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Vol. LXXIX, No. 67-S Ann Arbor, Michigan-Saturday, August 16, 1969 Ten Cents
TWO MORE KILLED:
in V. Ireland
BELFAST, Northern Ireland
(R) - Sniper fire claimed the
first British army casualty in
Northern Ireland's religious
violence and new rioting
flared early today in several
parts of Belfast despite the
p r e s e n c e of bayonet-toting
"The area of disturbance has
extended: Police and the military
are fully engaged," said a police
spokesman. "There is sniping from'
rooftops, rioting and sizeable
crowds in part of the city."
The Defense Ministry in London
said a British soldier was wounded
by a sniper's bullet, but that the
wound was not serious and he re-
turned to his post.
At 3 a.m. today, after 17 hours
of savage street fighting, police
reported two dead and 224
wounded, 62 by gunshot. This
brings the toll since Monday to
seven dead and 416 injured.
"Stay off the streets if you want
to stay alive," warned a Belfast
Enrollment for the summer half term dropped sharply,
this year over the comparable period last year, the University
Summer half enrollment stands at 12,745-about 1,000
fewer than last year.
The bulk of the decline came in the graduate school
where enrollment decreased by about 900 -- from 4j666 last
year to 3,757 this year.
Officials in the Office of Academic Affairs said the de-
cline probably indicates that some students who might have
begun or continued graduate study in other years are now
either in military service or in draft-exempt occupations.
Under a 1967 revision of the' draft law, most students
entering graduate school after, a
To trustee or not 1o . ..
ROMAN CATHOLIC PIPERS stride past the burned out s
the Protestant Orange Hall in Londonderry, Northern Ir
Days of religious rioting have brought in British soldiers to
order. The casualty toll since Monday is seven dead and 416 in
for SU pres iden
By PAT MAHONEY
British troops rolled into the
ted Presspredominantly Roman Catholic
tedPrssFalls Road district and erected
hell of barricades between warring Prot-
reland. estants and Catholics shortly be-
restore fore nightfall. But sniping and
ijured. unrest continued there and spread
to other parts of the city.
Automatic rifle fire crackled
through the Sankil, Crumlin Road
and Hooker Road districts. Police
returned shots from snipers hid-
den behind barricades of rubble
and furniture and on rooftops.
Several bars were set alight and
one was razed by flames. Stores
in the York Road area near the,
city center were damaged and
there were reports of looting.
At 1.55 a.m.. army headquarters
in Belfast reported the Falls Road
The Mayo Foundation's two most distinguished trustees, Chief Justice Warren Burger and former
President Lyndon Johnson, discuss whether Burger should continue in the $2,000, four-day-a-year
job. Dr. Dwight Wilbur, former president of the American Medical Association, looks on. Burger de-
cided to keep the position, despite recent opposition to judges holding such posts. The trustees were
meeting yesterday in Rochester, Minn.
CANADA BARS PASSAGE:
Two poison, gas trains
m _oving troughstates
from a shor
Special To The Daily and predominanltly athollcs Divis ments Rock
EAST LANSING - The search for a new president of Stre a cordone y he making its
Michigan State University has been narrowed down to four a spokesman added: "There is a plant in Ge
candidates by a special student-faculty selection committee. hell of a lot of banging and fires!hour. Its ro
Although committee members would not comment on their re- and everything going on outside sissippi on I
port to the MSU board of Trustees, sources yesterday indicated that there." The eastb
three likely candidates are Dr. Paul A. Miller, former provost of MSU In Crumlin Road, where Cath- Canada earli
and now president of the Rochester Institute of Technology; James olic houses face Protestant homes to let the tr
Miller, president of Western Michigan University; and former Michi- across the rubble-stewn roadway, shore of Lak
gan governor G. Mennen Williams, considered the front runner for from machine guns as they drove a northwest
the job. silhouetted against flames from rail routes a
Early reports yesterday indicated that Acting President Walter burning buildings. port, N.Y.
Adams was also on the list, but an unidentified member of the se-
lection committee yesterday told the State News, the MSU student e"s
newspaper, that Adams was not one of the four candidates. A d m1111 s tratio 1
The committee member also denied other reports that DurwardI
Varner, former MSU vice president now chancellor of Oakland Uni-
versity, was one of the candidates.
Both Adams and Varner have said repeatedly they are not inter- secret troop pac
ested in succceeding John Hannah, who left MSU to become director
of the Agency for International Development.
