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May 05, 1966 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1966-05-05

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TIIUILSDAY, MAY 5, 1966 THE MICHIGAN DAILY et at... ,nwnen





Rebe1Iinl Aainst Peking

France May
Plane Flights
Will Review Military
Aircraft Overflights
Of Allies Each Month
PARIS - OP) - France has told
the NATO allies that it will review
every month its permission for
allied military planes to fly over
Fhn r rf o r n1_"^+ -

Republicans Hopeful for Fall

WASHINGTON (p) - Alabama
Republicans took the view yester-
day that temporary emotional fac-
tors propelled Lurleen Wallace to
her sweeping victory in the state
Democratic primary and that their
party's chances of winning the
governorship are bright.
"I think there will be a differ-
ent story in the fall," Rep. James
H. Buchanan of Birmingham said
in an interview. Buchanan is one

of five Republicans elected to Flowers who had openly bid for
Congress from Alabama last year. the Negro vote and received strong
Mrs. Wallace, who made it clear support in Negro voting precincts.
Gov. George C. Wallace will con-
tinue to run things if she is Meanwhile, some Democrats in
elected, outdistanced nine male Alabama foresaw, Lurleen Wal-
opponents and captured a majority lace's astonishing election victory
vote for the Democratic nomina- as a possible healing substance to
tion for governor in Tnesday's regain lost political power.

Paper Warns'
Of Anti party
Attacks Groups That
Seek Close Ties with
Russian Communists

THo Chi Minh.
Trail Struck
Suspected Viet Bases
Near Cambodia Hit
Before Rainy Season

Runnerup but still far behind
was State Atty. Gen. Richmond


TOKYO ()-The army paper of
Red China reported yesterday
there is a rebellious group in the
Chinese Communist party and theh
survival of Mao Tze-Tung'sideolo-
gy is at stake. It seemed to hint
that influential elements seek a
reconciliation with the Soviet
The editorial in Liberation Army
Daily, broadcast from Peking, was
the latest of recent statements
indicating concern in the Peking3
Politburo about trends among in-
tellectuals and some sections of
the armed forces.
The editorial said there were in MAO TZE-TUNG HAS NOT bee
the party .certain "antiparty" and it is rumored that he is dead
people who wear "a veil of Marx-
ism-Leninism and Mao Tze-tung's
"The activities of these anti-
party, anti-socialist elements are
not an accidental phenomenon,"
it said. "They are responding to H oii*
the great international anti-Chi- O iS fl I
nese chorus of the imperialists,
Modern revisionists and various
reactionaries to revive the Chinese WASHINGTON (P-Atty. Gen.
reactionary class which has been Nicholas Katzenbach predicted
struck down." !yesterday there would be wide-


SAIGON (A')-U.S. B52 bomb-
ers yesterday hit southern exit
areas of the Ho Chi Minh trail
near the Cambodian border for
the seventh time in eight days,
pounding suspected enemy troop
and supply bases.
With winds of the approaching
monsoon season already sweeping
North Viet Nam, the objective ap-
parently was to disrupt Viet Cong
and North Vietnamese plans for
a rainy season offensive.
} The rainly season is the best
-Associated Press time for Communist operations,
n seen in public since November, because U.S. air power is ham-
or very ill, pered by the cloud cover from
supporting Vietnamese and other
allied units under attack.
PdtOn the political front, there
was no reaction among Buddhists
nto Premier Nguyen Cao Ky's de-
claration Tuesday that there may
*d be a delay until October of the
iccorI general elections to install a ci-
1 f vilian government. The govern-
ment had pledged elections by
that the housing industry would i September and political groups
largely support a ban on racial' had been preparing for a vote by
discrimination was based on ex- August.
perience gained under the 1964 In Da Nang, however, Mayor
Civil Rights Act provision barring Nguyen Van Man read that "in
discrimination in places of public three or four months, I believe,
accommodation. the people will be ready to rise

