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July 11, 1968 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1968-07-11

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, July 11. 1968

Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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1

Open

debate on

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DAILY OFFICIAL',.BUL'LETIN
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Court nominees,

WASHINGTON (P) Presi-
dent Johnsor's controversial
nominations for Supreme Court
posts face rough going despite
one and possibly more defec-
tions from the ranks of Repub-
lican senators pledged to op-
pose them.
And the opposition has time
on its side in a Congress an-
xious to adjpurn by Aug. 3
prior to the national political
conventions.
The Senate Judiciary Com-
mittee has scheduled a hearing
today on Johnson's nomination
of Associate Justice Abe Fortas
to succeed Earl Warren as chief
justice.
But first-and this is only
one of the parliamentary prob-
lems involved-the committee
Will go into the question of
whether any vacancy exists for
the President to fill.
Atty. Gen. Ramsey Clark will
argue there is. Sen. Sam J.
Ervin Jr. (D-NC), a veteran
member of the committee,
holds there isn't.
Backers of the nominations
also face the prospect of a fili-
buster and other delaying tac-
tics both in the committee and
on the Senate floor.
Senate Democratic Leader
Mike Mansfield of Montana has
said he would prefer to defer
action until next January
rather than let the controversy
delay adjournment.

Tomorrow the committee will
conduct a hearing on the ap-
pointment of U.S. Circuit Judge
Homer Thornberry of Texas,
as an associate justice to re-
place Fortas.
An initial group of 19 Re-
publicans anounced June 26
that they would vote against
confirmation on the ground
that Johnson, who will retire
next January, should allow the
newly elected president to
make the appointments.
Sen. Everett M. Dirksen (R-
Ill), who is supporting the nom-
inations, told newsmen Tues-
day that 4 of the 19 had
changed their minds and would
support confirmation. He did
not name them.
An Associated Press poll of
the senators showed yesterday
that Sen. Thruston B. Morton
of Kentucky had withdrawn
from the opposition group and
would vote for confirmation.
Sen. Milton R. Young of
North Dakota now has an open
mind on the issue, an aide
said, compared with his previ-
ous pledge to vote against con-
firmation.
The key vote, if it reaches
that stage, would be on a move
to break a filibuster. That
would take two-thirds of the
members present.
Griffin has conceded that
the nominations would be ap-
proved if they came to a vote.

-

The Daily Official Bulletin is an r
official publication of the Univer- SGC
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Dailyassumes no editor- The approval of the following stu-
ial responsibility. Notices should be dent sponsored events becomes effec-
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to tive after the publication of this no-
Room 3528 L. S. & A. Bldg., be- tice. All publicity for these events must
before 2 p.m. of the day preceding be withheld until the approval has be-
publication and by 2 p.m. Friday come effective.
for Saturday and Sunday. General Approval request forms for student
Notices may be published a maxi- sponsored events are available in rooms
mum of two times on request; Day 1001 and 1546 of the Student Activities
Calendar items appear only once. Building.
Student organization notices are Student Communications Network -
not accepted for publication. For Selling SCN News Packet, June 28, 10
more information call 764-9270. a.m.-3 'p.m., Diag.
SPU Resistance - Sale of Newspaper,
THURSDAY, JULY 11 Coke stand, July 9, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Diag.
Friends of CNP - Literature Sale,
July 17-20, 10 a.m.-9 p.m., Engine Arch.
Day Calendar Sigma Alpha Epsilon - "Mudbowl
Mash", Sept. 13, 8-12 p.m., Sigma Al-
Audio-Visual Education Center Sum- pha Epsilon House.
mer Previews -- "Odds Against," "Right
of Age," and "What Color Are You?",
Multipurpose Rm., Undergraduate Li- Doctoral
brary, 1:30 p.m.

metric Amplifiers and. Voltage-Tunable
Microwave Circuits," on Thurs., July
11 at 10 a.m. in Rm. 3513 E. Engrg.
Chairman: G. I. Haddad.
'Ruth Eiko Murashige Wong, Educa-
tion, Dissertation: "Status and Direc-
tion of Geometry for Teachers," on
Thurs., July 11 at 11 a.mT in Rm. 3019
U.H.S. Chairman: J. N, Payne.
Robert Henry Levy, English Language
& Literature, Dissertation: "Pope's
Ironic Epic: A Study of the Form of
the Dunciad," on Thurs., July 11 at 2
p.m. in Rm. 625 Haven Hall. Chairman:
J. Arthos.
Douglas John Raber, Chemistry, Dis-
sertation: "A Biogenetic Approach to
the Synthesis of Isoquinoline Alka-
loids," on Thurs., July 11 at 2 p.m. in
Rm. 3003 Chemistry Bldg. Chairman:
R. G. Lawton.
Sister Mary deChantel Farley, Educa-
tion, Dissertation: "A Study of the
Mathematical Interests, Attitudes, and
Achievement of Tenth and Eleventh
Grade Students," on Thurs., July 11
at 3 p.m. in Rm. 3019 U.H.S. Chairman:
A. F. Coxford, Jr.
Maurice Lynn White, Music, Disserta-
tion: "The Motets of Luigi Cherubini,"
on Thurs., July 11, at 3 p.m. in Rm.
2277 School of Music. Chairman: R. A.
Warner.
David Spear Barber, English Lan-
guage & Literature, Dissertation: "The
Survival of the Unfittest: Evolutionary

