FRIDAY, 19 MARCH 1965
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FRIDAY 19 MARCH 1965 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THREE
King Announces Plan
For Highway March
To Alabama Capitol
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-
lal responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3564 Administration Bldg. be-
p.m. Franchot Young, pianist: Recital
Hall, School of Music. 8:30 p.m.
Doctoral Examination for Gerald
Duncan Taylor, Mathematics; thesis:
"Contributions to the Theory of Mul-
tipliers," 3006 Angell Hall, at 2 p.m.
A BOSTON POLICEMAN INTERVENED as rowdies heckled
Negro and white members of the Catholic Interracial Council
marching in St. Patrick's Day parade Wednesday. The march in
South Boston was one of many sympathy marches occurring
daily across the nation.
As Viet Hate' Day Begins
DA NANG, Viet Nam (A)--Communist North Viet Nam is observ-
ing today its annual "Hate America Day." United States and Saigon
authorities were alert to a possibility the holiday might bring trouble
south of the 17th parallel.
Ho Chi Minh's Communist regime customarily marks "Hate Amer-
ica Day" with rallies in Hanoi and other cities. But, U.S. warplanes
have staged a series of raids on North Vietnamese military targets in
the interval since the 1964 observance.
While the day has not been used in the past for any particular
anti-American terrorism by the Viet Cong, officials were taking no
Plan Reverse' March
MONTGOMERY, Ala. W) - Dr.
Martin Luther King outlined
plans yesterday for a massive
highway pilgrimage on Sunday
for Negro voting rights, and im-
mediately a white segregationist
vowed to lead a reverse march in
Gov. George C. Wallace went
into Federal Appeals Court t
block King's march but was di-
rected back to the District Court
About 80 civil rights demon.
strators were arrested in front oi
the Alabama capitol yesterday.
after they refused to leave the
street. A march to the same area
by about 200 white segregation-
ists came off without incident.
March on Sunday
King told newsmen the long-
planned and twice-blocked march
from Selma to Montgomery wil'
start at noon Sunday and ending
the following Thursday,
"I predict it will be the most
massive march that has ever been
held on a state capital in the
South," King said.
Specifically, he called for vol-
unteers from elsewhere to joir
the ranks when the march reach-
es the outskirts of Montgomery
on Wednesday night.
A reverse march was announced
in Birmingham by Art Hanes, for.
mer mayor, and ardent segrega-
tionist. Hanes said he will lead
a march from Montgomery to Sel-
ma beginning Sunday also.
Details of the march which
King will lead were announced
after an order by U.S. District
Judge Frank M. Johnson, Jr., bar-
ring interferenc by officials.
Attorneys for the governor ask-
ed the 5th Circuit Court of Ap-
peals in New Orleans to suspend
Johnson's order pending a hear-
ing on an appeal. But the appeals
court directed Wallace to take hiE
stay motion before the district
. In his order, Johnson directed
Wallace and other state and
county officials to provide pro-
tection for the marchers.
Police here arrested about 80
white and Negro demonstrators
who for a short time shared the
streets in front of the capitol
with about 200 white segregation-
Gov. George Wallace told the
Alabama Legislature that feder-
al help will be necessary to guar-,
antee the"safety and well being"'
of the civil rights marchers as
well as other residents of the
MOSCOW (P)-A Russian cos- tore 2 p.m. of the day preceding Chairman, A. L. Shields.
publication, and by 2 p.m. Friday
moniaut squeezed out of history'sfor Satuiday and Sunday. General Phi Beta Kappa: Annual meeting,
highest orbiting manned satellite Notices may be published a maxi- Fri., March 19, at 4 p.m., Room 439,
yesterday and took man's first mum of two times on request; Day Mason Hall. Election of officers and
slowly somersaulting, free-float- Calendar items appear once only. new members.
ing swim in outer space. Student organization notices are not
in wmi ue pc-accepted for publication. -
Then he returned safely to thep ciGeneral Notices
cabin of his two-man spacecraft. FRIDAY, MARCH 19
ta heSoNotice to LS&A and Rackham Stu-
the Voskhod 2, as the Soviet dents: Those students who have early
Union took another giant stride f Day Calendar registered for Spring-Summer (I)
in the race for the moon. Mil- Spring (IIIA) and also Summer (IIIB),
lions watched the exploit on tele- Bureau of Industrial Relations Per- may pick up their approved class
sonnel Techniques Seminar-Fred C. schedule during the week of finals.