.rance or Lo Land, weli-intormed
sources reported yesterday.
This means that overflights or'
landings in France by allied air-1
craft could be terminated on 30
days notice, the sources said.
There was no sign this was about
to happen.
The move was the latest in Pre-
sident Charles de Gaulle's pro-
gram to divorce France from the
military activities of the North At-
lantic Treaty Organization.
It came as Rep. Wayne L. Hays
(D-Ohio) delivered a stinging at-
tack on De Gaulle's European pol-
icies and won hearty applause
from European legislators at the
European Consultative Assembly
in Strasbourg.
He accused De Gaulle of trying
to destroy the Atlantic alliance
and block European unification
In another development, Britain
announced that George Thomson,
the No. 2 minister in the British
Foreign Office, will go to Wash-
ington and Ottawa to discuss NA-
TO questions generally and the
prospect of moving its political
and military headquarters to
DeGaulle has announced that
France will no longer participate
in NATO's integrated military
structure, and he has ordered the
withdrawal of all alliedmilitary
forces from France by next April
But he says France remains
committed to the political prin-
ciples of the Atlantic alliance, and
he wants to retain the NATO
Council, the organization's politi-
cal body, in Paris.
The French decision for a
month-to-month re-examination
of allied flight privileges starting
June 1 was communicated to the
NATO headquarters yesterday.
If allied military overflights
were to be barred by France, an
east-west barrier in effect would
be erected across Europe from the
Atlantic to the Iron Curtain. Mili-
tary flights are not permitted over
neutral Switzerland and Austria.
Allied officials consider the
question of guarantees for over-
flights and landings by NATO air-
craft to be one of the most impor-
tant questions to be negotiated
with France in connection with
her withdrawal from NATO mili-
tary activities.

World News Roundup

DETROIT - () -- Sen Patrick
V. McNamara, D-Mich., was bur-
ied yesterday while President
Johnson and 28 congressional lea-
ders mourned, along with hun-
dreds of pensioners and common
laborers whom McNamara cham-
pioned on the floors of Congress.
Johnson and the congressional
delegation flew into Detroit,!
spending three hours at funeral'
and burial services before return-
ing to Washington.
At least 1,100 mourners filled
Detroit's Holy Name Roman Ca-
tholic church.
ganizedlabor suffered ahrebuff
yesterday in Congress when one
of its cherished bills - to ease
restrictions on picketing at con-
struction sites - was stricken
from the House docket.
The measure had been on the
calendar for action today. Now it
may be shelved for this session of
Organized labor's No. 1 priority
measure, a bill to legalize the un-
ion shop in all states, has likewise
been pigeonholed in the Senate
with no prospect for reviving it.
*- * *
House informally approved yes-

terday a $10.5 billion appropria-
tion bill, including $489.2 million
more than President Johnson re-
quested for education and health
The voice vote action is subject
to a roll call vote today with pas-
sage certain. No roll call votes
were taken Wednesday because
many members were attending
the funeral in Detroit of Sen. Pat
McNamara, D-Mich.

Spring-Summer Stude'nts:
We have new and previously owned books
BUS. AD.-All courses
NURSING-All courses
L.S.A.-A Il courses'
~Sorry, we don't have any Serbo-Croatian Books

Those among them who are
candidates for other offices, fac-
ing Republican opposition in No-
vember, were hopeful that they
can ride the Wallace bandwagon
to victory in a state which no
longer recognizes its old allegiance
to the Democratic party.
There was speculation also that
Negroes, whose increased voting
strength failed to halt the Wallace
steamroller, might support the
Republican ticket - or perhaps
turn to a third party-in the No-
vember general election.
But Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.
said he say little chance of a third
party movement except in a few
counties where the "Black Pan-
ther" party is putting up candi-
dates in local races.

This seemed an indirect way of
saying that pro-Soviet elements
should be rooted out. By 'imperial-
ists and modern revisionists," the
Chinese Communists mean the
Americans and the current Soviet
leadership. Peking has been accus-
ing the Kremlin of plotting with
the United States against Red
The presence of pro-Soviet ele-
ments in China, possibly in influ-
ential places, conceivably might
explain why the Soviet leaders,
have seemed restrained in deal-
ing with cascades of anti-Kremlin
vituperation from Peking.. The
Kremlin replies only with appeals
for world Communist unity.
Analysts have suggested that
any significant change in leader-
ship or policies in China might
clear the way for mending rela-
tions with the Soviet party. That
could mean much economically,
a n d perhaps i n modernizing
China's armed forces.
Liberation Army Daily, probably
speaking for both the party and
the armed forces command, said a
rebellion against party leadership
was widespread and serious and
"it is a struggle to the death be-
tween us and them."

spread voluntary compliance withI
a federal law banning racial dis-I
crimination in housing.+
Calling the issue, "in substance,
the freedom to live," Katzenbach
denied the contention of Senate
Republican leader Everett M. Dirk-
sen of Illinois that the adminis-1
tration's proposal to make all
housing available to anyone whof
can pay for it is unconstitutional.
Civil Rights Hearings
"I have no doubt whatsoever as
to its constitutionality," he said.
Katzenbach testified at the open-
ing of House Judiciary subcom-
mittee hearings on the fourth ma-
jor civil rights bill in five years.,
The attorney general also pre-l
dicted that Dirksen would change
his mind. "We want Sen. Dirk-
sen's support," he said. "I think
we will get Sen. Dirksen's sup-
port. He is a very reasonable man."
In his discussion of other sec-
tions of the bill, Katzenbach said
a provision aimed at ending racial
discrimination in federal and state
court juries would nullify laws in
six states that regulate jury ser-
vice by women.
Housing Support
Katzenbach said his prediction

"Before it was passed," he said,
"restaurant owners said they
would be happy to serve Negroes
but if they did, they would lose
their white clientele unless ev-
eryone else was in the same boat."
With all restaurants covered by
the law, he said, compliance has
been widespread, with only about
40 cases being taken to the courts.
Financial Loss

up to obtain what they want."
The mayor has been support-I
ing the struggle committees set
up to demand elections and a re-
turn to civilian government.
The mayor spoke at a joint news
conference with Lt. Gen. Ton That
Dinh, commander in the 1st Corps
area. While saying he would ac-
cept orders of the central govern-
ment, Man declared: "The object
of the struggle is to have an hon-

+ Use Daily Cicassifieds ±

Katzenbach said the main op- est government."!
position to desegregated housing Dinh told the reporters stability
comes from the builders, land- had returned to his area. Dinh
lords, real estate brokers and those said the army and the people in
who provide mortgage money- the region "will struggle to the
not the individual homeowner. end to destroy the neutralist plot
Their position is based on fear of to negotiate with the Communists,
financial loss, not racial preju- and exterminate the warlike Com-
dice, he said. munists."

The University Musical Society
Choral Union Series


CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA . . . . .................... Saturday, October 8
-,-. JEAN MARTINSON, Conductor


at the UAC



GUIOMAR NOVAES, Pianist .......... . . . ....... . .... . ..Wednesday, October 12
,TORONTO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA ........ . . . . . . .......Thursday, November 3
SEIJI OZAWA, Conductor
AMERICAN BALLET THEATRE.........................Thursday, November 17
THE CONSUL (Menotti) N.Y. CITY OPERA COMPANY .... (8:00) Sunday, November 20
DETROIT SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA ....... . ... ........ (2:30) Sunday, January 8
WINNIPEG BALLET COMPANY...........................Saturday, February 4
SHIRLEY VERRETT, Mezzo-soprano .........................Monday, March 13
STOCKHOLM UNIVERSITY CHORUS .... . . ......... . .. . .... Thursday, April 6
BOSTON SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA.........................Saturday, April 8
Season Tickets: $25.00-$2000- -17,00-$ 4.00-12.00
Extra Series
CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA......... . ........ ..2:30, Sunday, October 9
EMIL GILELS, Pianist....................................Tuesday, November 8
TOSCA (Puccini) N.Y. CITY OPERA COMPANY .........(2:30) Sunday, November 20
MINNEAPOLIS SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA .............. (2:30) Sunday, February 26
JOSE GRECO AND SPANISH DANCE COMPANY ............ Wednesday, March 8
Season Tickets: $12.50-$1I0.00--$8.50-$7.00--$6.0
Chamber Arts Series
CHAMBER SYMPHONY OF PHILADELPHIJA ....... . .... . ... Saturday, September 24
MOSCOW CHAMBER ORCHESTRA ............... ..,...Saturday, October 22
CHRISTIAN FERRAS,.Violinist..........................Monday, November 14
ANDRES SEGOVIA, Guitarist...... ................... Monday, January 9
MUSIC FROM MARLBORO (Instrumental Chamber Music) ....... Monday, January 30
STEPHEN BISHOP, Pianist.. . . ,............. . ....... Monday, March 20
BOSTON SYMPHONY CHAMBER PLAYERS .. ........':. ,.......(2:30) Sunday, April 9
Season Tickets: $18.00-$15,00-$12.00



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