Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 28, 1964 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-10-28

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





Candidates Enter Campaign Stretch Drive

Johnson Attacks
Of GOP Opponent
PITTr8URGH (A) -- President
Lyndon B. Johnson said last night
Sen. Barry Goldwater "has voted
to cut out or cut down almost
every program of common respon-
sibility for anything."
He did not refer to Goldwater
by name in a speech prepared for
a Democratic rally, but spoke of
the "opposition candidate."
Johnson said the Goldwater
votes he has in mind range from
national defense to education to
social security, and he added:
"When he says 'make social
sectrity voluntary' oui answer is
that old age-and the sickness
that comes with it-is not volun-
tary. We believe in more insur-
ance. not less."
Johnson said Goldwater voted
against urban renewal, against
low income housing, against area
redevelopment, against aid to edu-
"BUt these are thir.gs that have
helped rebuild Pittsburgh," John-
son said. "They will help build the
great society. And we are for
Second Stop
The Pittsburgh stop was the
second of the day on the Presi-
dent's schedule, as he launched a
coast - to - coast campaign t r i p
which will keep him on the road
almost constantly until the voters
decide a week from now whether
he or Goldwater will occupy the
White House for the next four
The day's first stop was at Bos-
tot, a city which loved John F.
Kennedy, and Johnson pledged
there to follow the example of
courage and judgment he credited
to the assassinated President in
the Cuban missile crisis.
Courage and Determination
Johnson said Kennedy's courage
an4 determination then "brought
a Communist withdrawal, and a
memorable victory for the cause of
freedom, and a turning point in
the cold war."
e told Pittsburgh partisans
that Goldwater also voted against
the Manpower Development and
Retraining Act which, he said, has
already helped 5,400 Pennsylvania
workers "win their fight against
(Continued from Page 2)
pboitments, 3200 SAB.
zit S-
Fst atIntal City Bank, New York
City-Will Interview at Law & Bus. Ad.
Schools Thurs., Oct. 29, men for for-
mal summer training program.
Camnp Roc~woo4, Ontario, Canada -
Coed camp will interview at 212 SAB
on Fri., Oct. 30 after 10:30 a.m. J.
Bochfer will talk to specialists in dra-
inatics, riding, music, arts & crafts,
waterskiing, sailing & swimming. Also
looking for gen. counselors and a pro-
gram director, Will talk with married
VI*WSenlors & grad students, please
sign schedule posted at 1284;- w. Engrg.
for appointments with the following:
6CT. 30-
Youngstown Sheet & Tube Co., E.
Chicago & Youngstown, Ohio - BS:
&hE, EE, EM, ME & Met. Also Bus.
Sales & Acctg. Trainees. Trng.
U.S. Navy, Civilian Personnel Div.,
Wash., D.O.. PS-MS: CE, EE & ME. MS:
Constr., Pub. Works Admin., Sanitary.
B$: NA & Marine. Dec. 'grads. Men &
women. Dev. & Des.
Los Angeles County, Road Dept. -
--Flood Control District-BS-MS: CE.
Dec. grads. Can consider non-citizens
if they have filed formal declaration
of intent to become U.S. citizen. Des.,
oupv., Testing & Res.
Corning Glass Works, Company wide
-All Degrees: ChE, BE, EM, ME &
Met. BB-MS: CE, IE. MS: Constr. '&

Instrumentation: BS: E Math, E Phys-
ies, Mat'ls., oci. Engrg. Men & women.
:an consider non-citizens If becoming
a U.S. citizen. R. & D., Des., Prod. &
trolt Edison Co.--8-MS: BE &
M} R. &-bl.' Sys. planning & oper.
T'ech. Purchasing.
Staled Power Corp., Muskegon, Mich.
-8: ME & Met. Dev. & Prod.
Make Appointment at Chem. Bldg.,
$p4- 202$:
OCT. 30-
Marathon Oil Co., Denver Res. Gtr.,
Littleton, OolO.-S: C hE & Math. Dec.
grads. Men & women. Petroleum Res.
. , .
Make appointment at Bureau of Ap-
pont4ne nt 3200 AB:
Campbell Soup Co., Napoleon, Ohio -
S :l,*It & ME. Prod.
Univ. of Chicago, Grad School of
Business--A undergrads qualify as
optlic ts. Grad study in Bus.

