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August 04, 1964 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1964-08-04

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1964

THE MICHIGAN, DAILY

1964 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

II

By
Associa
TSING
bac
whe
ver t
pi del
Natio
nocra
'erenc3
ntion
pprov
deleg
and w
dele
troit
not
ed res

rospects for 'Fre
RICHARD PYLE party at its June 13 state conven-
ted Press Staff Writer tion won't turn out, to be just so
much paper.
G-Will Michigan Dem- Commitment?
k up their words with
n andipa fheightrs th "I am not so sure, the resolution
n and if a fight br aks notwithstanding, that the Michi-
gan party is as firmly committed
legation to the Demo- to the fight as it might be," Har-
onal Convention?
t per said.
tic State Chtrman f The issue, which could be one of
;s credentials commit- the hottest at Atlantic City, is
,es an all-white Missis- whether Mississippi will be repre-
gation,. "there'll be a sented by its regular, all-white
ve'll be in it." delegation or a heavily Negro
agate Alphonso Harpergroup known as the "Freedom
Democrats."

edom Democrats

Jr

Negro attorney, says
convinced the strongly
olution adopted by the

J N

At stake in the struggle between
se two factions is wiether the
ov. 3 ballot in the Southern
ate will list electors pledged
President Lyndon B. Johnson
anti-civil rights electors who
ight not be loyal to the national
cket, as in 1960.
Another Battle
Defeat of the "Freedom Demo-
-ats" in the fight over creden-
als could increase chances for
later battle over the so-called
oyalty oath" which supposedly
mmits state delegations to sup-
>rt of the national ticket.
The 1960 convention approved
ie "loyalty oath" but Mississip-
's all-white delegation abrogated
afterward and the ballot listed
residential electors pledged to
en. Harry Byrd of Virginia in-
ead of the Kennedy-Johnson
ket.
Michigan- is one of six states
i which Democrats have adopted
resolution, written by the "Free-
m Democrats," themselves, en-
orsing the Negro group and
edging to fight for its accept-
nce as the Mississippi delegation.
Convention Support

a proposal, but my concern is
they might follow it," he said.
Leadership Lag
Harper said he feels Michigan's
"party leadership" has failed to
take a positive enough attitude
on the issue, particularly in that
"no effort has been made thus
far to instruct potential members
of the credentials committee that
this is where they must stand up
and fight."
He declined to single out any-
one by name except to exclude Na-
tional Committeewoman Mildred
Jeffrey whom, he said, "certainly
would not be a party to that."
Not sharing Harper's concern,
Ferency said he thinks the "Free-
dora Democrats" would lose Mich-
igan support only if they lacked
"sound legal basis" for their claim
to represent their state.
Matter of Principle
"It is entirely possible that their
basic legal position would be so
bad that we couldn't help them
anyway," he said, "but aside from
that one factor, if it were sim-
ply a matter of principle I am
sure we would support them, and
be prepared to fight."
One Mississippi delegation or the
other will go to the convention
with the approval of an interim
credentials committee of the par-
ty's national headquarters.
It apparently is their determi-
nation to win this first round, Fer-
ency said, that moved the "Free-
dom Democrats" to invite Demo-
cratic National Chairman John
Bailey to their convention next
week.
Committee Settlement
If the regular, all-white delega-
tion goes to Atlantic City with
the preliminary credentials, the

