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July 25, 1963 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1963-07-25

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Sit

Fat1

WARMER
High--9Q
Low-66
Continued fair
through tomorrow

Seventy-Two Years of Editorial Freedom

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, JULY 25, 1963

SEVEN CENTS

FOUR PAGES

fa rris Asks 30-DayR ails Strike Halt

--Associated Press
SMILES AFTER HOURS-Michigan's Gov. George Romney and
his wife are shown with Iowa's Gov. Harold E. Hughes and his
wife as they enter the National Governors Conference state dinner
and ball in Miami Beach.
Governors Re port Shows
No Clear Civil Rights Stand.
By BARBARA LAZARUS
Personnel Director
special To The Daily
MIAMI BEACH-Republican governors failed again yesterday
in two attempts to get the National Governors Conference to go on rec-
ord as taking a definite stand on civil rights.
The first bid came when Republican Gov. Mark O. Hatfield of
Oregon attempted to get the conference to approve a Republican mi-

Judge Issues
Scho Order
By The Associated Press
DURHAM-A federal judge yes-
terday ordered a sweeping speed-
up of desegregation in Durham
schools this year and "total and
complete" desegregation next year.
Chief District Judge Edwin M.
Stanley filed the order. He directed
the Durham school board admit
all Negro elementary and junior
high school children to white
schools who formally apply for
transfer before August 12.
The construction site in New
York City where more than 400
anti-bias demonstrators have been
arrested was picketed yesterday
by about 80 demonstrators.
Half of them were arrested.
Shaky Truce
A shaky truce prevailed in the
Cambridge, Md., racial situation
after the agreement reached Tues-
day night in Washington. City of-
ficials were reported working to
head off a petition aimed at get-
ting a referendum on an equal ac-
commodations issue.
The National Association for the
Advancement of ' Colored People
said in Little Rock, Ark., that it
has asked the Justice Department
to investigate the recent fatal
shooting of a Negro youth at Mar-
ion, Ark..
Andrew Lee Anderson, 17, was
shot by a group of citizens and
sheriff's deputies who chased him
after a white woman reported that
he tried to rape her 8-year-old
daughter.
Marches Continue
In Charleston, S.C., anti-segre-
gation marches continued. Truce
talks between white and Negro
leaders appeared at' a standstill.
More than 60 merchants have said
they will desegregate stores, but
Negro leaders said they will dem-
onstrate until a list of specific
stores is made public.
About 75 young Negroes march-
ed in Pittsburgh in what was called
a practice parade and picketing
aimed at opening up more jobs for
Negroes.

nority report of the public health
and welfare committee which in-
cluded civil rights provisions.
The majority report presented
by Democratic Gov. Richard J.
Hughes of New Jersey endorsed
Cuban refugee resettlement, the
proposed national service corps,
youth employment and the mental
health and mental retardation acts
pending before Congress. It with-
held approval of the King-Ander-
son Medicare bill until further
study' and made no civil rights
provisions on how proposed federal
money should be allocated.
Hatfield, who substituted his re-
port for the majority's was thwart-
ed when Democratic Gov. Donald
S. Russell of South Carolina mov-
ed that the rules be suspended and
the governors vote to go on record
for neither'report. The rules were
suspended 29-12; his motion pass-
ed 25-16.
Printed Data
Russell asked that the "infor-
mation in the reports be printed
for anyone who wished it." He did
not feel that "any of us were elect-
ed to handle bills before Congress."
The minority report also did not
approve of the national service
corps, mental health bill and
youth employment act. It was
signed by Hatfield, Governors
George Romney, Archie Gubbrud
df-South Dakota and John Chafee
of Rhode Island.
The second attempt came when
GOP Gov. Nelson Rockefeller ask-
ed for a suspension of the rules
so that a motion could be adopted
endorsing the "New England Dec-
laration of Conscience."
Rights Statement
The declaration, circulated by
Democratic Gov. Endicott Peabody
of. Massachusetts is a civil rights
statement of' "conscience" signed
by 37 governors. Rockefeller, who
did not sign the statement, made
his motion after Peabody had ask-
ed him that it be put in the sec-
retary's official report.
Rockefeller's motion was de-
feated 27-12 with some Republi-
cans joining Democrats, including
Peabody, in rejecting it. Rockefel-
ler said that he did not blame Pea-
body "for having his conscience
bother him, since we have been
gagged at this conference."