water are going into the final week of campaigning for the
presidential election. Johnson spoke yesterday in Pittsburgh
while Goldwater was campaigning through Kentucky.
Detroit Pressman Union
Rejects Publishers' Bid
DETROIT ('J)-The Detroit newspaper strike remained at ap-
parent dead center yesterday after the pressmen's rejection of a
publishers' offer.
There were no announcements of new negotiations meetings as1
the strike entered its 106th day.
The publishers, disclosing details of their offer, said it was

Goldwater Blasts
President in Trip
Through Kentucky
LONDON, Ky. ()P)-Republican
presidential candidate Barry Gold-t
water stumped in the hills of Ten-
nessee and Kentucky yesterdayX
before making a last effort to
swing crucial Ohio to his side. ToI
thousands standing at airports inI
Bristol, Tenn., and here, the Ari-
zona senator stepped up his tough-1
talking attacks on President Lyn-
don B. Johnson.r
But he made strong pleas for
local congressional Republican
candidates, at one point saying:I
"When I am elected President I<
don't want to be lonesome."
He called Johnson the "most
power-hungry man in Americant
politics," and said the President
didn't justwant to be elected, "he
wants to be crowned."
"He wants total trust, total love,,
total power, over your total lives,"i
Goldwater declared, asserting,
someone should remind Johnson
"freedom is a gift -of God and not
from the government-no matter
who runs it."
His audiences shouted, "No,"
when he asked:
"Do we want raw and naked1
power and ambition in the White
House . . . power stripped of
humility . .. common honesty ...
devoid of any morality except the
morality of get . . . grab . . . and
gifts for the favored few?"
Claims Kentuckyj
Sen. John Sherman Cooper (R-j
Ky), in introducing Goldwater in
London, predicted, "Kentucky will
go without fail" to the GOP
Goldwater, said he wanted no
mandate, only an "opportunity to
prove that we are still wise enough
and strong enough to govern our-
He told his audiences, "No one
but your conscience can check on
you when you get in that voting
He offered the voteis a choice of
himself, a man who "will not
promise you everything," because
"I canpot give you everything."
"But I will give you honesty in
the White House."
The alternative, he declared, is
to vote for Johnson, whom he
characterized as "a President who
will do anything, countenance
anything, to further his own poli-
tical ambitions . . . who will
cover up corruption . . . will stoop
even to political lies."
With his attacks on Johnson
getting stronger, the Arizona sen-
ator claimed when the President
says, "let us continue," he means
"continue on his terms, on his
course, at his price and at his
"I say that price is too high.
The price is turning over to
him all your freedoms."

GM Returns
To Limited
DETROIT (M)-General Motors
Corp. stepped up its activities yes-
terday, but at best its production
of autos was a mere shadow of
pre-strike days.
Local plant strikes limited the
production rate to a trickle. At
last count, 28 United Auto Work-
ers union bargaining units lacked
local at-the-plant settlements.
These include 15 of General
Motors' 23 assembly plants.
One was the hydra-matic divi-
sion at Willow Run, Mich., which
makes automatic transmissions for
GM cars.
No Speculation
GM officials declined to specu-
late when all 360,000 workers
would be back on the job. More
than 300,000 were idled in the
strike which started Sept. 25 over
failure to reach a new national
contract. The national contract
was agreed upon Oct. 5, but the
UAW stayed on strike until Mon-
day in support of local demands.
The first new cars tc come off
the line since the strike were at
Pontiac, Mich., in the Pontiac
At Flint yesterday Buick's huge
plant went back into full produc-
The Chevrolet assembly plant,
however, was still on strike at
Flint. An engine plant and metal
fabricating plant went back to
full production yesterday and a
parts plant recalled 5,000 of its
8,000 employes. GM apparently
planned to stockpile parts and
hope for a break at assembly
The industrial city of Flint by
afternoon had 45,000 of its 60,000
GM hourly workers back on the
GM truck and coach division at
Pontiac . also went back to full
production yesterday
Call It Off
The UAW called off its national

