WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1964
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Senate OK's Suc
WASHINGTON (M}-The Senate ed Congress that the President wasI
repassed yesterday a proposed
constitutional amendment that
would provide for settling -ques-
tions of presidential disability and
filling vacancies in the vice-presi-
The measurem was approved by
a roll call vote of 65 to 0 after
Sen. John Stennis (D-Miss) pro-
tested Monday's voice vote pass-
age with only nine senators on
The proposal was sent to the
House, but no action on it is ex-
pected in that chamber at this
session of Congress.
The amendment would permit a
President to nominate a vice-pres-
ident when a vacancy occurs in
that office. The nomination would
be subject to approval by a ma-
jority vote of both branches of
The proposal also would per-
mit a vice-president to take over
as acting President whenever the
President informed Congress he
was unable to serve, or the vice-
president, with the support of a
majority of the cabinet, inform-
Supporters of the measure said
they expect its approval by the
Senate, even in the absence of
House action this year, should
give it added impetus in the next
session of Congress.
Senate Republican leader Sen.
Everett M. Dirksen (R-Ill) yester-
day backed a proposal of Demo-
cratic leader Mike Mansfield (D-
Mont) to give legislation on pres-
idential security top priority when
Congress reconvenes in January.
Dirksen said in an interview
that quick action in the waning
days of this session on a single
bill to make it a federal crime to
assassinate a President or vice-
president "might mean we would
have to do our work all over again"
A White House committee on
presidential safety-set up Mon-
day to consider the broad recom-
mendations of the Warren Com-
mission-plans to get started soon
on drafting proposals for congres-
sional action early in the new ses-
In its report the commission
said there were deficiencies in se-
cret service preparedness for Pres-
ident John F. Kennedy's visit tc
Dallas. The commission called for
"eoniplete overhaul" of the serv-
ice's advance detection practices
and closer liaison with the Fed-
eral Bureau of Investigation and
Mansfield said that new securi-
ty measures should be "one of the
first orders of business" when Con-
Several bills to make it a fed-
eral crime to kill a President or
vice-president are pending before
the Senate Judiciary Committee.
The committee may act on an-
other bill-introduced by Mans-
field and Dirksen--to provide Se-
cret Service protection for the Re-
publican presidential nominee, Sen.
Barry Goldwater (R-Ariz) and for
the Republican and Democratic
vice-presidential candidates, Rep
William E. Miller (R-NY) and Sen.
Hubert H. Humphrey (D-Minn).
The legislation, if enacted, would
extend such protection to all fu-
ture candidates for those offices.
The Democratic presidentia
nominee, President Lyndon B
Johnson, has the protection thai
goes with his office.j
The Warren Commission called
for a drastic overhaul of the sys-
tem of guarding the President and
said that legislation making the
murder of a President or vice-pres-
ident a federal crime is needed tc
avoid the "confusion" it said sur-
rounded the entry of various gov-
ernment agencies into the Dalla
In a separate interview Mans-
field said that since the presiden-
tial panel will be weighing these
questions, "it would be the bet-
ter part of wisdom" to await its
suggestions on "a broad new bill."
The commission criticized the
failure of the FBI to alert the
secret service that Lee Harvey Os-
wald, a one-time defector of known
pro-Marxist leanings, was work-
ing in a building along the route
of the Kennedy motorcade.
And thetcommission, while em-
phasizing that there was no evi-
dence that agents at the scene did
less than expected of them, chided
nine agents for drinking and stay-
ing up late the night before -
breaking the rules of the service.
But Dirksen said that "not-
withstanding all the allegations
about some of the Secret Service
being up late the night before,
there was nothing on which Os-
wald could have been detained
and they could do no more than
keep him under surveillance."
DETROIT ()-Continued minor
progress was reported yesterday
by General Motors and the United
Auto Workers union in negotia-
tions to end a costly nationwide
strike that has halted production
of GM's new 1965 car models.
Both sides agreed, however, the
major stumbling block to getting
an estimated 260,000 workers back
on the assembly lines was a set-
tlement of more than 17,000 out-
standing local, at-the-plant de-
The strike was called, he said,
over such non-economic matters
as working conditions, union rep-
resentation, production quotas and
the company's disciplinary prac-
After a two hour morning ses-
sion at the bargaining table, Louis
Seaton, GM vice-president in
charge of personnel, told news-
men that the local level negotia-
tions appeared to be moving "rath-
Meanwhile Seaton added the
company may be forced to seek a
court injunction against the UAW
for "illegally preventing employes
not involved in the strike" from
entering the Chevrolet and Fisher
Body Plants at Willow Run, Mich.