Varner has asked the committee to withdraw his name from con- trASHINGTON (a) - Adminis- (D-Idaho), afi
sideration, and Adams once told reporters he did not want the post tration sources have acknowledged partment refu
because "administration is not my bag." Adams is an economics pro- a secret 1964 military agreement of the agreeS
fessor at MSU. Thailand that would place U.S. tions Commit
MSU board chairman Don Stevens said yesterday that the trustees troops under Thai command if Stalking ou
will soon begin interviewing the candidates. He added that it has been put into effect. session, Chur
a month since the candidates were interviewed by the selection com- But they contend this could be "Rumor has i
'nittee and that they may no longer be interested. If that is the case, done only if the U.S. government only contem
Stevens said, the committee will be asked to submit more names. decided, through Constitutional American tro
Although Stevens said he hopes the board will name the new processes, that such a move would ment that w
president in mid-September, another trustee, Kenneth Thompson be in the national interest. them under T
(R-East Lansing) admitted yesterday that much work remains to be troops fighting in Asia under for- gress, but thi
done and said he could not predict when the new president would be eign command was raised public- have a right
named. ly this week by Sen. Frank Church know it now,'
ANN ARBOR FISH MARKET
By The Associated Press
d of World War I poison gas, barred
t route through Canada, rolled cauti-
the northern United States yester-
for a New York factory where it will
d into peaceful use.
le, another shipment of the liquified
as, sold from the Defense Depart-
y Mountain' Arsenal in Colorado, was
way uneventfully toward a plastics
ismar. La., at a cautious 30 miles an
ute was through Tennessee and Mis- 1
Illinois Central and Rock Island lines.
ound shipment was refused entry into
er in the day when authorities refused
ain take a short cut along the north 9
ke Erie. After standing three hours at
Indiana siding, the train changed 1
end headed for its destination at Lock-
a cnowl ed
t wi 1 Thail
As it rumbled along, a brief controversy swirled
over its routing through Ohio.
A spokesman for the railroad that took over
in Indiana, the Baltimore & Ohio, said the train
would have to be cleared at the Ravenna, Ohio,
ordnance plant before final delivery.
However, the plan was abandoned and the B&O
later announced the army and the U.S. Depart-
ment of Transportation had requested the train
be sent on.!
The original announcement, declaring there'
were- serious questions about the delivery of the
train, said: "the cars pose no threat in their pres-
ent c6ndition while standing at the Ravenna
ordnance plant and will be moved under all pos-
sible safeguards when the B&O is given further
instructions for the handling of this train."
But the later statement, apparently released
before the train arrived at the ordnance plant,
said: "In compliance with requests py the Army
and the Department of Transportation, the Balti-
- more & Ohio Railroad has can-;
celed its plan to hold the special
AS train at the Ravenna, Ohio, ord-
nance plant and will proceed with-
out delay to Buffalo, N.Y., where
it will be turned over to the Erie-
and Lackawana Railroad."
Railroad spokesmen would not
passage of the amendments'
were no longer eligible for II-S
student deferments. The num-
ber of such students has dou-
bled over last year.
Graduate school officials could
not be reached for comment last
Students enrolled in classes of-
fered by the literary college-both
undergraduates and graduate stu-
dents-number 3,233, down from
last year's 3,989.
Part of the difference is attrib-
utable to, the general decline in
graduate enrollment. In addition,
277 students are enrolled in the
newly established library science
school. Last year these students
were counted in the literary col-
Enrollment in the architecture
college is placed at 153, down
from last year's 159. The dental
school has 27 student technicians,
down from 30 last year.
'Enrollment in the education
school dropped sharply - from
1,962 last year to 1,818 this year.
The number of students in the
business administration school.
was set at 201. Last year the
school enrolled 597 in the sum-
mer half term-251 degree candi-
dates and 346 participants in
special postgraduate conferences.
The conferences this year were
held in the spring half term.
The engineering college has 584
degree candidates , and 1,126 par-
ticipants in postgraduate courses
at the Chrysler Center. Last year's
figures were 670 and 970.
In the Law School, there are 236
students, up from last year's 186.
In the Medical School, there are
1,137, up from 1,128. Music School
enrollment is 557, down from 684.
I Enrollment in the natural re-
sources school is 93, down from 97.
Enrollment in the nursing school
is 584, up from 559. Eighteen are
enrolled in the pharmacy college,
down from 22 last year. There are,
1269 in the public health school,
down from 285, and 198 in the so-
cial work school, down from 202.
There are 197 graduate students
enrolled in inter-college programs,
up from 181 last year
NEW YORK ti -- Vandals
broke into a Queens Selective
Service headquarters e a r 1 y
yesterday and ransacked files
and dumped draft records on
the floor. It was the third such
raid in the city in six weeks.