Union's new two-man leadership
"is not likely to last very long,"
Patrick Gordon Walker, Britain's
new foreign secretary, predicted
He made this prediction at a
news conference marking the end'
of two days of talks with Ameri-
can leaders. The visit, the first'
contact between the new Labor
government and the United States
administration, was aimed at pav-
ing the way for a possible post-
lectionmeeting between President
Lyndon B. Johnson and Harold
Wilson, the British prime min-
Gordon Walker met with John-
son for 45 minutes, crowning two
days of almost uninterrupted talks
with Secretary of State Dean
Rusk. He also met with Secretary
of the Treasury Douglas Dillon
and Secretary of Defense Robert
S. McNamara.
All Problems
The talks embraced all major
problems of the Western world,
ranging from the British-requested
reorganization of the Atlantic al-
liance to the expected effect of
the dramatic changes in Moscow
on East-West relations.
The shakeup in the Kremlin,
Gordon Walker told newsmen, will
not affect East-West relations,
because the present relaxation of
tensions is "based upon the funda-
mental interests" of the Soviet
Nikita S. Khrushchev was suc-
ceeded by Leonid Brezhnev as
secretary of the Communist Party
and by Alexei Kosygin as premier.
MS UTeacher
.Resolve Suit
EAST LANSING (VP) - Michigan
State University said Monday the

Gordon Walker Predicts
Soviet Leaders' Downfall

Charges Fly
In Cambodia
Border Rifts
SAIGON (P)-Rival charges of
hostile intrusions heated up the
centuries-old frontier dispute be-
tween Vietnamese and Cambo-
dians yesterday. The enmity com-
plicates South Viet Nam's U.S.-
backed war against the Communist
Viet Cong.
The Saigon defense ministry
protested that three Cambodian
fighters strafed and bombed a
Vietnamese area Monday on the
Plain of Reeds, a largely flooded
region 85 miles west of Saigon.
It said 100 Cambodian sampans
also crossed the border, but pulled
back before making contact with
defense forces.
Officer Found Dead
This was the area in which a
U.S. Army special forces officer
was found dead from a bullet
wound Saturday. That was two
days after he was captured, ap-
parently unwounded, by a Viet
Cong sampan flotilla that Viet-
namese witnesses said had at-
tacked from Cambodia.
But a U.S. embassy spokesman
wrote off the incident as nothing
to complain about to Cambodia.
He said there is not considered to
be sufficient grounds for a pro-
test and that the United States
regards the case as closed.
Charge Shooting
In Phnom Penh, Cambodia's
avowedly neutralist government
charged South Vietnamese fight-
ers shot up the village of Am
Long Kres Sunday. The regime
declared it will respond blow for
blow to any further "aggressions"
by U.S. and South Vietnamese
.forces it has accused of attacking
border communities in the hunt
for V::t Cong guerrillas.
Furthermore, it said that if the
hostilities continue it will break
relations with the United States
and recognize both Communist
North Viet Nam and the Viet
Cong's political agency, the Na-
tional Liberation Front.

Gordon Walker said he did not
regard this as a practical arrange-
Both the U.S. and British for-
eign policy chiefs termed their
talks as "extraordinarily valuable"
when they emerged from John-
son's office at the White House.
While the assessment of the
changes in Moscow was high on
the agenda, both sides are under-
stood to have agreed that the
facts are still obscure and neither
Washington nor London knows
why Khrushchev was ousted as
It is significant, however, that
while American specialists tend
to believe Khrushchev was depos-
ed because of dissatisfaction with
his domestic policies, Gordon
Walker mentioned two foreign
policy issues as the likely reasons
for the ouster.
They were, he said, Khrush-
chev's insistence in "forcing the
Chinese conflict into a dramatic
crisis," and his decision to visit
West Germany some time in 1965.

