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September 27, 1964 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-09-27

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

13 California

.... 20 Ohio State .... 27 1 North Carolina
....14 SMU..... .... 8 Michigan State.

21
l5

NotreDame ... 31 Navy .... .
Wisconsin ..... 7 Boston Collea

35
6

i Kentucky ..... 27 Slippe
mississi' ni 21 Edinh

Qj

I ~~ . - ... nbjd~iI'F.I

ru &J(

A LESSON AT
CAMPAIGN SCHOOL
See Editorial Page

Sr iganA
Seventy-Four Years of Editorial Freedom

i1

PARTLY CLOUD
High-66
Low--46
Diminishing winds
with cooling trend

XXV, No.n

.

L1

ANN ARBOR,, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 27. 1964

-12LItIVIV !IL furro

a, vv~i ~a. f a AS1tl L' Y LL, E% N

[G

T

J

I'

oung Military

Gil'

Offcer SClash Set
ForROTC

eek

Viet

Arm)

T

Saigon Arms
Against New
Coup Threat
Khanh Leaves Capital
To Quell Tribal Revoll
In Central Mountains
By The Associated Press
SAIGON-Young military off
cers demanded in an ultimatum
yesterday a purge of six oldei
generals, and a high governmenl
source said a coup is possible a
any time.
Troops took up guard posts ai
strategic areas and set up barbel
wire barricades and gun 'position
outside Navy and Air Force in
stallations. .
h The government source said
Mai. Gen. Nguyen Khanh receiv-
ed the ultimatum before flying
to Ban Me Thuot, 160 miles.north-
east of Saigon, to try to quella
revolt by mountain tribesmen whc
'had been trained and equipped by
U.S. military personnel to fight
the Communist Viet Cong.
The tribesmen want autonom3
for their rgion. Khanh is un-
willing to consider it.
Fear Civil War
South Vietnamese troops were
nearby and there were indica-
tions they would begin action by
tomorrow. Americans feared a wai
within a war for this troubled na-
tion.
A chief concern of U.S. mili-
tary officials here was that some
Americans still in Montagnard
areas are in effect hostages: and
could be killed if Khanlh's forces
atcording to the government
source, Khanh was undecided on
what to do about the ultimatum.
*It carried a deadline of Oct. 25
two days before Khanh has pledg-
ed to restore civilian rule.
Coup Possibilities
The informant said a cour
could come from either the young
- . gene'als, who defended Khanh in
an unsuccessful coup Sept. 13, or
from the older military men.
As a precautionary measure, 9
spate of military activity dame.
after nightfall yesterday. Twc
main roads leading to the Navy
base on the waterfront were clos-
ed by barbed wire barricades and
three 20 mm cannon were mount-
ed on trucks guarding each en-
trance.
The new threat came as the
military leadership started work-
ing with a civilian national coun-
cil toward the goal of restoring
civil rule.
The 17-member national coun-
cil is made up of representatives
of political, intellectual and relig-
ious groups, including Roman
Catholics and Buddhists and
members of the Hao Hao and Cao
Dai sects.

Purg e
Johnson May
Give OK to
Hot Pursuit'
Would Allow Planes
To Cross into China

iscussn
WASHINGTON (IP) - A head-
on clash between Secretary of De-
fense Robert S. McNamara and
Congress over plans for training
future military officers in the na-
tion's colleges and secondary
schools is scheduled tomorrow on
the Senate floor.
All advance signs indicate that
the Senate will join the House in
overriding McNamara's proposals
and thus give the Defense Secre-
tary an unusual congressional re-
buff. ,
Sen. Richard B. Russell (D-Ga),
chairman of the Senate Armed

GOV. GEORGE ROMNEY AND SEN. BARRY GOLDWATER,
campaigned through Michigan yesterday. Romney still declined
nomination. Goldwater reiterated his calls for decreased fe al

-Daily-Riho
Republican presidential
to personally endorse G
spending, tax cuts and a

