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March 18, 1964 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1964-03-18

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18/1964

18, 1964 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

W hite H ouse Discloses
F 0

Canadian T roops Arrive
To Ease CypriotCrisis

SOUT HERN REVOLT:
Wallaee Seeks Presidene

STALEY THAYER GERE ROMrNu EY
Senate GO Ma low
Recess for Committees
LANSING (A')-Most Senate Republicans yesterday yielded to
House demands for a legislative recess to allow time for committee
work on state spending.
The administration budget is at stake in the rescheduling dispute.
Attorney General Frank Kelley. in an opinion interpreting the
new constitution, had ruled Monday that the Legislature must approve

To Provde
Coninul Ad
AgantReds
Statemet Predicts
Im1provement 'Sooii'
WASHINGTON (A'P)-The United
States said yesterday that South
Viet Nam has developed a sound
central plan for fighting the Com-
munist Viet Cong involving na-
tional mobilization, creation of a
highly trained guerrilla force and
new equipment.
pledged fo as long as tis r-
gr ession and terrorism under con-
trol,,
And there were indications the
United States will provide some in-
creased military and economic aid.
The White House disclosed these
Defense Robert S. McNamara and
IGen. Maxwell D. Taylor, chairman
of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, re-
ported to the National Security
Council on their recent fact-find-
ing trip to South Viet Nam.
The council and Henry Cabot
Lodge, United States ambassador
to South Viet Nam, support the
report and President Lyndon B.
Johnson has accepted its principal
recommendations, the statement
said

NICOSIA UP)-More Canadian
soldiers flew In yesterday as the
vanguard of a United Nations
peace force, easing renewed -fears
that Turkey might create an ex-
plosive crisis by landing troops on
this tension-packed island.
The guns of the rival Greek
and Turkish Cypriot communities
remained silent, although the is-
sues that divide them still bla2.e.
In Athens, a Greek government
source said that with the buildup
of the United Nations peace force,
there was no cause for immediate
concern.
Full Power
He was referring to the fact
that Turkey's Parliament Monday
powers to take action In h Cy
prus crisis. This action came at a
time when tensign over Cyprus be-
I orth Atlantic TratylOrganiza-
tio (NATO).
Indicativ of the mod in Ath-
ens was the fact that a three-day
NATO naval exercise involving
Greek and Turks wmrips alngh
Italian and West Germian units
ended Monday with almost no
comment in the Greek press.
ican dmonstrations ovner-Cyprus

that flared in Greece earlier this
month, a scheduled visit to Ath-
ens by units of the United States
6th Fleet was canceled.
'Welcome'
In the East Coast Cypriot port
of Famagusta, several hundred
Greek Cypriot high school stu-
dents paraded with banners say-
ing: "United Nations soldiers, wel-
come to this 'green island'," "we
want to live in peace," and "we
ask for peace but the answer is
war."
Actually, the presence of the
Canadians on this Eastern MedI-.
terranean island so far can have
only a psychological effect I'ey
have not yet gone on duty because
their orders have not yet been re-
ceived from the United Nations. ,
The Canadians, wearing the blue
berets of the UN force, have taken
over a small section of the spraw-
ling Elizabeth camp where several
hundred British paratroopers also
are encamped. The camp is four
miles from Nicosia.
'Men and Might,'
The first plane load of Canadian
operational troops arrived at Ni-
cosia Airport late Monday night.
nadan Ai Force Yukon tansports
has been bringing in more men
and equipment.
Meanwhile, Secretary-General U
Thant laid out an exact role for
the United Nations Cyprus peace
force and served notice yesterday
that he alone would give instruc-
tions to the force commander.
Informed sources reported Thant
said the force should not intrferde
should fire only in self-defense.

By REX THOMAS
Associated Press Staff Writer
MONTGOMERY - Gov. George
Wallace, an admitted also-ran
candidate for the Defocratic pres-
idential nomination, hopes to
spearhead another Southern revolt
against the national party and its
civil rights stand.
Outside the borders of the deep
South, the militantly pro-segrega-
tionist governor has also entered
the presidential primaries in Wis-
consin and Maryland, seeking an
audience wherever possible to hear
his continuing attacks on the ad-
ministration-supported civil rights
bill under debate in the Senate.
In Maryland, the Democrats
thought enough of the Wallace
candidacy to file their top vote-
getter, United States Sen. Dan-
iB. Brewster (D-Md), against
himto try to assure the state's
48 national convention votes for
President Lyndon B. Johnson-.
Wallace's primary opponent in
Wisconsin, Gov. John W. Reynolds
running as a favorite son pledg-
to Johnson-predicted the Ala-
bama governor would poll more
than 100,000 votes in the April 7
ballotin inthe state
campagn, Wallace told newsmen
yesterday, "but we've~ been so
warmly received we are going to
get serious about it."
The 44-year-old former judge,
whose doorway stand last June 11
failed to keep two Negroes cut
of the University of Alabama,
readily concedes he has little or
no chance to become president. .
But he willriterpret as a pro -
test vote against Johnson what-