worth $18.90 weekly in wages and1
World News
By The Associated Press
TOKYO - Liberal Democratic
Party leaders decided yesterday to
select a new successor to Prime
Minister Hayato Ikeda by Nov.
10. Ikeda's decision to resign due
to ill health was approved by par-
ty leaders Monday.
* *.*
NEW YORK-The Fair Cam-
paign Practices Committee has
told Robert F. Kennedy in a con-
fidential letter that it felt he had
distorted Republican Sen. Ken-
neth B. Keating's position on the
nuclear test barn treaty.
LA PAZ, Bolivia-Bolivia's labor
unions joined university student
groups yesterday in denouncing
the government after student riots
killed five persons and injured 60
in the past two days.
of Appeals by an evenly split
vote upheld yesterday a Federal
Communications Commission deci-
sion that Sen. Barry Goldwater
was not entitled to equal broad-
cast time to respond to an Oct.
18 radio-television appearance by
President Lyndon B. Johnson.
TOKYO - Communist China
charged yesterday that the United
States is enhancing its military
deployment in the Far East for
"nuclear threats to (Red) China."

fringes over a period of 45 months
with the printers given the option
of using part of it in pension in-
creases, a health and welfare fund
or expanded vacations. The offer
was retroactive to last March 1.
The offer also included a freez-
ing of manning schedules for five
years. A breakdown of the $18.90
was not given.
The pressmen, going against
President Lyndon B. Johnson's
endorsement of the offer, rejected
it by a vote of 230-17 Sunday. The
offer followed federal mediation
in Washington.
The last publicized offer of pub-
lishers on July 15, two days after
the strike began, was for a total
of $9.30 weekly in wages and
fringes for 21 months. A publish-
ers' source said the newspapers
had made several alternative of-
fers since then.
The pressmen's base pay under
their expired two-year contract
was $140.55 for a 37/-houri work'
Local 13 of the Printing Press-
men and affiliated local 10 of the
Plate and Paperhandlers struck
the afternoon Detroit News and
morning Free Press July 13 over
terms of new contracts.
British Defend
New Tariffs
LONDON (P)--The new British
government responded yesterday
to mounting world opposition to
the 15 per cent protective tax it
slapped on imports.
A top cabinet minister-Doug-
las Jay of the government Board
of Trade-pledged immediate con-
sultations with Britain's closest
trading partners to head off any
resultant damage to their own

strike Sunday with approval of one-time associate director of
the new national three-year agree- MSU's Labor and Industrial Re-
ment between the union and the lations Center has accepted an
company. However, local strikes out-of-court settlement of his
were permitted to continue. $750,000 suit against MSU.
The local issues cover a wide University attorney Leland W.
variey of subJects, mostly bear- Carr Jr. said Charles A. Rogers
ing on working conditions at the accepted a terminal leave-which
individual plants. The at-the- amounts to about $10,000 for an
plant agreements supplement the associate professor.
national contract. In 1961, Rogers was reassigned
The new GM contract follows to another part of the university
those agreed upon earlier at Ford after asserting the center's oper-
Motor Co. and Chrysler Corp. ations were slanted to favor labor.



c w
t r y\ O
t v W W W W W t~, O
Ipi 0 tT A W tV CA'T''E' P


Call NO 8-8878
Evenings by Appointment
I* y a

b ' 0
.. .f


:.. ... ........,.a:......:'.... -.-...v...r. :....''::i.=i. . . ......:.. {{ k. ..<: ..h ...
+, . . .. . f. . . .. . . : c5.. . . . . . . . . . " ; .:.,,: v :: " . ,a. . ."">.::.....,:- .. c : : "; ..f:.A.r

S f

.n b{^::'tE.{., M ' .', ti >.i. a +s.::' t':;.i;'sa':#',,c.Ki,?:>:c3h?::if :.:k .+:k'..'t ,> .zoiw °s.; $:"<;.5 ?i.' .,.iY'::??>?:::>:{ ?s:i:w<:

S. G.C.
Announces .. .
* Student Grievance Committee
" Off-Campus Housing Advisory Board
" Committee on Membership

f "
1 I.C
r ;:s is

, ,'
our Miss J ha
just the ticket for
spectator sports...
the stadium coat
Point-scoring style in warm, unlined
wool melton ... hooded and snap-closed
with knit cuffs, oversized pockets. Navy,

* *


Petitions are available in Room 1542 SAB


i 3


loden or wine. Sizes M, L.


See What a
Is Really Like
Get Your
Favorite Guy
.^ ^ i A .,11 r


starting thursc





ecturer, History Associate Professor of

zip-lined sportsters

Slacks and Stretch Pants
formerly 10.98
" Wool and Nylon

Visiting L


Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan