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May 24, 1966 - Image 9

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1966-05-24

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TUESDAY MAY 24,1966

'THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

4

TUESDAY, MAY 24, 1 9 6 6 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAflJI THUI~

a irik"Ju A ARX"ZiXg

Buddhist

Collapse

Spurs

Ky

To Rally New Support]

SAIGON (W)-The collapse of
the Buddhist rebellion in Da Nang
+ spurred the government of Pre-
mier Nguyen Cao Ky into quick
action last night to rally new
popular support for his military
rule. But dissidence persisted in
Hue, the Buddhist center, and
turmoil with anti-American over-
tones threatened Saigon.
In the aftermath of Ky's vic-
tory in bringing about the sur-
render of the main force of Budd-
hist dissidents in Da Nang, there
were these developments:

-Ky ordered a massive air lift
of food and supplies to Da Nang
to ease shortages among the city's
160,000 people after a week of
bloodshed-a move aimed at win-
ning popular favor. He lifted a
24-hour curfew and tension eased.
The city was slowly returning to
nornial.
Civilian-Military Congress
-The military junta drew up
the agenda for Tuesday's meeting
of a civilian-military congress
called in an attempt to pacify'
segments demanding a return to

civilian rule.
-Buddhist dissidents entrench-
ed in Hue, the old imperial capital
50 miles north of Da Nang, con-
tinued to assail Ky as a dictator,
and demanded his ouster. U.S.
officials predicted a government
move to starve them out. Hue,
which has a population of about
104,000 is considered solidly hos-
tile to Ky.
-Simmering anti-Ky sentiment
in Saigon took an anti-American
tone after a South Vietnamese
soldier was shot dead as a U.S.

Viets Vow To Speed Elections

WASHINGTON (P)-The South
Viet Nam government has accept-
ed a speedup of elections for a
constitution-making assembly this
fall, but has not bowed to Budd-
hist demands, a special represen-
tative of Premier Nguyen Cao Ky
said yesterday.
Deputy Foreign Minister Bui
Diem, a special assistant of the
premier, said anti-Communist
feelings still are strong in Viet
Nam.
"Up to now there have been
no defections to the Viet Cong,
but there are quarrels among
ourselves about who should be
in charge of the anti-Communist
struggle," he said in an interview.
Efforts for Legality
"I am not afraid of the pre-
diction of some that Viet Nam
will fall apart. But we are making'
a turbulent effort to achieve legal
foundations in the midst of war,
inflation and social injustice."
He indicated a belief that Ky's
success in quelling the rebellion
at Da Nang has enhanced the
chances of maintaining the gov-
ernment's election plan.
Secretary of State Dean Rusk
met with House leaders in the
Capitol and brought them up to
date on Viet Nam political de-
velopments.
"Our hope is this matter will
be resolved before very long,"
Rusk told newsmen.
Viet Cong Plan Attack
Sen. Stuart Symington (D-Mo)
told the Senate that he has
learned "on good authority" that
Viet Cong troops are assembling
4 in Cambodia for a major attack
on South Viet Nam.
Rusk said that with the Ky
government apparently in control,
"our hope is that they will be
able to work out a peaceful agree-
ment" and restore unity for the
war against the Viet Cong. He
A said the United States has been in
"normal communication" with the
opposing elements during the re-
bellion and tried to bring them
together.
Diem and Ambassador Vu Van
Thai are emphasizing in talks
with U.S. officials that Premier

Ky had taken a necessary step to
re-establish the authority of the
central government in the 1st
Corp area of Da Nang and Hue.
After reaching agreement with
the Buddhists in March on holding
elections, they say, it became
necessary to re-establish the gov-
ernment's authority.
Now that Ky has restored his
control over Da Nang, the second
largest city, he has improved his
bargaining position in Hue. It is
believed that from this improved
position Ky will now try to come
to terms with the rebel forces in
Hue.