Miller Blasts Security Actions
By The Associated Press
HUTCHINSON, Kan. - The
Johnson administration ordered
the destruction of "tools of infor-
mation" valuable in uncovering
security risks in the State Depart-
ment, GOP vice-presidential nom-
inee William E. Miller charged
It appears, he said, that the ad-
ministration "may not want the
Goldwater administration to learn
next January what is in those
In Washington the State De-
partment said the files involved!
were in field offices and were dup-
licates of originals which are kept
Miller made the comment as
he campaigned through Missouri
and Kansas, encountering reports
of polls that Sen. Barry Gold-
water and himself are running be-
hind in those states.
At a news conference, Miller has
these replies to reporters'. ques-
-As vice-president he would
be "another heart, another mind,
another set of hands and legs'"
for the President, represent hr
on international missions, be a
liaison man with Congress and
be someone whom the President
"trusts and believes in, who sharer
his philosophy and principles."
-He was opposed to the crea-
tion of a Department of Urban+
Affairs in the federal governmen'
because he and Goldwater intend-+
ed to reduce the scope of feder-
al government, not extend it.
-The crowds surrounding Presi-+
dent Lyndon B. Johnson during1
his New England visit were not
necessarily evidence of politicai
REP. WILLIAM E. MILLER
Democratic opponent is "soft on
"I charge that this administra-
tion is soft on Communism and
you know it," he said.
On a Par
Speaking to crowds which were
about on a par with those who
turned out for Nixon in 1960, Gold-
water jabbed Johnson repeatedly
as a man who craves more and
more power and is willing to
"blackmail"Congress to get hi
Gov. James A. Rhodes, who had
been criticized for failing to men-
tion Goldwater's name in a speech
at the Sept. 17 state GOP conven-
tion at Columbus, introduced the
senator at a trainside rally in
President Johnson chose yester-
day to pursue votes in a more
subtle manner than the Republi-
cans. He escorted the civilian chief
of NATO to the undergrounc
nerve center of the Strategic Air
Command yesterday-to reinforec
America's commitment to the At-
Johnson's trip to SAC head-
quarters with Manlio Brosio, th(
new secretary-general of NATO
held important implications foi
the future of relations with West-
ern Europe and it bore at least
an Indirect relationship to the
presidential election campaign.
In making the flight from
Washington with Brosio, and fol-
lowing it up with a deeply secret
briefing for the NATO leader
Johnson sought to offset ans
thought that the United States l.
downgrading t'he Atlantic alliance.
support. Robert F. Kennedy, cam-
paigning for the U.S. Senate in
New York, has drawn large crowds
there "but so do the Beatles."
-In a Republican administra-
tion, FBI Director J. Edgar Hoov-
er would be brought closer to the
top officials of government in ef-
forts to put down crime.
-Commenting on the Warrer
Commission report, Miller said
that additional steps could be tak-
en to protect the President but
mingling with crowds was a "cal.
culated risk and a hazard of the
occupation" of national politics.
In Cincinnati, flailing at Presi-
dent' Johnson as a power-grab-
ber, Sen. Barry Goldwater capped
a day of whistle stop campaign.
ing across Ohio by charging his
Council Permits Married
Men To Become Deacons
VATICAN CITY (MP)-The Vatican Ecumenical Council voted
approval yesterday of an historic change to allow mature married
men to become deacons with many of the duties of priests. But it
refused young single men the right to marry after entering the
It will be up to the national bishops conferences to decide for
ing across Ohio by charging his downgrading the Atlantic alliance.
BRITISH PRIME MINISTER SIR ALEC DOUGLAS-HOME (RIGHT) waves to a cheering crowd in
Beeston, England. He lashed out yesterday at the Labor Party's stand on Britain's nuclear forces. He
claimed that the party's policy of dependence on the United States would open Britain up to "nuclear
blackmail.' Home's Conservative Party favors an independent nuclear deterrent.