ever support he can generate In
the North. If he can add to that, a
rebellious bloc of Southern votes,
he figures he may be able to wield
a bargaining weapon in the civil
rights struggle.
In his own state, Wallace wants
the 'Democrats to choose 10 nomi-
nees for presidential elector who
will refuse to pledge their support
to the national party nominee. It's
a renewal of the states rights
struggle which gave Strom Thur-
mond (D-SC) all of Alabama's
votes in 1948 and Sen. Harry
Byrd (D-Va) a majority of Ala-
bama's electoral votes four years
ago.-
*Alabama Electors
Alabama Democrats will vote
on the electors-and candidates
for other office-in the May 5
primary, choosing between an un-
pledged ticket organized by the
governor and a rival pro-Johnson
slate supported by Sens. Lister Hill
(D-Ala) and John Sparkman (D-
Ala).
If the unpledged candidates tri-
umph in the primary, and then de-

See Prospect
R Of Raia trf
FRANKFORT (IP-A civil rights
leader yesterday raised the pros-
pect of "uncontrolled demonstra-
tions" in-sympathy with a weary
contingent of hunger strikers in
the Kentucky house gallery.
The statement was made by
Negro attorney Harry McAlpin of
Louisville, acting chairman of the
Allied Organizations for Civil
Rights. He is a also a member of
the state board of education.
"The dignity and public image
of Kentucky is seriously at stake,"
Mclin said. "Uncontrolled dem-
the general assembly's refusal to
a ct on public accommodaions."
He said that what began ab*
noon Monday as a strong protest
by 17 Negroes and six whites could
escalate into protests throughout
the state. .
The group arrived from Louis-
ville and vowed to sit in the house
and starve until the legislature
acts on a civil rights measure now
or In a special session. The reg-
ular session ends Frniay. hus-
wives and students-ages 15 to 71
-was troubled by hunger pangs
and headaches, but were reported
in good spirits. The men were un-
shaven.

budge bil eoei a prv
any spending not specifically listed
in them.
The opinion said, however, that
lawmakers have full freedom to
amend the governor's budget pro-
posals and could pass-ahead of
the governor's bills-an alterna-
tive bill of its own covering an
item listed in his budget.
Senate Caucus Leader Stanley
Thayer (R-Ann Arbor) said the
latest of several house proposals-
the' one the caucus heard yester-
day-is for a recess of four work-
ing days in the House and two in
the Senate, ending for both houses
AprIl 1. Thss would push the ef-
fective adjournament date back
from April 22 to May 2.
Thayer said it will be possible
to bypass the committee on Sen-
aebsiness, wihearlier ex-

feat the Republican n
elector in November, t
free to cast the state's
votes for any Democral
Wallace.
Alabama's 36 deleg:
Democratic national
are already bound by
to support the gover,
presidential nominatio:
Democratic executive
wrote that pledge mnt
ifying oath candidates
to sign.
No Republican
But the committee
instruct candidates fo
support the paty's
nom inee. It said on3
must promise they wor
electoral votes for a Re
Wallace has lined
name ticket headed I
James B. Allen and th
Loyalist Democrats y
past have fought
against the unpledged
Their presence on th(
slate is calculated to
port in the pro-Loy
heavy counties of Norti

Over Latin Trip
MEXICO CITY (P - French
President Charles de Gaulle ap-
parently sought yesterday to ease
any United States concern over
his Latin American trip as he
rushed through a packed schedule
on the second day of his MVexican
viit
In a speech at the National Pal
ace, the French leader said any
special relations between Mexico
and France are not intended "to
put an end to or even to diminish
the relationships . . . that bind us
to our neighbors."
De Gaulle went on to say that
French-Mexican relations were a
sign "of one of the most important
events liable to occur in our era
:... the appearance of Latin Amer-
ica in the foreground of the stage
of world affairs."
De Gaulle, wearing civilian
clothes, spoke at a luncheon in
his honor given by Mexican Pres-
ident Adolfo Lopez Mateos.

r
IL

mmmemme

U

The war in Viet Nam has been
running steadily against South
Viet Nam in recent weeks but the
statement said significant im-
provement is possible in the
months ahead.
The statement said the South
Viet Nam government, headed by
Maj. Gen. Nguyen Khanh, is "act-
ing vigorously and effectively" and
said Khanh informed Taylor and
McNamara that he will put into
effect in the near future a na-
tional mobilization program.