-Daily-Robert Sheffield
AHMAD. JAMAL (RIGHT) MUSICALLY straightened his tie
last night. However his side-men, Jamil Sulieman, bassist (right),
and drummer Chuck Lampkin loosened theirs ever-so-slightly,
collared the audience's attention and saved Jamal's neck. The trio
will. tie two continents together next week, perhaps better satis-
fying English tastes.
JamasStyl e of azz
Gives Drummer the Show
By WILLIAM BNOIT
Ahmad Jamal is a pleasant man, existing on the fringes of jazz,
playing his piano to make a good living and not really paying atten-
tion to all that's been happening recently in the jazz world.
He sits quietly at the piano, in contrast to the foot-stomping
hugeness of :Oscar Peterson and his sound, and most of the time.
his left: hand resides in his lap. Last night he sat quietly in Hill

WASHINGTON () -- President Services Committee, said he ex- executive encroachment on Ind
Lyndon B. Johnson reportedly has pects approval for:
decided, that, if Communist planes --A plan to expand, the Junior t
attack 'United States naval forces, esre'ffcrsTaiin ous
o unp o ~ ggRom ney Deci
operating off Viet Nam, Amenl- now operating in 254 high schools,
can fighters can chase them across and preparatory schools to 1200
the Red China frontier if neces- over the next five years; By JOHN BRYANT
-Continuation of the present Special To The Daily
The decision to provide more four-year Senior ROTC system in DETROIT - Sen. Barry Gold-
precise authority for U.S. pilots many colleges Und universities water, Republican nominee for
to apply the principal of "hot pur- with an increase in the $27-a- President, was apparently stymied
suit" and deny the Communists month pay for participants to $40 in his bid for the public support
"privileged sanctuary" reportedly or even $50 in the last two years of Gov. George Romney as he
was prompted by the Red Chi- and barnstormed Michigan yesterday.
nese movement of Soviet-built jet -A system of four-year paid Although appearing on the plat-
warplanes into Communist Viel scholarships for up to 5500 future form with Goldwater and intro-
Nam early in August. officers annually in colleges and ducihGinDetroit, Ro-e
The aircraft were introduced universities for both army and air declinedto- alter his ambiguous
into the area after Americar force. position of accepting the choice
planes blasted torpedo boats and McNamara opposes expansion of of the Republican National Con-
other installations in North Vie the high school units saying "there vention but refusing to personally
Nam following attacks on Ameri- is no present military requirement endorse Goldwater's candidacy.
can destroyers in the Tonkin to step up the program which now I
Gulf. costs about $5 million annually. Irducing Goldatierintne y
He has also asked aadrastic prea:sdhis acve n th or-t
Escalation vision in the over-all college offi- and complimented him on his
The sequence of events indi- cer-training program with a cut- views on individualism, free en-
cates a slow and cautious escala- back to two years under a tuition terprise and limited government.
tion of the danger of direct U.S.- and scholarship plan. However, he also cited Goldwater's
Chinese clashes in Southeast Asia An official in the military statement on diverse views at
This situation is likely to be- science program here had ;. Hershey, Pi.: "I subscribe whole-
come mre tense, andkyprobabl comments on the alternatives. He heartedly, to his view that con-
much more serious, if deteriorat- also had no prediction of the pos- formity does not create party
ing political conditions inside sible effect on the University strength.M'e
South Viet Nam temot the Com- ROTC program. IMidland, Romney spoke for
munists to exploit the disorder4 iniA, Rony rk fforf

ines To Endorse Gol

ment. These governments have
thus been made subservient to a
huge federal bureaucracy with its
center in the White House."
To counter this, he proposed the
abolition of earmarked grants, re-
placed gradually by funds which
state and local governments could
use as they wished.
Fine Reception
Earlier, in Midland, he received
one of the warmest receptions of
his campaign. Airport officials
described the welcoming crowd as
four times larger than the 2000
who greeted Democratic vice-presi-
dential nominee Hubert Humphrey
Friday.

amendment which would
powers of apportionment
the states, "where it belt
He also debunked th
that there are no simple
to today's problems. "I'm
admit that there are .sir
swers to problems in this
The Democrats always
problems are complex,
only solution to them lies
pering with the structur
government.
Petersoon

lividual responsibility.