Home Attacks Labor Party's Policies
LONDON W-)-Prime Minister
Alexander Douglas-Home yester-
day asserted the opposition Labor
party would leave Britain power-
less, exposed to nuclear blackmail
and at the mercy of protective
Spokesmen for the Labor and
Liberal parties, who favor phasing
out Britain's nuclear arsenal, im-
mediately challenged the Con-
servative leader's statement.
The Laborite defense specialist,
Denis Healey, accused Douglas-
Home of "nuclear jingoism." Ad-
dressing a Yorkshire rally, Healey
said the Prime Minister objected
to labor plans for placing the
country's fate in the hands of an-
other nation. Yet the Conserva-
tives had wanted Britain to fed-
erate with the foreigners of the
six Common Market countries.
Liberal leader Jo Grimond hit
at Douglas-Home's argument that
Britain's international standing
depends on possession of a nu-
"It is not true," Grimond told
a London meetting, "and it is a.
direct incitement to every other
country to try and acquire weap-
ons if this was their only way of
making their voices heard in the
Douglas-Home, swinging through
Norfolk county, told followers
Britain's fate would be in the
hands of "another nation"-mean-
ing the United States--if Labor
abandoned nuclear weapons.
"In today's conditions," he said,
"navies and armies would by
themselves be powerless to move
in the face of a nuclear threat."
He also claimed Labor's defense
plans would lead to a reintroduc-
tion of the national draft, which
most Britons dislike.
The clash over defense policy
came as the tempo increased in
the campaign moving toward the
Oct. 15 election.
Science Minister Quintin Hogg
-the former Lord Hailsham-
backed up Douglas-Home's charges
at a Liverpool news conference.
"Britain has a vital role to play
in America, Europe and the Com-
monwealth in negotiating peace-
ful solutions of international prob-
lems," he cited. "We must not
be reduced to the status of an
Hogg said life in Britain
Harold Wilson's Laborites
be unbearable and "people
lynch them after a bit."
rage at the ruling party's handling
of home affairs such as housing
and living standards.
Wilson assailed the government
for what he said was its failure
to control soaring land prices.
rents and the cost of home-buving.
"Until last weekend," Wilson
said, "they would not have known
the difference between a mortgage
and the back-end of a camel."
Mortgage rates became one of
the issues in the campaign at the
very start. Labor spokesmen have
promised to bring them down.
their own countries whether to have
with married men. The bishops
also will decide by what standard
a married man applying to be a
deacon is considered mature.
The vote shared the spotlight
at a council session marked by
supporting action from all the
U.S. bishops in attendance-per-
haps 230-for a movement to
exonerate Jews of Deicide (God
killing) in the crucifixion.
Pope Paul VI wound up the busy
day by receiving in the Sistine
Chapel 72 non-Catholic Christian
observers to the council. He told
them he waseplanning an inter-
faith study center. I
In the deacon vote the council
drew the line at any changes many
of the fathers feared might jeo-
pardize the rule of celibacy for
Most enthusiastic support for
new deacons comes from areas
such as Latin America, Africa and
the Far East, where priests are in
short supply. This is not the case
in the United States and American
bishops seem in general not par-
ticularly concerned with the issue.
when the light's
a new permanent body of deacons
While the Conservatives
centrated on Labor's defense
cies-Laborites aimed their
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World News Roundup
By The Associated Press
ARICA, Chile-President Charles de Gaulle, at the half-way
point in his South American tour, boarded the French cruiser Colbert
yesterday for a two-day cruise to Valpairsao. De Gaulle flew to
Arica following a 22-hour visit in Bolivia, where he received the same
enthusiastic welcome given him earlier in Venezuela, Colombia, Ecua-
dor, Peru and Bolivia.
. - *
PARIS-A strike by France's milk farmers yesterday severely
tested the government's attempt to keep inflation in check. President
Charles de Gaulle himself was
thousands of miles away on a
round of official visits to South Greatest Thing7
America and it may have been to MICHIG
more than a coincidence that the
strike began in earnest just after Since the Uni
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TOKYO--Communist China yes-
terday claimed its national econ-
omy has scored a great victory as
it prepared for Thursday's cele-
brations of the country's 15th
In a veiled swipe at the Soviet
Union, the New China News
Agency said "a general turn for
the better has taken place in
China's national economy" thanks
to the Peking government's policy
Communist China until 1959 re-
lied heavily on Soviet technical
and material aid.
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Friday, Oct. 2 8-12 p.m.
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