vision while the official news Munson, Graduate School of Business Beginning April 20 and ending April
agency Tass poured out details. Administration, 'Fundamentals of 27 or May 3 and 4 at the Natural Re-
It was the second Soviet team wage and Salary Administration": sources Bldg.-Room 1040. Please di-
flight in one space capsule, fol- Michigan Union, 8:30 a.m. rect questions to Advance Classifica-
tion, 764-2154 or 764-5520.
lowing a three-man, 16-orbit tiip Dept. of Speech, School of Music
last October. It came only five Opera-Mozart's "The Magic Flute," Detroit Armenian Women's Club
days before America's first plan- Josef Blatt, music director and con- Scholarships: One $300 undergraduate
ned attempt to orbit a spacecraft ductor, Jack Bender, stage director: scholarship and one $400 graduate fel-
Mendelssohn Theatre, 8 p.m. lowship will be awarded for 1965-66
with more than one man aboard. by the Detroit Armenian Women's Club,
Dress Rehearsal Astronomical Colloquium: Fri., March Applications must be on file in De-
At Cape Kennedy, astronauts 19, 4 p.m., Room 807, Physics-Astrono- troit by April 15. Applicants must be
my Bldg. Dr. Helen Dodson Prince, men or women of Armenian parentage
Virgil I. Grissom and John W Dept. of Astronomy, will speak on "Re- whose legal residency is in the state
Young began a full dress rehear- cent Solar Activity." :f Michigan Character, academic
achievement, and financial need will
Tsal . the tre-it feemed Doctoral Examination' for Thomas be considered when the awards are
Tuesday. The Russians seemed Grayson Harding, Anthropology; thes- made. See Mrs. Lyons, Scholarship
to be just warming up after the is: "The Trade System of the Vitiaz Office, 2011 SAB, for further-informa-
first half dozen orbits. Strait, Northeastern New Guinea," to- tion.
Alexei Leonov, 30, a chunk" day, 221D Angli Hall, 3 p.m. Chairman,
M. D. Sahlins. Housing: Graduate and undergradu-
lieutenant colonel and a gifted ate students now on campus who do
artist, became the first man ir Doctoral Examination for Edgar Frank not have a housing commitment for
history to step into outer space. Codd, Communication Sciences; thesis: the Spring-Summer Term, 1965, may
More than half of his 10-mn- "Propagation, Computation, and Con- apply for housing in residence halls
struction in Two-Dimensional Cellular at the Office of the Director of Resi-
ute, slowly spinning maneuver in Spaces," today, 4001 Angell Hall, 10:15 dence Halls, 3011 SAB, beginning Mon,
s -o" "as seen on Soviet televi- a.m. Chairman, J. H. Holland. March 22. Applications will be avail-
sionr sets.E able from 9-12 and 1-5 week-days
Biological Chemistry Colloquium: Dr thereafter.
Cosmonauts Well Clinton Ballou, University of Califor-
Tass reported that Leonov and nia "Structure of Mycobacterial Gly-
the ship's commander, Col. Pay- colipids" today at 4 p.m., M6423 Med.
el Belyayev, 39, were well after Science Bldg.
they had successfully pulled of school of Music Recital Cancella-
the dramatic venture into space. tions: The following two recitals for
It came at the beginning of the Sun., March 21, have been canceled.
John Carlson, organist: Hill Aud., 4:15
second orbit. --__
Tass said the orbit ranged from
an altitude of 107.5 miles to 307.5
miles-the highest ever for a
Summary of Action Taken by Student
Government Council at Its Meeting of
March 17, 1965
Appointed: Michael Bross as treas-
urer of Student Government Council.
Approved: VOICE, Bucket Drive, -
March 18, Campus.
(Continued on Page 5)
STUDENT ZIONIST ORGANIZATION
University of Michigan Chapter
invites you'to its
NEW TRENDS IN ZIONISM
11:30 a.m.-SUNDAY, March 21 at Hillel
. LAST TIMES TONIGHT at 7 and 9
starring Jack Lemmon and Glenn Ford
* in Technicolor
Jack Lemmon and Glenn Ford team up to drive a herd of cattle i
* from the Rio Grande to Chicago-over a range replete with i
* rattlesnacks, redskins, and stampedes. /
COWBOY shows the West as it was. These are not the stereo- /
* typed wranglers who cannot chose between the ranch-owner's j
/ daughter and their trusty quadrapeds. They sneer at their cattle
and claim that "a horse's brain is no bigger than an acorn."
j Vivid color photography, a magnificent score, and fine portrayals
combine to make COWBOY the finest of the adult westerns.