Hart in T1

I Panel Urges
Medical Aids
By ROBERT JOHNSTON
A panel of Medical School
officials and newspaper science
waiters concluded yesterday that
the public need. for doctors and
hospitals in Michigan cannot be
met without revising the present
#ystem of distributing medical
services.
But they made it clear that the
existing two medical schools, with
proper legislative support, can
supply the state . adequately with
doctors. The two medical schools
belong to the University and
Wayne State University.
The panel, Dean William N.
Hubbard and Associate Deal C.7
John Tupper of the Medical
School, Alton Blakeslee, Associated
Press science writer and Ray
Bruner of the Toledo Blade par-
ticipated at a morning meeting of
the University Press Club oft
Michigan.
The panel yesterday kept moreR
on the issues of rising medical
costs, hospital expenses and the
effects of rising public needs.-
See PROBE, Page 2 c

-Auditorium playing unobtrusive
runs with his right hand (except
during two songs, when he labored
heavily to get away from his own
:liches) and let his drummer and
bassist carry the concert.

and political instability.
Unpredictable Events
SFrom Washington's point o
Fview, however, the South Vietna-
mese situation is subject to so

iany unipred ~ue QVLab ~ ft
f Jamal would make no defensesIthatno nerecanay hpet-
against critics and m usicians who the r cpo ssiiiie tf i-
oontend he is not really a man er the worst possibilities of in
of jazz. He wholeheartedly enjoyed creasing danger are likely to be
playing his piano and said, "I like realized or not What is said au-
all music." thoritatively is that administra-
tion leaders, deeply occupied at
"I can listen to Ravel in the home with the American politica
morning and then turn around campaigns, would like to do what
and listen to Big Joe Turner in they can within the limits of U.S
the evening," Jamal said, trying to policy to keep the situation as
illustrate the fascination that all i
kinds of music hold for him. ui Aiist Crisis
The focus of attention last night! The last major crisis of a mili-
was his drummer, Chuck Lamp- tary kind for U.S. forces begar
kin, who recently served his ap- developing Aug. 2 when Commu-
prenticeship with Dizzy Gillespie. nist torpedo boats from Nortl,
Like Jamal, the bassist was also Vietnamese bases struck at Amer-
mild-mannered and unassuming, ican destroyers in the Tonkin
but he worked hard on-stage to Gulf.I
get the sounds he wanted. The U.S. patrols in the gulf
Jamil Sulieman, who has never are designed to protect the sea
taken a lesson in bass-playing, flank of the anti-Communist forc-
spoke softly but firmly on his es in South Viet Nam. They would.
craft and jazz in general in the for example, make it impossible
dressing room during intermission.f the Reds to launch a major
"It's like learning your ABC's. landing operation against Soutlh
Once you've learned them, you Viet Nam. And they are supposed
can build words, then you learn to keep watch on the flow of
words that are more complicatedjsupplies from the north to Co-
and have more meaning-and som unist guerrillas in the south by
on. It's an endless process." way of the gulf.

Student Union,
Meets Today
The newly formed Student Em-'
ployes Union of the University
will hold its first organizational
meeting at 3 p.m. today in the
Multipurpose Room of the UGLI
The purpose of the meeting will
be to elect temporary officers and
to establish a committee to draft
a constitution and a set of by-
laws for the union.
The union will also enroll mem-
bers at this meeting.
The rganization has over 100C
names on petitions signed by stu-
dents and faculty. Membership is
open to any student who is em-
ployed by the University or by
business in Ann Arbor, as well a:
to unemployed students.
The union will attempt to ne-
gotiate with administrative offi-
cials and with local business own-
ers to obtain "better working con-
ditions" for the students.
Minimum wages at the Univer-
sity of Wisconsin and Michigar-
State University are $1.25 an hour
and those at the University of
Minnesota are $1.37. Minimum
student wages at the University
are $1.

nUsUelUr a f. crowL4 oJ
at the county fairgrounds with-
out mentioning Goldwater's name.
However, Goldwater praised Rom-
ney extensively in both Midland
and Detroit.
His speech in Detroit's Conven-
tion Arena attracted approximate-
ly 9000 supporters, one-third of
whom were of high school age Jr
less. The speech was interrupted
several times by short demonstra-
tions from the youthful support-
ers, who also booed Romney when1
he appeared at the platform.
Tax Plans
In his Detroit speech, the GOP
standard bearer called for an an-
nual 5 per cent reduction in fed-
eral income taxes to eliminate the
"wasteful spending" schemes fos-
tered by the increase in tax rev-
enues from our growing economy."
Attacking the Johnson admin-
istration's fiscal policies as "a
merry-go-round of irresponsib l--
ity" he said that his administra-
tion would use the tax cut to re-
duce federal expenditures and puti
more responsibility in the hands.
of the people rather than create
an "artificial boom" in the1
economy.t
He also rapped at the presentt
system of federal granits-in-aid.
"These programs, totaling overc
$10 billion annually in federalf
spending cover every major ac-r
tivity of state and local govern-t