Expect Reply
In 24 Hours
Premature Decision
Categorically Denied
WASHINGTON W)-The chair-
man of the House Commerce Com-
mittee asked the railroad indus-
try yesterday to delay for 30 days
its Monday-midnight deadline for
imposing m a n p o w e r - trimming
work rules that threaten to touch
off a nationwide strike.
Rep. Oren Harris (D-Ark) asked
an answer within 24 hours. J. E.
Wolfe, chairman of the National
Railway Labor Conference, said
the carriers would reply today.
Almost simultaneously a Colum-
bia Broadcasting System report
that the railroads had already de-
cided to delay 30 days drew this
response from J. Handley Wright,
vice-president of the Association
of Railroads:
"Categorically denied."
At the Labor Department a
spokesman said the department
had no information on any rail-
road offer to delay the rule chang-
es. But a possible indication that
a delay 'isstill likely came from
Sen. Wayne Morse (D-Ore). He
said he had been in touch with
leaders of both sides and was hope-
ful a postponement would be an-
nounced.
Meanwhile, railroads began post-
ing notices on bulletin boards in
many parts of the nation stating
the new work rules would go into
effect at 12:01 a.m. Tuesday.
Harris, in making his appeal,
said Congress can't act on Ken-
nedy's railroad labor plan in time
to avert a strike threatened by
rail unions when the work rules
changes go into effect.
Daniel P. Loomis, president of
the American Association of Rail-
roads, promptly complained that
any new postponement would drain
off more of "the lifeblood of an
anemic industry."
A spokesman for the five on-
train unions involved told news-
men he doubted there would be
any formal group statement by the
unions on the plan.
But H. E. Gilbert, head of the
Brotherhood of Locomotive Fire-
men and Enginemen, told a news
conference in St. Louis yesterday
that the five unions are all op-
posed.
State Senator
Acts To Avert
GOP Conflict
Freshman State Sen. Robert
Vanderlaan (R-Grand Rapids) has
moved to avert a threat of a party
split by five of his freshman col-
leagues.
The five voiced their dissatis-
faction with party leadership last
week and began work on an ulti-
matum to Republican caucus
chairman Stanley Thayer of Ann
Arbor.
Vanderlaan, expressing himself
in sympathy with the senator's
demands, has proposed that they
be discussed before the party cau-
cus as a whole. He is against an
ultimatum. Two of the dissatisfied
senators have agreed to go along
with Vanderlaan.
The demands call for more par-
ty caucuses, closer communication
between the party leadership and
other senators and the creation of
an assistant caucus leader, to be
filled by a freshman senator.
"We will probably have an in-
formal caucus before the next ses-
sion of the Legislature where com-
plaints can be brought out and
weaker points corrected," Vander-
laan said.

*

*

*

*

*

*

Representatives

Finish

Treaty;

Redi
Soviet Bloc
Will Discuss
Economics
East-West Relations
Also To Be Viewed
MOSCOW 0P)-The Soviet bloc's
high command opened Kremlin
parleys yesterday on meshing their
economies with the Moscow-dom-
inated Council for Mutual Eco-
nomic Assistance.
The meeting of Communist
party and government heads con-
vened early yesterday morning as
Moscow awaited the outcome of
the United States, British and
Russian nuclear test ban talks.
Official announcements h a v e
said the Communist summit meet-
ing would discuss questions of
COMECOM cooperation and other
economic problems.
Other Issues
But the prospects for a thaw
in the East-West cold war re-!
sulting from the possible agree-
ment on a limited nuclear test
ban and the schism between Rus-
sia and Red China also were ex-
pected to be discussed.
Major developments have taken
place in the Kremlin's relations
with the West and Red China
since the Communist chieftains
met in East Berlin three weeks
ago.
Western officials said the events
of the last month indicate Pre-
mier Nikita S. Khrushchev has
decided to press for an accommo-
dation in the West while he de-
votes most of his attention to the
steadily worsening power struggle
with the Chinese on the East.
Will Brief Allies
He is expected to brief his allies
from East Europe and Mongolia
on his next moves at this week's
meetings.
At the same time, the COME-
COM leaders were expected to
continue efforts to resolve fric-
tions in their economic alliance.
One of the major problems is
Romania's resistance to t h e
COMECOM councils plans to put
a crimp in its development of
heavy industry and assign it to
grohing food and turning out
light industrialgoods.
Romanian President Gheorghe
Gheorghiu-Dej stayed away from
the East Berlin gathering in an
apparent display of his determina-
tion not to give up ambitious plans
for turning his backward country
into an industrial power.

alks

Convene

THE LEADER AND HIS MEN-Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev is show
addressing Communist party chiefs in Moscow. This week he will be dealing wi
pean allies. Among the problems to be discussed are greater economic cooperatio
accommodation with the West in the form of a non-aggression pact.
2.0 VULNERABLE
Increase Disciplinary