The police said they did not
know the extent of damage or
how anyone gained entry to the
Left behind at t h e Jamaica,
Queens, draft headquarters was a
note pinned to an American flag,
signed "O'utraged Citizens."
Police did not reveal the con-
tents of a typewritten note. It was
learned that the message indicat-
ed the intruders were the same
ones who vandalized a Bronx Se-
lective Service office Aug. 3. Dam-
age there was slight and opera-
tions were not hampered.
The Queens note said the raid-
ers would reveal their identities
later in Washington and New
The Queens center on the top
floor of a two-story building
houses records of six local draft
boards in that county.
About an hour after dawn, The
Associated Press received a tip on
the Queens raid by a young man
who refused to give his name. He
said over the telephone: "All the
I-A files were disrupted. They
were torn up and paint was poured
The anonymous caller said he
was not a member of the raiding
party, which he described as "a
group of outraged Americans who;
just came together."
Last July 1, a group of women
vandalized a Manhattan draft
headquarters, scattering files of
13 local boards and leaving behind
an anti-Vietnam war leaflet.
Two days later, six women were
arrested at an antidraft demon-
stration in Rockefeller Center af-
ter the Defense De-
used to bring a copy
nent to a closed ses-
enate Foreign Rela-
at of the committee
ch told the Senate:
t that the plans not
plate the use of
ops, but an arrange-
ould actually place
true, not only Con-
te American people
to know it - and
By LETICIA CRUNLEY
In Dublin if you wanted some
fish, all you had to do was hail
Molly Malone wheeling her
wheel barrow through those
dark and narrow streets.
And in Ann Arbor, all you
have to do is zip down to Detroit
St. and see the Calverts.
Although no songs have been
written yet about Don and Boy-
deen Calvert, they're rivaling
Miss Malone's trade at their
three-year old Ann Arbor Fish
"It's just something I wanted
to do," says Don about his deci-
sion to open the business. "I've
been interested in fish for a long
time and the market is some-
thing we think the town need-
The most recent market be-
fore the Calvert's closed about
mussels - aliiiive oh!
Lt. Gen. Richard Stilwell, who Tnn
signed the agreement for the The two shipments, totaling 300
United States and w a s one of tons, touched off controversy.
three Pentagon representatives to Prominent among the critics was
appear before the committee, re- a state governor.
fused to comment on Church's Gov. Robert Ray of Iowa, whose
statement. state was crossed by the New'
Secretary of Defense Melvin R. York-bound train, said he would
Laird has said members of t h e i complain directly to the White
committee could see the agree- House.
ment if they would come to the Ray said neither he nor any
Pentagon. state agencies were notified the
The agreement was signed ac- train was coming and "an accident
cording to administration sources, on this train could have been dis-
to reassure a worried Thai gov- astrous . . . I think I know why
ernment that the United States they tried to keep it a secret. They
would respond under Southeast didn't want any objections."
Asia Treaty Organization commit- _--
ments if Thailand were threaten
ed by Communist Pathet Lao and
North Vietnamese troops f r o in
The main feature of the agree- : -1<
ment is that U.S. troops could be
committed to help Thai forces
stop Communist troops in Laos }-
before they reached Thailand, the
Under the plan, the over-all Al-
lied command would be exercised
by Field Marshal Thanom Kit-
tikachorn, prime minister of Thai
land. Stilwell, chief of the U.S. I '
military assistance command in!
Thailand when the agreement was
drawn, was to serve as ground
forces commander, the sources !
Should Red China launch a gen-
eral offensive in Southeast Asia,
according to the sources, Gen. Wil-
liam Westmoreland - then U.S.
commander in South Vietnam -
I was to become Allied field force;
commander for Southeast Asia.
The sources argued that the k .
agreement does not broaden the
U.S. commitment in Thailand bey-
ond that already in the SEATO
are 592 students, up from 578, and ter they tore up what they said
at Flint there are 533, up from were draft records stolen from the
475. Manhattan headquarters.
On the Dearborn campus, there
crab, whitefish, salmon, trout,
sole, red snapper, oysters, clams,
squid, an occasional turtle and
many fish you've never heard of.
The lobsters are flown in
straight from Maine, Don says.
Many ocean fish come direct
from Boston or from Seattle and
Western Oregon, depending on
what fish it is. And some are
picked up at a central seafood
pool in Detroit.
Although things were some-
what slow in the opening months
of business, Don says now that
business is picking up the "peo-
ple are becoming interested in
eating fish again," he main-
And many of them are in-
terested in buying it down on
Detroit St. In the nearly 31 ,
years the Calverts have been in
business they have acquired a.
considerable list of- regulars.
., ; . ;