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Michigan Daily, 1963-08-02

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BIRTH CONTROL
DOUBLETHINK
See Editorial Page

Y

Seventy-Two Years of Editorial Freedom

E43a tI4

WARM
High-87
Low-6:
Partly cloudy,
chance of showers

VOL. LXXIII, No. 28-S

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDA AUGUST 2,1963

SEVEN CENTS

FOUR P

" l -

EMU Council Urges
Faculty Review Role
Asks for Improved Channels
For Communication, Decisions
By. MARILYN KORAL
The Faculty Council of Eastern Michigan University has recom-
mended that steps be taken to insure channels of faculty communica-
tion with the State Board of Education and faculty action in the
"self-study" ordered by the North Central Association of Colleges and
Secondary Schools recently.
The NCA report on Eastern, released in June at Gov. George
Romney's insistence, was requested by the Board because they heard
of law faculty morale and administrative problems at EMU. Subsequent
to receiving the report, the Board
dismissed Eastern President Eu-
y gene B. Elliott, effective June, 1964.

STOP GOLDWATER:
GOP Leaders Launch Drive

v

DETROIT - State Republican
leaders, worried about the surging
political strength of Sen. Barry
Goldwater (R-Ariz) have launch-
ed a stop-Goldwater for president
drive in the state.
The move, the Detroit Free Press
reports, isthe reason for the GOP
drive to commit state Republican
convention delegates to Gov.
George Romney as their favorite
son.
W h i1e Republican National
Committeeman John B. Martin in-
sists the Romney for favorite son
movement is not a "stop Gold-
water" maneuver, most GOP ob-
servers see it in that light.
New Steam
If the Goldwater movements
pick up steam, Romney, who has
shuned the favorite son role, wel
announce his interest in the posi-
tion.
Meanwhile, GOP moderates will
hang an informal favorite son
label on the governor.
The movement's aim is to assure
that Romney is the leader of the

ROBERT KENNEDY
. civil rights

Court Sets
Integration
WASHINGTON-W-')-A presiden-
tial promise to fight for civil rights
laws no matter what the cost in
personal popularity, and a sweep-
ing desegregation order by three
New Orleans 'Federal judges high-
lighted the integration battle yes-
terday.
President John F. tennedy ad-
mitted at a news conference that
some voters might turn against'
him next year because of his stand
on civil rights, but said he thought
any man holding his. job in this
period of "national crisis" would
have to stand firm for civil rights.
New Orleans Ruling
The New Orleans judges handed
down an order that all the city's
public parks, playgrounds, com-
munity centers and cultural fa-
cilities must be desegregated.
They said private groups could
use the facilities only if such use
is not a veiled attempt to main-
tain segregation.
Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy
told a Senate committee he would
not object to an amendment to
the administration bill on dese-
gregation of public accommoda-
tions as it pertains to some beauty
1 shops, barber shops and swim-
ming pbols.
To Offer Amendment
Sen. Sam J. Ervin Jr. (D-NC)
promhptly said he would offer such
an amendment, but declined to
assure Kennedy of support of the
whole bill if the amendment were
included.
Meanwhile, Rep. Joe Pool (D-
rTex) charged that "discrimination
in reverse" was practiced by the
government, and said three Ne-
groes were put ahead of 54 whites
on a Dallas, Tex., post office pro-
motion list.
Pool's charge led the House Post
Office and Civil Service Commit-
tee to order an investigation of
Federal hiring and promotion
practices.
New Jersey Schools
In New Jersey, State Education
Commissioner Frederick M. Rau-
binger cut off state aid to the
schools of Orange because the
Orange school board had failed to
meet a deadline for an ordered
school desegregation plan.
New Jersey Gov. Richard Hughes
backed up Raubinger, saying the
Orange schools present "a classi-
cal case of almost complete racial
imbalance."
Negro demonstrations continued
in several states. More than 40
pickets were arrested in New York
-City in a continuing drive by Ne-
gro groups to win more jobs on
public construction.
A policeman tussled with a pick-
et in Brooklyn after the policeman
discovered four dozen eggs behind
a fire hydrant.