*

By JEAN TENANDER
Many students may not yet be
aware of it but the "once sacred
2.0 is no longer sacred," Wayne
Carruth, assistant dean for aca-
demic counselling in the literary
college, said yesterday.
In the year and one-half since
the change in the qualifications
for re-registration have been in
effect, student reaction in general
has been favorable, Carruth said.
The ruling on re-registration was
changed by the Administrative
Board of the literary college as "a
service to the student," he added.
Until last September the state-
ment in the literary school calen-
dar regarding permission to re-
register had said that the records
of all students whose over-all
grade point fell below 2.0 at the
end of a semester or summer ses-
sion would be reviewed by the Ad-
ministrative Board. Students were
then either placed on probation
or asked to withdraw from the
University.
Change Section
Now the section has been alter-
ed considerably and put under the
heading of academic discipline.
According to the new rules,, the
Administrative Board now reviews
the academic record of all stu-
dents whose over-all and semester
grade point falls below 2.0. It
means, Carruth said, "that stu-
dents can no longer do well in
their first few semesters at the

*

*

in Moscow
ePact Ma Be
Sined TOda
By Delegates
'Escape' Clause May
Result in Opposition
By Many Senators
By The Associated Press
MOSCOW - After nearly a
whole day of negotiations, the
nuclear test ban treaty was 're
ported complete yesterday and\'
probably will be initialed today.
_Associated Press Efforts to get the agreement
n in a familiar pose, yesterday apparently were held up
'n i a fmilar pse, by prolonged discussions over the
ith his Eastern Euro- nonaggression pact wanted by the
on, Red China and an Russians but which cannot be no-
gotiated by the British and Ameri-
can delegations here.
Earlier Premier Nikita S. Khru-
shchev said a "radical turn to
ward a better international cli-
mate" could result from signing
the agreement.
[le nOne More Meeting
One last meeting will be held
today to discuss further the non-
econd letter more severe aggression proposal of Khrushcv
i be taken, because the American delegation
w regulations state that is anxious to take back to Wash-
who are asked to with wanted.
re the college, whethet Meanwhile, the administration
revtoul xsimprve poorcontinued its campaign in Wash-
previously existing pro- intn to persuade legislaors ta
status, for incurring a a treaty prohibiting nuclear tests
y severe loss o honor in the air, outer space and under-
one semester, for con- Water would be a good thing.
low standard work, al- But there were mounting signs
L graduation average is of senatorial opposition and while
d or for any other rea- t h e administration remained
ed sufficient under the hopeful that it will get the two-
discipline olicies of the thirds Senate vote needed to ap-
tive Board, have the prove a treaty, it became clear
f petitioning the Board that much more ex-planning is
steai o hat rtdents are necessary to dispel senatorial
etition the Board for a doubts.
Rusk Testifies
their case. Secretary of State Dean Rusk
No Pattern was the administration's spokes-
ssed that there was no man in two appearances on Cap-
pattern in dealing with itol Hill, first with members of
on academic discipline. the Senate armed services com-
nts' transcripts are re- mittee, and later with the Senate-
Dean James H. Robert- House atomic energy committee.
e and reviewed for in- Tuesday he briefed the Senate
problems. The literary foreign relations committee.
alogue says the ultimate Rusk has shown senators the
of a student academic text of the draft treaty which in-
y case, "the success or dicates that the Moscow negotia
his petition, rests solely tors have agreed on the final form
examination and the of the pact and that other issues,
ntributing to his indi- possibly a Soviet desire for a non-
:ord." aggression pact, delayed the sign-
s who have been placed ing.
nic discipline and sub- Some members of the armed
petition the board have services committee said they were
tunity to raise any issue skeptical about the test ban treaty.
y feel may have rele- One of them, Sen. Barry Gold-
their case. water (A-Ariz) said he would vote
n and transfer students against. the treaty in the form
special consideration. Rusk submitted to the committee.