.4 .4 :~; -~~ 9
CAMPUS OPTICIAN
Located at 240 Nickels Arcade
DOCTORS' PR ESCR IPT IONS F ILLEC
Prescription sunglasses
CAT ER ING TO CAMPUS STYL ES

N0 2-91 16 .. . 9-5:30
Saturday 9-2

R E NT A TV T HIS SEMEST ER
NEW 19" G.E. PORTABLES
F RE E DE LIV ERY & SE RV ICE
TV set on display at Follett's Bookstore
phone: NO 2-5671

of Germany T oday

I NTERNAT IONAL STUDENTS ASSOCIATC
-MICH IGAN UNION--

present

Fea turing DR.
Mach 18 7:

BRA UN
30 P.M.

MULTIPURPOSE ROOM-UGLI

I

presse it unanimousdiare
ment with initial House -recess
demands.
He said the new schedule may
be tacked onto the Senate resolu-
tion as an amendment, and then
the Senate as a whole finally
could pass the amended resolution.
If the new schedule came
through independently it would
have to go through the business
AfmiteeMonday night meeting
with the House, Thayer saw little
hope for Senate agreement, and
even mentioned a special summer
session of the Legislature "if the
matter becomes critical."

IWorl 'New
By The Associated Press
PARIS-Soviet Ambassador Ser-
ge Vinogradov said yesterday that
the Soviet Union is considering a
further reduction of Its armed

Roundup
tough political fight against tlye
Socialists in next year's national
elections.
WASHINGTON - The House
passed yesterday its first major
appropriation bill for 1965 after
a flrr of debate ove te dmoney;
morial.

DON'T MISS OU T

forces.

,4 , ~

WASHINGTON-The admiis
tration opened its fight In Co-
gress for a broad anti-poverty
program yesterday and promptly
rn into sharp Republican criti-
cism.* *
HANNOVER, Germany - The
ruling Christian Democrats re-
elected Konrad Adenauer as party
chairman yesterday to lead the

L EISU RE LY 11 W EEKS IN E UROP E
regua U isched ule fightQ
June 2--August 1 8
*325
SEATS STILL AVAILABLE
$5 epos it by Mac 20 to rese rve seatf
Coil Ben Morris, NO 2-1753 or
Rose Ehrinpries, NO 5-0537

NO 3-4545
NO 2-4477
NO 3-5800

"Your Best Bet-Call A Vet
VETERN'S C

I

WASHINGTON-President Ln
pay raie bill-ven if its mem-a
bers have to postpone their own
$ 10,000 boost to do so.,
NEW YORK-The New York
Stock Exchange kept on an even
keel Wednesday as railroads took
showed 30 Industrials up .26, 20
railroads down 2.06, 15 utilities
down .28, and 65 stocks down .80.

CAB ERVIE TO
Willow Run and Metropolitan
Call our office for GROUP RA TES
WE GO ANYWHERE 24-HOUR SERY

Union-League Creative Arts Festival
presents

H URRY!

John oward Griffen
author of

II

BLACK LIKE ME

Fashions by Saks Fifth Avenue
FESTIVAL OF LANTERNS

0 S *

Mr. Griffen will
discuss the experiences
he hod travelling through
the South, disguised as a Negro

Wednesday, March 18
8:00 p.m.
Admnission Free

PRESENTED
SORORITY

BY DELTA DELTA DELTA
ALUMNI ASSOCIATION,

the romantic
appears after dusk
with an aura of gentle
exquisite lace can cast

BEN EF ITS

TO GO TOWARD

THEIR

SCHOLARSHIP FUND.

.~s
§
~ xX:~
4 ~*..
§
§
4 .
§
§ ~.
§ ~ .-
5.4 A.~.N-.<
~' ~'~'
§
§
~.. ~ ,:~

* T hurs., March 19,8:00 P.M.
Michigan Union Ballroomn
530 5. State, Ann Arbor
(Dessert Will Be Served)
*Iickets $2.00 each...

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