Outside Consultants
Prof. Edward Potter, vice-chair-
man of the Faculty Council, said
last night that the Board has sug-
gested EMU might utilize "outside
consultants" in their self-study.
The faculty report is intended "to
put the council on record as op-
posing the Board's idea," Prof. Pot-
ter explained.
The council plans to set up six
faculty committees to study and
find solutions for the problems
plaguing Eastern. The committees
will be on administrative problems,
faculty affairs, instructional prob-
lems, special projects, Board in
Control of Athletics, and student
and public relations.
The NCA report had cited a
"lack of finesse" in administra-
tive, student and faculty relations
as an important cause of low mor-
ale at EMU.
Communication Procedure
The Faculty Council also sug-
gested a procedure for communi-
cation between faculty, Elliott, and
the Board.
Council recommendations, the
report suggests, should be submit-
ted to Elliott for approval, and
then to the Board. If Elliott does
not approve recommendations,
they should then be returned to
the council, after which they would
be submitted directly to the Board.
The NCA report on Eastern had
mentioned the lack of communica-
tion between faculty and adminis-
tration as a problem at Eastern.
The faculty report further states,
"We believe the administration of
Eastern has been remiss in many
ways, but we do not believe the
NCA report provides sufficien'
ground for wholesale dismissal of
administrators.'
Intensify Problems
"We believe that sudden and
drastic changes in the adminis-
tration at this time would only
intensify the problems and inter-
fere with the effective functioning
of the university during the period
of transition to governance by a
new board"
In explaining this part of the"
report, Prof. Potter said, "the pub-
lic Press has made the council
aware that there are possibilities
for further removals beyond that
of President Elliott."
Prof. Potter also commented
that the Board had suggested the
possibility of bringing in outside
consultants to help choose Ellliott's
replacement.
The report stated, "We believe
that no groups outside the univer-
sity should participate in this
process. We believe that the work
of screening and recommending
candidates for the university presi-
dency must be done by the fac-
ulty because the faculty is the best
possible judge of the necessary
qualifications for the office and of
the competence of the candidates."
One of the points the NCA made
in their January study was that
faculty believed they did not have
enough say in the major university
decision-making.
The council set up six faculty
committees to study and find so-
lutions for the problems plaguing
Eastern. The committees will be on
administrative problems, faculty
affairs, instructional problems,
special projects, Board in Control
of Athletics, and student and pub-
lic relations.
The NCA report had cited a
"lack of finesse" as a cause of lowI
morale at EMU.

BARRY GOLDWATER
... to be stopped?
Michigan delegation to next year's
San Francisco convention in fact
as well as name. A delegation,
heavily infiltrated with pro-Gold-

East-West Talks Continue:
France Offers No Support
WASHINGTON (P)-Secretary of State Dean Rusk will hold a
new round of exploratory talks with Premier Nikita Khrushchev and
other high officials in Russia next week, but without much support/
from France.
President John F. Kennedy indicated at a news conference
that the United States has offered France more atomic help if she
would join in the new test ban accord."'But we have received no
esponse from the French govern-
e trnent, other than the remarks of
len. (Charles) de Gaulle at his
press conference," Kennedy said.

Pro pos s
LANSING--Appropriations leg-
islation for research projects to
explore and expand the state's
economy may be considered in the
Legislature's special September
session.
Executive director of the 'eco-
nomic expansion department, B.
M. Conboy has indicated that he
will draw up several proposals for
the session. They must have the
approval of Gov. George Romney
to iappear on the agenda, or wait
until the regular session in Jan-
uary. The September meeting has
been projected by Romney for con-
sideration of his tax program.
Rep. Gilbert Bursley (R-Ann
Arbor) who chairs the House Eco-
nomic Development Committee has
indicated that Romney "would
favor the idea of getting started
on the research program as soon
as possible," and that ignoring it
would mean "a delay of several
months in a program the Legis-
lature has authorized and which
is of vital importance to the state."
He will ask Ronney next week to
include the program on the agen-
da.
The economic research program
was voted $750,000 by the Legisla-
ture in May. Schools will submit
suggestions for projects. Conboy's
department will choose among
them, allotting no school more
than 30 per cent of the appropria-
tion. "About eight" proposals have
been subnhitted already in informal
talks.
Set MeCraken
In State Post
By The Associated Press
LANSING - Prof. Paul Mc-
Cracken of the business school was
reported named yesterday to Eco-
nomic Expansion Council, created
at the last legislative session.
The members of the council will
help direct the economic growth
of the state. Prof. McCracken's
nomination to the 25-member
group has not yet been officially
made, but is expected soon.

At his meeting with newsmen
Monday, the French president
shrugged off the "mere agree-
ment on tests between Soviets and
Anglo-Saxons" as of limited value
and said he sees no purpose in a
NATO-Warsaw bloc non-aggres--
Sion pact-one of the subjects
Rusk plans to explore with
Khrushchev.
To Go to Moscow
The State Department announc-
ed that the 12-man United States
delegation to the Monday after-
noon signing of the test-ban treaty
in Moscow will leave here by mili-
tary jet transport tonight and
arrive at the Soviet capital Satur-
day afternoon.
After the ceremonial signing,
Rusk will stay on for three or
four days as the guest of Foreign
Minister Andrei Gromyko, the de-
partment said.
Rusk is slated to see Khrush-
chev in an effort to find out
more about the Kremlin proposals
for the non-aggression pact, an
exchange of observers to guard
against surprise attack and other
possible areas of agreement.
Some of these subjects would
require agreement among the
Western allies, of whom France is
an important one. Britain's For-
eign Secretary, Lord Home, will be
in Moscow for at least part of
Rusk's stay.
U.S. Offer
Administration sources last
night refused to give out details
of what Kennedy may have of-
fered France, but the president
had no encouragement from Paris
to report in his public remarks.
Kennedy noted that as part of
the United States-British Nassau
agreement last December on shar-
ing Polaris missiles, France, too,
had been offered the nuclear,
rockets. But France turned this
down because of the condition
that they assign their atomic force
to NATO, he noted.
He said the problem is not just
that the United States Atomic En-
ergy Act's prohibition against giv-
ing nuclear secrets to non-atomic
powers-because the United States
now recognizes France as an
atomic power.
"The problem really goes to the
organization of the defense of the
West, and what role France sees
for herself, and sees for us,"

water support will leave Romney
little room to manuever.
Fear Rightists
There is also a fear that a Gold-
water campaign will strengthen
the conservative elements of the
party and draw the far right-
especially the John Birch Society
-into the Michigan GOP.
However, the anti-Goldwater
forces lack a rallying point. Rom-
ney has in no way declared him-
self for the favorite son role, nor
has GOP contender Nelson Rocke-
feller set up a campaign office in
Michigan.
But the moderate forces are get-
ting, worried. Pro - Goldwater
groups are springing up all over
the state. A Michigan Draft Gold-
water for President committee has
been formed and is about to be
recognized by the national organ-
ization.
Goldwaterites
The prime organizer ishTyrone
Gillespie of Midland. Other im-
portant members include Regent-
elect William B. Cudlip of Grosse
Pointe, Ink White of St. Johns,
an unsuccessful Regertal candi-
date last spring, L. Montgomery
Shepard of Benton Harbor, who
was boomed for the GOP guber-
natorial nomination last year, Lee
Boothby of Niles, a constitutional
convention delegate who ran for
the Fourth District congressional
seat and Senators Kent T. Lund-
gren (R-Menominee) and Arthur
Dehmel (R-Unionville).
Creighton D. Hoiden, a director
of the Michigan State Chamber of
Commerce, heads up the group.
"So far, this is nothing more than
the crystallizing of the Goldwater
movement in Michigan, which has
been gaining momentum for some
time," he said.
Holden denied he had any in-
tention of splitting the GOP. "We
have no desire to disrupt the state
Republican organization or its
leadership. We will operate within
the framework of the Republican
Party."
Resist 'Redical Right'
The group will resist efforts of
the "radical right" to infiltrate it,
Holden pledged.
Despite GOP leadership denials,
Goldwater support seems pretty
widespread in the state. A Free
Press poll of GOP county chair-
men shows a two-one preference
for the Arizona senator.
The Michigan delegation to the
national YR convention reported-
ly voted 19-3 for Donald Lukens,
an avowed Goldwater fan, who
was elected president of the group.
Leader Rejects
Advisory Vote
On Ordinance
The question of holding an ad-
visory vote on local fair housing
legislation is not considered as a
negotiable question by the board
of directors of the local branch of?
the National Association for the
Advancement of Colored People.1
Prof. Albert H. Wheeler, of the
Medical School, and director of
NAACP's committee on housing,
maintained that civil rights groups
do not believe that petitioners]
have "a right to vote on our
rights."1
Prof. Wheeler reported, follow-
ing Mayor Cecil O. Creal's state-,
ment that he would appoint ai
committee representing communi-
ty interests to study the latest fair
housing ordinance proposal, that.
petitions brought to the City
Council are interpreted as coming
from persons opposed to fair hous-
ing legislation.
The NAACP board believes ne-
gotiation with the mayor's com-
mittee will be useful because fair
housing backers will be in a posi-
tion of strength in seeking a strong
ordinance, he noted.
The board considers the newly
adapted ordinance weak. Holding