i
i
l
,
h-

However, prosperous Midland
has long been considered one of
the strongholds of Goldwater
supporters in the state. Tyrone
Gillespie, state chairman of the
Citizens for Goldwater movement
is a Midland resident.
Executive Encroachment
The citizens power to control
his own government has been
taken away from him by uncon-
stitutional actions of the execu-
tive branch, he charged. "No
longer can the American people
be told the simple and beautiful
story of our government and our
freedom.
As an example of these "un-
constitutional actions" he cited
the recent decisions of the Su-
preme Court concerning legisla-
tive reapportionment.
Goldwater added that he hoped,
the next session of Congress
would produce a constitutional'
i- -,

I
r
,

Romney, StaeblerK
To Campaign Here
Gov. George Romney and hiss
opponent, Congressman -,at - large
Neil Staebler will campaign at the
University this week.
Staebler will be here tomorrow
night. He will speak at the Law
Club and then attend a gathering
of Young Democrats at 7:45 p.m.
in Rm. 3KLMN of the Michigan
Union.
Afterwards, her will head a
torchlight parade from the steps
of the Union to Rackham Aud.
and address a mass rally there.'
Romney, sponsored by the Stu-.
dents for Romney Committee of
the Young Republicans, will speak
at noon Tuesday from the steps
of Hill Aud.

By, ROBERTA Y4

Mrs. Elly Peterson,
nominee for the Uni
Senate, sharply criticize
ties of her opponent, S
Hart (D-Mich) at a
school for Young Repub
yesterday. s
Lashing out at his co
al record, she charget
introduced no major leg
Michigan and has (-nl
name on some bills. A
do that."
At the same time, si
the same, unity theme
Barry Goldwater was
yesterday in his campaig
Michigan. "I am weary
Ricans who say they're
to vote because they
Goldwater or because
like (Gov. George) Ro
said.
The national commiti
said she is planning to
in every county in the
claimed that her.oppon
been in many of the c
the six years he had
senator. If elected, she
she would return to the
a month.
A second speaker, Ru
of the state Republican
vocated Goldwater's re
the Civil Rights Act.
"He merely wanted t
our rights," she said. "I
ulous to say that (Presi
don B.) Johnson is any
civil rights than Goldw
cited as evidence the pi
property Johnson allege
in 1948 with a stipula
ring Negroes from owners

ofHl3u . rig egosfmow r

VGround
By BILL BULLARD
Sports Editor
Bump Elliott's Wolverines used a combined arsenal of rushing
and passing yesterday to overpower a spunky Air Force squad which
could move only through the air in the season opener for Michigan
here yesterday. The score was 24-7.
Quarterback Bob Timberlake set the tone for the game as he
guided the Wolverines into the end zone the first time they got
their hands on the ball. He also engineered two 80-yard drives
cuminating in touchdowns during the second and third quarters.'
And to top off a very successful afternoon for the senior signal-
caller who had been a doubtful starter last week, Timberlake booted
a field goal from the Falcon 16-yard line just before the half ended
to give the Wolverines a 17-7 halftime margin,
Rival Coach Ben Martin whose team had defeated Washington
3-2 last Saturday, praised the Wolverines afterwards for posing
a dangerous double-threat. "The Wolverines have a quarterback
who can throw the ball," he observed. "But when he couldn't get
rid of it, he kept the ball and still gained yardage by running."'
At the same time, he lamented the Air Force failure to win
by a massive air attack.

Game Rolls Over Air Force,

24-

By GARY WYNER
Associate Sports Editor
"We need a lot of work
defense, but even with inr
ence we were able to sto
when we had to. I think c
defense showed some imprc
in the second half," M
coach Bump Elliott com
following his team's 24-7
over Air Force yesterday
noon.
The Falcon quarterback
bined for 23 completions
pass attempts with chief
caller senior Tim Murphy
on 14 of 20 for 147 yards
first half. The Wolverines
ened up in the second
limiting the air attack t
eight completions in 19 al
for 75 yards.
The Wolverines' defensi
coach BobHownuav %iim

-281

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