The rebel officers in the 1st
Corps area number about 15 to 25.
The troops under their command
are not considered completely pro-
Buddhist because many of the
soldiers have been drawn from
other parts of the country and
include Roman Catholics as well
as other sects, Diem said.
The officers in the 1st Corps
area went too far and found them-
selves in the forefront of the
Buddhist protest movement, he
said, and now because they are
military men their defiance of
authority becomes a difficult
problem.

world News Roundup

military convoy passed by. Crowds
streamed into the streets shouting:
"Burn American cars! Kill Ameri-
cans!" The U.S. Command im-
posed an 8:30 p.m. to 6 a.m. cur-
few for military personnel..
Heaviest Raids
-Although action continued
light in the war against the Com-
munists, allied forces reported
killing 227 Viet Cong in scattered
fighting in South Viet Nam. U.S.
planes staged their heaviest raids
against North Vietnamese com-
munications and military targets
for the first time in a week as
monsoon weather cleared.
Da Nang was reported 90 per
cent under the control of Ky's
forces, which he dispatched to
the coastal city May 15 for a
showdown with the Buddhist-
backed "struggle forces" seeking
his ouster. Rebels held out in
small pockets but were not re-
garded as a threat.
The commander of Ky's task
force, Brig. Gen. Du Quoc Dong,
reported that Da Nang's mayor,
Nguyen Van Man, had been taken
into custody and flown to Saigon.
Gen. Dong said the mayor, whom
Ky once threatened to execute as
a Communist, tried to flee from
Tinh Hoi Pagoda where the main
rebel force gave up.
The surrender followed a gov-
ernment offer: "If you surrender,
your lives will be saved."
At this stage, the government
appeared victorious. But the turn
of political events was by no
means decided and the country
was likely to go through many
critical periods before a transition
from military to civilian rule.
Events began in Saigon yester-
day with another wave of rioting
outside the Buddhist Institute-a
drab compound with a barn-like
pagoda in the center of a muddy
square.
American Vehicles Attacked
The shot that killed a Viet-
namese soldier incited crowds
from adjacent streets to attack
American vehicles. The rioters
screamed that an American ser-
viceman had killed the Vietnam-
ese. Oother reports said a Viet-
namese guard in the convoy shot
the soldier. But the source of the
shot was not officially determined.
Within minutes, the street was
full of surging youths and flames,
shot out from two American ve-
hicles, overturned by the mob. The
occupants fled.
It took two hours before steel-
helmeted Vietnamese marines and
paratroopers could clear the
streets, hurling tear gas grenades,
throwing up a smoke screen and
firing in the air.
By nightfall, five rows of barbed
wire were built around the in-
stitute-the center of antigovern-
ment and anti-American agitation.
U.S. officials said there was no
evidence that an American was
involved in the shooting incident.

By The Associated Press
NEW YORK-Most of the city's
public health nurses refused to
work yesterday in a pay dispute.
Public health department offi-
cials said they were fearful of
consequences to patients in the
slums, mostly children and aged
people.
A spokesman for the nurses said
they were "miserable" at leaving
their jobs, but felt they were forc-
ed to do it.
DETROIT - Ford Division of
Ford Motor Co. reported yesterday
a new mid-May sales record while
Chrysler and American Motors
listed figures that were ahead of
their May 1-10 sales pace. Gen-
eral Motors will report today.'
All three of the reporting com-
panies said sales ran ahead of the
opening 10 days of this May, but
Chrysler and AMC did not fare as
well in comparison with figures
for the second 10 days of May,
1965.
SPACE CENTER, HOUSTON -
The Gemini 9 astronauts yesterday
revealed a reshuffled, far more
challenging flight plan for their
once-frustrated space adventure.
The main difference is that
Gemini 9 will attempt to latch'
onto a stubby 10-foot target satel-

lite instead of an Agena rocket.
The Agena was more than twice
as long and much more maneuver-
able.
- * *
JAKARTA, Idonesia-Indones-
ian soldiers fired over the heads
of several thousand students mass-
ed in front of the Parliament
building in Jakarta yesterday de-
manding a session of the Indo-
nesian congress.
The shooting was stopped after
about five minutes by Parliament
leaders, who advised the troops to
leave.
The students, who represent a
powerful' political element, wanted
to present a petition demanding
that the Provisional ePople's Con-
sultative Congress, Indonesia's
highest legislative body, meet by
June 1.
WASHINGTON--The Supreme
Court ruled yesterday that a state
cannot make it a crime for a
newspaper editor to publish an
editorial on election day urging
readers to vote a certain way.
Alabama thereby was barred
from prosecuting James E. Mills
of the Birmingham Post-Herald
for a 1962 election-day editorial
calling for abolition of the Ala-
bama City's Commission form of
government.