Midwest Community College Leader-
ship Council - Registration, Statler
Hilton Inn, 5:00 p.m.
Department of Speech University
Players - Ugo 'Betti's "The Burnt
Flower Bed," Lydia Mendelssohn The-
atre, 8:00 p.m.
School of Music Degree Recital -
Jeffrey Hollander, Piano, School of Mu-
sic Recital Hall, 8:00 p.m.
General Notices
Astronomy Department Visitors'
Night. Fri., July 12, 10:00 p.m., Aud. B,
Angell Hall. Prof. John A. Williams
will speak on "Stellar Photometry."
After the lecture the Student Observa-
tory on the fifth floor of Angell Hall
will be open for inspection and for
telescopic observations of a globular
cluster and a double star. Children
welcomed, but must be accompanied by
adults.
The Department of Linguistics -
The deadline for students wishing to
sign up for prelims in the summer
half-term is July 15. Students should
notify the departmental office (218
Gunn Bldg. or phone 764-0353) before
this date.
The Department will also be offering
the French and German Language Ex-
aminations for the M.A. students in
the Department. The deadline for sign-
ing up for this exam will be July 22.
Please notify the departmental office.

Examinations
Vijai Kumar Tripathi, Electrical En-
gineering, Dissertation: "Varactor-
Loaded Ladder Lines for Traveling-
Ladder Lines for Traveling-Wave Para-
ORGAN I ZATION
NOTICES _
USE OF THIS COLUMN FOR AN-
NOUNCEMENTS is available to offically
recognized and registered student or-
ganizations only. Forms are available
in room 1011 SAB.
Bach Club Meeting Thurs., July 11,
8:00 p.m., at the Guild House, 802
Monroe St. Steve Sideman talks on
Beethoven's Quartet, opus 131. Come
for an informal evening of talk and
jelly doughnuts.
Christian Science Organization Tes-
timony Meeting, Thurs., 7:30 p.m., Rm.
3545 SAB.
Second class postage paid at Ann
Arbor, Michigan, 420 Maynard St., Ann
Arbor, Michigan, 48104.
Daily except Monday during regular

Social Thought in the Works of Henry
Adams," on Thurs., July 11 at 3:15
p.m. in Rm. 1611 Haven Hall. Chair-
man: L. H. Powers.
Placement
BUREAU OF APPOINTMENTS
3200 SAB
GENERAL DIVISION
Current Position Openings received
by General Division by mail and,
phone, please call 75i4-7460 for further
information.
Announcement:
Vista - Service of one year, .after
training of approx. 6 wks., and extend-
able. U.S. citizen or perm, resident,
min. age 18; married if no dependents
under 18. Choice of location in U.S.
and territories, but VISTA's concern is
to match your experience and abilities
Dial 8-6416
ACADEMY
AWARD
I-
WINNER
BEST
foreign language
film..
BEST
screen story
*
"A
MAN

I

r

_v.__. _ _.._..._ _... __._

4

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Ii

Dial
NO 2-6264

Th AT E

to specific need in project as requested
by sponsor. Selection made upon basis
of application, encl. references.
VISTA Film, shown today, Thurs.,
July 11, 3 p.m., Rm. 429 Mason Hall.
Interview Visit by VISTA Team, Rm.
3524, third floor of Student Act. Bldg.,
hours - 9-5 through Friday this week.
No appointments necessary. Come In
for information, applic., and literature.
Current Position Openings received
by General Division by mail and phone,
please call 764-7460 for further infor-
mation:
Henry Ford Hospital, Detroit, Mich.
Research Assistant in areas of neuro-
physiology and psychology. Min. 2 yrs.

college with courses in :math., phys., or
engrg. Exper. in computer, work, elec- O
tronics, apparatus construction or data
analysis techniques.
MC REL, Mid-Continent Regional Edu-
cational Laboratory, Kansas City, Mo.
-Educational Assistant, exper, in
teaching, or college teacher-education
program. Exper. in inner-city. Will
dev. lnstr. skills andi supv. student
teachers.
AVCO, Bay State Abrasives Division,
Westboro, Mass. - Quality Control
Process Engineer, BS in Ceramic Engl
neering, pref. 1-3 yrs. industrial as-
signments, pref. Q.C. Bckrnd., and
military duty completed.
FMC Corporation, John Bean Div.,
Lansing, Mich. Systems Analyst,
computer-oriented shop systems, de-
gree in bus. or engrg., plus 2 yrs. exper.
in syst. Industrial Engr., BSIE and
exper. Maintenance Supv., expeF. and
degree in ME or IE. Production Con-
trol, exper in material control or ex-
pediting, degree in Bus. Ad. or Indust.
Mgmt.

Now

Red Guard ordered
to cease terrorism

3020 Washtenaw,Ph. 434-1782
Between Ypsilanti & Ann Arbor
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- I

HONG KONG OP)-Red China's
young Red Guards have been or-
dered to halt their violence be-
cause they have brought on civil
war and are disrupting Mao Tse-
tung's cultural revolution, or pow-
er struggle, a Chinese broadcast
said yesterday.
Honan Province's official radio
broadcast the order in the Chinese
language. It was intended only for
China but was picked up in Hong
Kong.
Honan radio has strongly sup-
ported party Chairman Mao in his
power struggle with supporters of
President Liu Shao-chi. Analysts
here presumed the order had the
blessings of Mao, who created the
Red Guards as the spearhead of
his revolution.
As far back as the fall of 1966,
two months after Mao launched
his cultural revolution, official Pe-
king newspapers and Premier
Chou En-lai castigated the Red
Guards for excesses, but neverthe-
less they spread terror through-
out most of China.
The Ronan broadcast bitterly
assailed the Red Guards for "cre-
ating splits, inciting struggle by
force, swindling others, and sabo-

taging Mao's great cultural revo-
lution."
The low-power medium wave
broadcast said the guards had
"originally rendered meritorious
service" to Mao's revolution but
had since become irresponsible
and were creating extremely grave
and dangerous conditions.
Under the guise of "liaison work
in the name of helping Chairman
Mao's cultural revolution," the
broadcast said, the rampaging
Red Guards were traveling about
the country.
"They have greatly hampered,
endangered and sabotaged the
cultural revolution by creating
new splits, stronger contradictions,
new struggles by force, and long
and unceasing civil war," it said.
True supporters of Mao, the
broadcast said, must not only or-!
der an immediate stop of all such
Red Guard activities but also see
that the order Is obeyed.

academic school year.
Fall and winter subscription rate:
$4.50 per term by carrier ($5 by mail);
$8.00 for regular academic school year
($9 by mail).
-naaTns.., -. . .s - II#

..VlnmAl AFOMPWAI r

AND

3rd GREAT

NAIOA Ju,.. NjERAL COvRPORAIONJr
FOX EASTERN THEATRES

SHOWI NGS

WEEK! rV AW W16 W 167:0013:00-35:00
WEDNESDAY SHOWINGS-- 3:00 - 5:00 - 7:15 - 9:30

Stage rally
for Spock
(Continued from Page 1)
through our lives, we, the rich'
whites, are channeled by a gov-
ernment that does such an effi-
cient job of burning Vietnamese,"
he said.
He added that they were "soft
channels" and were easier to take
than to resist. "You can think of
it as sitting on top of a lot of
hungry people," said Garskof.
Peter Wolf, of Resist, who had
marched as Uncle Sam in the
parade, carried a reaper and asked'
bystanders for their measure-
ments. He said that aside from
Vietnam, "there is another war
being carried on by people against
collected sources of power and U.S.
hegemony over the entire world."
Wolf said "each individual must
decide whether he will contribute
to the government's atrocities or
resist."

"BEST CINEMA COMEDY IN YEARS!"
-Time
"BEST LUNATIC HUMOR SINCE
THE MARX BROTHERS"
-Newsweek
-RESAT m "rII ARuflUNnl"

IJ1V IU IrML'JUILa

- Mel Brooks'
A S~dn.,. G4 zw ,Podvt,o,,

-Esquire
.Ending Tonight-
OMAS CROWN AFFAIR"

o Gene Wilder Oick Shown m01
SAR GR....A.In
STARTING FRIDAY

"THE THI

I

UNDERGROUND at

I All

A COMPLETELY DIFFERENT PROGRAM OF EXPERIMENTAL, PSYCHEDELIC, ANIMATED, DOCUMEN-
TARY, OLD-TIME COMEDY, AND OTHER OUT-OF-THE-ORDINARY FILMS IS PRESENTED EACH WEEK
END -
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY EVENING-11:00 P.M. & 1:00 A.M.-SATURDAY MATINEES 3:00 & 5:00
NOTICE: the difficulty experienced with the. sound last week has been fixed
PROGRAM FOR FRI. and SAT., JULY 12 and 13
UNDERGROUND PROGRAM-JULY 12 & 13

ACID CAMP-Ben Van Meter
A hip New American Cinema comedy combining slapstick, sex,

Dylan. A candid documentary depicting the October, 1967 non-
violent anti-draft demonstration at the Oakland induction cen-
ter that Id to the arrest of Joan Baez and 120 oacifists.

{

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