public hearings on the ordinance
would be working from a weak po-
sition, Prof. Wheeler asserted.

Kennedy Sees Passage
Of Nuclear Document
Underground N -Blasts
.. Tells Press
Of Actions

--Associated Press
NEWS CONFERENCE-President John F. Kennedy at his news
conference yesterday answered questions ranging from civil rights
to those pertaining to passage of the- atom test ban treaty.
Meany Calls for Talks
In Rail Labor Dispute
WASHINGTON (P)-AFL-CIO President George Meany told Con-
gress yesterday if the public interest demands that rail workers be
denied the right to 'strike, it's time to nationalize the railroad in-
dustry.
"I think this just naturally follows as night follows day," Meany
told the House commerce committee. But he added:

"This would be a sad day for
tittee to endorse his alternative
Three Nations
To Establish
'Maphulino'
MANILA (Y)-Malaya, the Phil-
ippines and Indonesia agreed yes-
terday to form a new association
for closer cooperation called "Ma-
philindo."
They said Maphilindo-a linking
of the first syllables of the names
of the three countries-will be
used as a framework for regular
consultations on matters of mu-
tual concern to the countries.
But how the association will
function in relation to the new
Federation of Malaysia remained
to be determined.
Philippine Foreign Minister Sal-
vador Lopez said he and the for-
eign ministers of Indonesia and
Malaya drafted a declaration out-
lining the new association.
It will be submitted to Malayan
Prime Minister Tunku Abdul Rah-
man, Indonesian President Sukar-
no and Philippines President Dios-
dado Macapagal for formal ap-
proval today.

America." Meany urged the com-
to President John F. Kennedy's
roposal that the strike-threaten-
ing dispute over railroad work'
rules be turned over to the Inter-
state Commerce Commission
Resume Bargaining,
The AFL-CIO chief urges that
industry and union negotiators be
sent back to the bargaining, table
under supervision of a congression-
al watchdog committee.
"This. country cannot afford a
nationwide railroad strike," Meany
said. "It would be an economic
catastrophe."
But he added compulsory ar-
bitration to avert a walkout would
never be justified "as long as you
kept the railroads under private
ownership fro private profit."
Opposes Public Ownership
And he said he is opposed to
public ownership' of the industry.
Meany said of the Kennedy
plan:
"There is no question that this
is compulsory work legislation in-
troduced for the first time in the
railroad industry."
Instead, Meany urged the com-
mittee to endorce a resolution pro-
posed by Rep. Harley O. Staggers
(D-W Va) to renew peace talks
under congressional supervision. A
similar plan has been offered in
the Senate.