British Plan
Supported
By Erhard
'Wilson's Proposal
To Give NATO Allies
Bridge-Building ActionE
LONDON )--Prime MinisterI
Harold Wilson won West German
Chancellor Ludwig Erhard's broad
support yesterday for a five-point
British plan to revamp the North
Atlantic Treaty Organization after1
France's military withdrawal. ,
The British and West German
chiefs of government, meeting for
two-day talks, also agreed the,
role of Fench troops in Germany
must dovetail with that of allied
forces there.
Erhard at the same time ac-
cepted a British-American idea
for widening NATO's purely de-
fensive functions to give the al-
liance a bridge-building function
to the Communist-ruled East. The
British and Americans are look-
ing ahead to possible Soviet-
Western cooperation in the 1980s
and beyond in the face of a nu-
clear-armed Red China.
Want To Resolve Crisis
Britain's scheme for a stream-
lined NATO aims at resolving the
crisis caused by President Charles
de Gaulle's withdrawal of French
forces from the allied military
system. The British already have
been assured of the backing of the
Americans and most other allies.
This means their proposals are
likely to be endorsed in principle,
if not in detail, when NATO
foreign ministers, minus France,
meet in Brussels June 6.
The Wilson government, mean-
while, slated a big effort to per-
suade Erhard to give up West
Germany's demands for a nuclear
weapon role - and to be content
instead with a share in nuclear
planning within NATO. This
comes up for discussion Tuesday.
Wilson's bid to confine Ger-
many to a policy-making instead
of an ownership role in nuclear
weaponry would imply abandon-
ment of his project for an Atlan-
tic nuclear force owned and
manned by member nations. It
also would, he hopes, make it
easier to secure Russian agree-
ment for a world treaty banning
the spread of nuclear weapons.
Five Principles
The five British principles for
tackling NATO's crisis:
1) NATO's integrated or com-
bined military system must sur-
vive France's walkout.
2) The French must not, by
any allied action, be driven fur-
ther out of the alliance.
3) Equally, the French must be
denied any privileges by the allies
that would give them unearned
benefits.
4) The crisis must be used to
strengthen NATO by modernizing
and streamlining its military and
political organs.
5) Simultaneously, France's 14
partners must use current op-
portunities to root out other weak-
nesses. These include ineffective
nuclear policy making, unsatisfac-
tory means of political consulta-
tion, unfair burden sharing-
especially on balance of payments
problems.
Erhard backed these ideas, al-
though on some "technical mat-
ters" he was said to have reserved
Germany's position pending fur-
ther discussion. These relate to
the relocating of such NATO or-
gans as the political headquarters
which now is in Paris and which
De Gaulle has invited to stay. The

consensus seems to be that
NATO's political directorate should
move with the military directorate
to Brussels.
F

By The Associated Press
The Oregon primary today, pre-
senting what amounts to a ref-
erendum on Viet Nam policy, could
have far-reaching influence on the
pattern of campaigns for Novem-
ber's general election
And in Florida - one of three
other states voting today - a
fresh test has shaped up of what
tendency there may be in the
South toward racial polarization in
political contests.
Also voting today is Kentucky,
which makes nominations for the
Senate and House, and Oklahoma,
where there are runoffs for both
Democratic and Republican nom-
inations for governor and a GOP
runoff for the nomination for the
Senate.
Attempt To Influence Voters
Senate critics of President
Johnson's Viet Nam policy have
described their public attacks as
intended to influence him by in-
fluencing the voters. That is the
explanation offered by Sen. J.
W. Fulbright (D-Ark).
The Oregon balloting will test
their success, at least among Dem-
ocratic voters there. For the two
principal contenders for the Dem-
ocratic nomination for the Senate
are sharply split over Viet Nam.
Rep. Robert B. Duncan, 45, sup-
ports the President's policies while
Howard Morgan, 52, a former fed-
eral power commissioner, is criti-
cal of them.
Winner Faces Hatfield
The winner is expected to go up
against Gov. Mark O. Hatfield in
the Nov. 8 general election. Hat-
field has only nominal opposition
in the Republican Senate primary.
In Florida, Gov. Haydon Burns
has raised the racial issue in his
contest with Miami Mayor Rob-
ert King high for the Democratic
nomination for governor. He
charged there is a "paid Negro
bloc vote" and called for Florida
voters to "stop the bloc vote can-
didate as they did in Alabama."
Oklahoma Democrats choose be-
tween former Gov. Raymond Gary
and Preston Moore, Oklahoma City
attorney and former American Le-
gion national commander, for their
party's nominee for governor.