/ N T HE A RC HIT ECT U RE A UODITOR IUM
i ADISSIN: FIF=TY CENTS r
s ~rr ~ r~ ~s +~rew~aaO rr*
All systems aboard the Vos-
khod were working normally, Tass
Soviet leaders gathered in the
Kremlin and spoke with the two
cosmonauts by radio. Their spokes-
man was Leonid I. BrezhnevL first
secretary of the Soviet Communist
The cosmonauts replied to
Brezhnev's congratulations with a
typical Russian Communist quote:
"The honorable assignment of the
homeland will be fulfilled."
Complete Eight Orbits
Leonov and Belyayev finish-
ed eight orbits and were expected
to complete at least five more.
A top Soviet space official, Vas-
ily Seleziev, told a television news
conference that "the target be-
fore us now is the moon, and
we hope to reach it in no distant
A Soviet space official said
practice for a manned moon shot
was the most important reason
that Leonov left the ship.
MARCH 20....8:30 P.M... HILL AUDITORIUM
Acclaimed by many as the best poet now writing in English, Robert Lowell's poetry is a
poetry of "coming to terms," of intense and often violent struggle with the most ele-
mentary, the most profound questions. It ranges back in guilt-laden examination of the
New England past, forward to the horrors of the totalitarian state, of war, of shattered
faith. Nothing escapes his eye, little remains unexamined. Yet if he catalogues life's
absurdities, at the same time, he is aware of its wonders, its joys, and sings their praise.
Tickets $1 at: Bookstores, Union Desk and
Lydia Mendelssohn box office
Use of This Column for Announce-
ments is available to officially recog-
nized and registered student organiza-
tions only. Forms are available in Room
* * *
#Baptist Student Union, Talk byN.
Patrick Murray of ORA, "The Na-
ture of God," Fri., March 19, 7:30
p.m., Packard Road Baptist Church,
1131 Church St.
Cervantes Club, General meeting on
Fri., March 19. at 8 p.m. For informa-
tion call Eduardo, 665-2325.
Graduate Outing Club, Hik'e, March
21, 2 p.m., Rackham, Huron St. en-
Newman Student Association, Mass
meeting for "A Christian Response,"
summer service program, March 19, 8
p.m., 331 Thompson St.
Newman Student Association, "Clean-
up Day," March 20, 10 a.m., 331
[oin The Daily
chances. One precaution was a 24-
hour curfew confining Americans
at Da Nang to their barracks or
the heavily guarded air base.
Prompted by Viet Cong agents,
villagers from the hamlet of
Man Quan attempted yesterday
to use the bodiesof 16 children
killed by Vietnamese fighter-
bombers to stir up an anti-Amer-
ican demonstration at Da Nang.
Government troops intervened
when the group arrived by sam-
pans with the. blarnketed' dead
from Man Quan, five miles south
of this city. They dispersed a
gathering crowd on the water-
front. Government representa-
tives launched efforts to smooth
over the situation.
U.S. officials said Americans
had nothing to do with the air
strike at the village, which one
source described as "sympathet-
ic to but not dominated by the
Viet Cong." Ground fire at a
Vietnamese pilot and display of
the Viet Cong flag above the vil-
lage school were reported to have
prompted the raid.
Greene House Lounge, March 19, 7:30 P.M.
Sponsored by ... AACLC
You always get the lowest rate
when you make a station-to-
station Long Distance call on
Sunday. No need to wait until
after 8 o'clock at night. You can
call anytime-morning, after-
noon, or night.
Sundays are just right for Long
HOMECOMING '65 HOMECOMING '65 HOMECOMING '65 1
Distance calling, too.
A Vietnamese officer in close
touch with the situation said 32
persons-20 children and a dozen
more relaxed on Sunday. And
the chances are you won't have
to stand around waiting to use
Long Distance is the next best
thing to being there.
SEATS AT BOX OFFICE MON.!
Creative Arts Festival
vv% v/wh 4*-
Petitions for Homecoming '65 Central Committee posi-
tions are now available in the Student Offices of the
Union and League.
Long Distance station rates
are lowest anytime on Sunday
Petitions are due Monday, March 22nd
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT: BARB NEPSTAD 663-0575
ANDY FALENDAR 663-0190
A BRILLIANT STUDY OF THE NEGRO STRUGGLE
FOR FREEDOM IN AMERICA.
" i v,,1. "+ ' nnel' -n m i intnI