On Dropouts
Pleads with Students
To Remain in School,
Promotes Counseling
WASHINGTON (A) - President
John F. Kennedy said yesterday
that "yes, we will" continue nu-
clear 'weapons testing under-
ground.
At the same time he predicted
ratification of a new treaty ban-
ning tests in space, in the atmos-
phere and under water.
In the realm of the gravest do-
mestic crisis of the day, Kennedy
said he assumes that his handling
of the civil rights issue has cost
him political support and pres-
tige. But he said he expects his
administration to "continue to fol-
low the same course it has fol-
lowed in the past."
Nuclear Tests
The President talked about nu-
clear tests and civil rights at a
news conference centering largely
around those two topics.
Kennedy started off with an ap-'
peal to parents and others t
urge children to return to school
in September and stay in school
in order to combat the drop-out
problem.
Kennedy said he is asking all
American parents ."to urge their
children to go back to school:in
September . " He asked school'
officials, clergymen and other
leaders to work toward the same
goal.
He said he will provide $250,000
out of the Presidential Emergency
Fund for guidance counselors for
the month of August to "see if we
can get some of these boys and
girls" to go back to school in
September.
When civil rights came up in
the questioning, one of the first
was whether he would seek to end
miscegenation laws-the statutes
in some states forbidding inter-
racia' marriage.
Court Relief
Kennedy replied an individual
prosecuted under these laws would
have relief in the courts.
"There are legal remedies in
this field now," the President said.
When pressed as to whether the
justice department could initiate
suits, the President pleaded ignor-
ance as he was not a lawyer but
added that he doubted that the
justice department could enter
such a case.
Then the session with reporters
took off into nuclear testing and
civil rights and a spattering of
other matters.
The first question was whether
the President was concerned about
ratification of the American-
British-Soviet treaty b'anning all
'tests but underground ones, since
some Republicans and Democrats-
in the Senate have taken a "wait-
and-see" attitude.
Wait and See
Kennedy said there is nothing
wrong with waiting or seeing, and:
"My judgment is when the tes-
timony is all in that this treaty
will be ratified."
The treaty is to be formally
signed next Monday.
There was a question as to
whether the United States might
give nuclear weapons, or know-
how, to France.
Kennedy said the United States
has offered assistance to France
on a number 6f occasions for de-
fense purposes.
He said the government has
been in touch with the French on
this and cooperation could con-
tinueuin connection with the test
ban. But hie said as yet 1"we see no
response" from the French.
Group Disdains
Taxing Scheme

By The Associated Press
DETROIT - Members of t h e

N h KornsAccuseU.S.
Of Seeking To Start War
KOREA (A)-Communist North Korea fired a propaganda broad-
side at the United States yesterday, accusing it of plots to provoke
war.
But all was quiet along the armistice front where three Americans
and four North Koreans died in patrol clashes Monday and Tuesday.
Brig. Gen. Charles Pershing Brown of McAlester, Okla., acting
commander of the 1st Cavalry Division, expected the lull to continue.
" I think the Communists will be
quiet now, at least until after the
next meeting at Panmunjom,"
Brown said.

",

WORLD NEWS ROUNDUP:

Red China General Denies India Troop Buildup
1 1 11

By The Associated Press
TOYKO-The chief of the Red Chinese Army general staff said
reports of new tension on the Chinese-Indian borders were fabrica-
tions of the Indian government, the New China News Agency said
yesterday.
* * * *

WASHINGTON-President Kennedy said yesterday some of the
leaders of the United States student group which went to Cuba in
defiance of a travel ban seem "definitely Communist." The United
States government is considering action against them when they
return to the United States, he said.
O mATP - -xrppky. * *m. renmrte vestra

Panmunjom is the truce center
where Communist officers and
representatives of the United Na-
tions command wrangle over in-
cidents stemming from a war that
officially ended 10 years ago.
The United Nations command
called for an armistice commission
meeting yesterday. The Commun-
ists demurred and proposed that
the commission meet Saturday.

I

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