Parliament Arms Itself To
Seize Control o Sea Strike
LONDON ()--The British gov- are more serious than the situa-
ernment armed itself yesterday tion warrants. The idea is to have
with sweeping emergency powers them approved by Parliament and
to funnel cargo through the na- ready to put into effect the mo-
tion's strikebound ports and con- ment they are needed. They must
trol food prices if shortages de- be renewed monthly.
velop. Food prices so far have risen
Queen Elizabeth II signed a only a little on some commodities,
proclamation of a state of emer- but the port of London now is
gency one week after the National choked with idle shipping and
Seamen's Union ordered its 65,000 shortages seem certain if the
members out on strike for higher strike goes on.
me e and shorter working hours s signs of a manufacturing

Prime Minister Harold Wilson
told the House of Commons the
strike was beginning to pinch off
the supply of essential raw ma-
terials which this island nation
needs to live.
At this stage, however, the
powers taken by the government

slowdown were reported Monday
from the auto industry, Britain's
biggest dollar earner. One hundred
employes packing parts for export
at one plant were put on reduced
work hours. Another factory said
reduced hours might be intro-
duced on some export assembly
lines next week.

Republicans will settle runoff
races for the Senate and for gov-
ernor. Pat Patterson and Don
Kinkaid, both of Oklahoma City,
are bidding for the Senate nomi-
nation.
Kentucky has contests for the
Republican and Democratic nom-
inations for the Senate, but the
opposition is only token for Re-
publican Sen. John Sherman. The
prospective Democratic nominee is
John Young Brown, a Lexington
attorney.

For RESULTS
Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

VIET NAM EPISODE:
Viet Nam War, Racial Issue
Could Affect Fall Campaigns

In Georgia, Sen. Herman E. Tal-
madge decided yesterday not to
run for governor and the decision
raised fears among many of his
fellow Democrats that Republicans
may elect a governor next No-
Vember for the first time since
Reconstruction.
The Talmadge statement in
Washington ended a political
guessing game that had gone on
for five days since he said he was
available as a gubernatorial can-
didate if the people of his state
wanted him.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3519 Administration Bldg. be-
fore 2 p.m, of the day preceding
publication and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday. General
Notices may be published a maxi-
mum of two times on request; Day
Calendar items appear once only.
Student organization notices are not
accepted for publication,
TUESDAY, MAY 24
CDay Calendar
Computer Workshop-"The Computer
and Today's Manager": Registration.
Rackham Lobby, 8 a.m.
Bureau of Industrial Relations Sem-
Inar-"What Managers Should Know
About Behavioral Science": Michigan
Union, 8:30 a.m.
Dept. of Psychiatry University Lecture
-John D. Rainer, M.D., acting chief of
psychiatric research (medical genetics),
New York State Psychiatric Institute,
Columbia University, "The Contribu-
tions of Franz J. Kallmann to the
Genetics of Schizophrenia": Aud., Chil-
dren's Psychiatric Hospital, 8 p.m.
General Notices
Regents' Meeting: Thurs., June 23.
Communications for consideration at
this meeting must be in the President's
hands not later than Thurs., June 9.
Foreign Visitors
The following are the foreign visi-
tors programmed through the Interna-
tional Center who will be on campus
this week on the dates indicated. Pro-
gram arrangements are being made by
ORGANIZATION
NOTICES

Mrs. Clifford R. Miller, International
Center, 764-2148.
Dr. Mahmoud Mokhtar, dean, faculty
of science, Cairo University and head,
physics department, Cairp University,
United Arab Republic, May 24.
Mr. Grandvaux, chief engineer of the
French Navy Underwater Sound Lab-
oratory, Chief Propagation Section, LE
BRUSC, France, May 25-27.
Mrs. Yaffa Alloni-Fainberg and Miss
Fainberg, head, department of English
study, Technical High School "Tech-
nion," Haifa, Israel, May 25-29.
Dr. (Mrs.) Phalguni Bhattacharyya,
director of health services, Barrackpore,
West Bengal, India, May 30-June 23.
Dr. Gurdial Singh Chhina, deputy
director, Public Health Services, Chan-
digarh, Punjab, India, May 30-June 23.
Dr. Nagjibbai Rajgor, director of
health medical services, Juna adh, Guj-
rot, India, May 30-June 23.
Placement
POSITION OPENINGS:
Auto Specialties Manufacturing Co.,
St. Joseph, Mich.-Openings for 1. Met-
allurgist. 2. Tool design engineers. 3.
Design engineers. 4. Two projevt engi-
neers. 1, 2 and 3 require no experience,
BS in metallurgy and mechanical en-
gineering respectively. 4. asks for 2-5
yrs. experience with mechanical and
electrical engrg. degrees.
North American Life and Casualty Co.,
Minneapolis, Minn.-Career position in
Actuarial Trainee position. Remain in