University and then expect to
waste away until graduation on
the honor points they achieved
early."
Letters of official concern are
sent to those whose over-all aver-
age is still above 2.0 but whose
semester average has fallen below
minimal standards. If a second
consecutive semester of below av-
erage work occurs a second offi-
cial letter of concern is sent to
the student. If no change occurs
Mendenhall
Views Bible
By VAUGHN WALKER
Historical interpretation of the
Bible provides a rationality which
contradicts many modern inter-
pretations, Prof. George Menden-
hall of the near eastern studies de-
partment explained at the New-
man Club's summer lecture series
last night.
Speaking on the sources of old
testament texts, Prof. Mendenhall
concentrated on the story of the
flood as the "most obvious ex-
ample" of the value of historical
approach to Biblical study. He
noted how the early Jews took
pagan accounts of the flood and
related them to their religious
philosophy.
Prof. Mendenhall said the story
of the flood had existed in pagan
writings long before the time of
Moses. The early Jews were faced
with the problem of whether or
not to disregard these accounts.
The Jews eventually accepted
them, but the content of Jewish
interpretation varied greatly from
earlier Babylonian versions.
Different Interpretations
While the Babylonians constru-
ed the flood story to mean that the
gods were returning the world to
the state it had existed in at the
time of creation, the Jews used
the flood story to support their
belief that God ruled the world
through a set of natural or physi-
cal laws.
Prof. Mendenhall noted that the
Babylonians made their equiva-
lent to Noah immortal and that
the Tower of Babel, which gave
the Babylonians access to the di-
vine world, had the same dimen-
sions as the ark. The Jews, on the
other hand, used the flood story
as a means of revelation to God's
purpose.
If explained in the historical
context, the Bible gains a ration-
ality to its times, Prof. Menden-
hall said. It is just as necessary,
he claimed, to attempt to explain
the Bible in relation to the ancient
pagan religions as it is to view

after the s
action will
The nev
"students
draw froni
from faiu
remove, a
bationary
particularl
points in
tinued bel
though th
maintaine
son deemE
academic
AdministrE
privilege o
to re-regi
Carruth
asked to r
hearing of
He streE
particular
studentsc
The stude
ferred to
son's offic
dividual1
school cat
disposition
disciplinar
failure of
upon the
factors co
vidual rec
Student
on acaden
sequently
the opport
which the
vance to t
Freshme
are given

Committee May Defeat"
Several Tax Reforms
WASHINGTON-Several key tax reforms, agreed to earlier, face
defeat as the House Ways and Means Committee finishes up work
on a tax revision bill, originally proposed by President John F. Ken-
nedy, the Wall Street Journal reported yesterday.
Threatened are provisions eliminating federal deductions for
state excise taxes paid on gasoline and increasing taxes on profits
" gained from the sale of inherited
stock or other property.

'MEN OF GOOD WILL':

Angeil Sees Chance for Disarmament
4~1

By RUTH HETMANSKI
"Disarmament is not beyond the
wit of men of energy and good
will," Prof. Robert C. Angell of
the sociology department said yes-
terday.
Prof. Angell spoke on "The
World Context for Successful Dis-
armament" in the series "Where
We Stand: A Review of the Ameri-
can Position on Critical Issues."
"I believe American values must
M be nrerveIr T sav this because

He defined transnational rela-
tions as those between individuals
or groups of- different nationali-
ties; international relations as
those between nations and supra-
national relations as those formal-
zed in such structures as the
nited Nations.
Some Positive Steps
Certain factors would make dis-
armament more likely, Prof. An-
gell said.
First, transnational participa-

Although tourism may have fos-
tered more mistrust than trust,
such activities as study programs
abroad increase good relations, he
said. He approved of projects like
the International Geophysical
Year and the International Year
of the Quiet Sun, to be held in
1964-65.
New Approach
Positive international reciproca-
tion is necessary for successful

Committee discussion has indi-
cated that tighter tax rules on
pay for sick employes, deductions
of accidental losses and stock op-
tions for executives will be en-
acted.
The committee has yet to tackle
President Kennedy's request for a
$10 billion cut in corporation and
individual tax rates. Ways and
Means Committee Chairman Rep.
Wilbur Mills (D-Ark) has urged
the committee to first determine
how much new money it could
raise.
Mills hopes to finish work on
the bill by the end of next week,
but other committee members
consider this deadline doubtful.
The group will probably debate

W orld News Roundup
By The Associated Press
HAVANA-Prime Minister Fidel Castro's government yesterday
ordered the confiscation of the American embassy building in Havana
as retaliation for the freezing of Cuban assets in the United States.
* * * *
WASHINGTON-Proof of the bigness of government was offered
yesterday in Labor Department statistics which showed that federal,
state and local government posts accounted foi' about half of the new
jobs created in the last five years,
THE HAGUE-The .new Netherlands government will continue to
promote European unity and press for Britain's membership in the
Common Market, Premier Victor Marijnen said yesterday.
* * * *
DAMASCUS-Syria's national revolutionary council last night ac-
cused President Gamal Abdel Nasser of the United Arab Republic of
trying to wreck plans for a union of Syria, Egypt and Iraq. But, the
council said, Syria is still prepared to go through with the union.
* * * *
WASHINGTON-The cost of maintaining Army troops for the
protection of Negro student James Meredith at the University of Mis-
sissippi ran to about $4.3 million, the Pentagon estimated yesterday.
GUATEMALA-Col. Enrique Peralta, head of the governing mili-
tary junta, announced yesterday Guatemala is breaking relations with

r n >s

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