Minneapolis. Desire mathematics ma-
jors with interest in actuarial type
work.
Detroit Public Schools-Administra-.
tive openings. Junior purchasing agent
general duties. BA in Admin. speciali-
zation in marketing or merchandising.
Some office experience minimum. In-
termediate purchasing agent for science
divisions. BA with science major and
specific knowledge of chemistry, biology,
physics, and allied subjects. Some of-
fice experience, and marketing or buy-
ing necessary.
Continental Motors oCrp., Muskegon,
Mich.-Immediate opening for electri-
cal engineer with BSEE. Young man
with 3 yrs, employment in fields related
to electronic control panels, accessories
and machine controls.
Houston Business Service, Inc., Hous-
ton, Texas-Frequent openings for fe-
male grads with major in Accounting.
Will be completely responsible for books

and tax returns of 50-100 small busi-
nesses, with aid of clerical assistance
and IBM. Large company, varied and
interesting work with advancement po-
tential.
For further information please call
764-7460, General Division, Bureau of
Appointments, 3200 SAB.
SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE:
212 SAB-
Announcement: Summer Placement
Service at 212 SAB is open year around
Students interested in jobs after the
first summer session should come in
and look things over. Camps, resorts
business and industry are still looking
for people, especially camps. Typists
are needed all over the country. We
have the jobs if you will take them,
* * * *

s...W

lUNIVERSITY PLAYERS0
Department of Speech
present
OPENING PRODUCTION-JUNE 1-4
0 ~IMJVSALL1UANC3.
June 29-July 2
A WINTER'S TALE
byWilliam Shakespeare
July 13-16
ENRICO Iv
by Luigi Pirandello
U July 20-23
0 THE BIRTHDAY PARTY'.
by Harold Pinter
o August 3-6
BLITHE SPIRIT
by Noel Coward
U$U
August 10-13 w
Opera Department, School of Music
in Mozart's
p COSI FAN TUTTE
ALL PERFORMANCES at 8:00 P.M
In the Air-Conditioned
0LYDIA MENDELSSOHN0
THEATRE
FULL SEASON SUBSCRIPTION $9.00, $6.50
SHORT SEASON SUBSCRIPTION $8.00, $5.50 o
(either first or last five consecutive productions)

M=l 92.

Details at Bummer Placement,
SAB, Lower Level.

212

A CHILDREN'S CONCERT
of Folk Singing and Dancing
SATURDAY, JUNE 4-11 A.M. and 2 P.M.
SLAUSON JUNIOR H.S. AUDITORIUM
Children 50c Adults $1.00
Order tickets by calling 665-9935 or 662-5996
or purchase them at Shipman's (both stores),
Kiddie Korryer, and at the door.
SPONSORED BY THE CHILDREN'S COMMUNITY SCHOOL

Dial 662-6264
ENDING WEDNESDAY
SOPHIA PIPN
jublilj

ENDS WEDNESDAY
UIARRE[LINC $
COMING THURSDAY
When that matt
from Rioand
that woman from France
meet that man from
Goldfinger...the sparks fly in a
delightful adventure in Suspense!
Nrriirrirsiirirgirwiriisi~.....Ng
JEANNE MGPEAU

When buying precious
gems and fine jewelry, you
must place yourself
in the hands of a trusted
jeweler, for few
outside of the profession
either know or
understand the fine
nuances of gemology or
gem value. How to
find him? Since 1934,
membership in the
American Gem Society
has been symbolic of fine,
trusted jewelers
throughout the United
States and Canada.
This firm, like only some
900 others, is proud to
claim this distinction. May
we welcome you soon?
_J ;Il

11

I

A Story of Faith,
Hope and Hellority!

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