Peking Backs Soviet Bid
For New Laos Parley
HONG KONG - Communist perialists' violations of the Geneva
China made it clear recently that
it did not want the Soviet Union agreements and their acts of in-
to carry out its threat to with- terference in the internal affairs
draw as co-chairman of the 1962 of Laos." The statement went on
conference on Laos. to say that Peking "expresses its
In a note to Moscow, Peking approval of and support for" 'anew
expressed <support for the Soviet conference this month.
Union's renewed call for another Peking recalled that a new con-
14-nation meeting on Laos. Pe- ference was first proposed by
king said that any Soviet decision Prince Norodom Sihanouk, the
on the 1962 co-chairmanship chief of state of Cambodia, and
should await discussion at a new the French government following
conference. a coup d'etat April 19 in Vien-
The Soviet Union shared the tiane. Soon after the coup, direct-
1962 chairmanship with Britain. ed by right-wing forces against
The two countries have maintain- Souvanna Phouma, a neutralist,
ed special responsibilities under and his coalition regime, things
the agreements reached in Geneva returned to roughly their previous
th agree'meinsea edinee govastate except that n the right-wing
to neutralizerand assure the gov- and neutralist military forces
emnent of Laos. joined more closely. The French-
Reply to Russia Cambodian call for a new con-
The Chinese note, quoted by ference was backed by the Soviet
Hsinhua, the Chinese Communist Union, Communist China and
press agency, was in reply to the North Vietnam.
Soviet proposal of July 25. Copyright, 1964, The New York Times
In its proposal for a new meet-
ing, the Soviet Union warned that Romne Stays
it would have to re-examine its
role as co-chairman if the United
States and other Western powers Noneomi Inittal
continued to block the convening
of the conference. GOD RD
Last week, after a visit by R. On "G P ae
A. Butler, the British Foreign
Secretary, to Moscow, the Soviet Gov. George Romney said Sat-
Union was reported to have agreed urday he will not take sides in
to defer a final decision on with- the Republican primary battle be-
drawing as co-chairman. t een Rep. George Meader (R-
New Conference i Mich) of Ann Arbor and state
Sen. Stanley G. Thayer (R-Ann
The Peking statement said the Arbor), coming up soon.
Soviet government had "rightly At a picnic in honor of Mead-
condemned the United States i---

ZOLTON FERENCY

fight will then take place in the
regular credentials committee, on
which each state has two mem-
bers.
In case the credentials com-
mittee rejects the "Freedom Dem-
ocrats," said Ferency, Michigan
and the five other states will
pool their 12 votes for a minority
report and carry the fight to the
convention floor.
As far as Harper's claim that
"potential" credentials committee
people have not been instructed
is concerned, Ferency said, "we
don't know who the 'potentials'
are."
Michigan's 102-member delega-
tion will meet in East Lansing
next Aug. 9 to select its members
for the credentials, resolutions and
other committees at the nation-
al convention which opens Aug.
23.

DEAN FAURI

am es Fauri
>unCil Head
an Fedele F. Fauri of the
'ersity of Michigan School of
al Work has been named
rman of a 12-menber Ad-
y Council on Public Welfare
Anthony J. Celebrezze, secre-
of health, education and wel-
ae Council, provided for in
1962 amendments to the So-
Security Act, is to review
public assistance and child
are programs for which fed-
funds are appropriated.

do
pl
an

Harper headed the committee
which offered the resolution to the
June 13 convention and saw it
adopted unanimously with only a
few minor changes.
But" now, Harper says he is
afraid that if pressure were put
on at the national convention to
soft-pedal the civil rights issue in
the interests of "party harmony,"
Michigan's delegation. might go
along quietly.
"Somebody may come along and
say it's not a prime issue wheth-
er this delegation is seated. Cer-
tainly, nobody from Michigan is
, going to get up and' make such

..i Ve.l , :i :

*ENDING THURSDAY '
DIAL Shows at
665-6290 1:00-3:35
6:15 & 9:00,

SRC REPORT
Urban P
Over half of metropolitan area
families think they might move
during the next five years; and
a large proportion of them want
to move farther out from city
centers, according to a recent
Survey Research Center study.
The study, "Residential Loca-
tion and Urban Mobility," also
indicates that inconvenience or
distance from work will not be a
major deterrent to further out-
ward migration.
Sponsored by the Bureau of
Public Roads, U.S. Department of
Commerce, the study is based on
824 personal interviews with a
national cross-section of families
living in U.S. metropolitan areas,
excluding New York City. Its aim
is to investigate the forces which
affect urban growth and urban
transportation by intensive study
of decisions taken by private
households.
Reasons for Residence
A report on the findings by SRC
program directors John B. Lan-
sing and Eva Mueller, and re-
search assistant Nancy Barth, re-
veals these highlights:
The existing pattern of resi-
dential location 'is strongly in-

L,2

more rural setting.

Opu at10n Migratig
fluenced by family income and by significant proportion of families
the stage in the family life cycle. (10 per cent), particularly in the
About 40 per cent of potential upper income brackets, believe they
Absould0 perket ofmoe nti awill be able to realize their wish.
movers would like to move into a Auto Travel

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Open Spaces
It appears that people, and par-
ticularly young people with chil-
dren, do attach a positive value
to closeness to the out-of-doors,
open spaces, informal living, in
addition to status considerations.
The finditigs of this study under-
line the importance of parks, rec-
reation areas, open spaces, and'
careful segregation of land uses,
if a physical environment pleasing
to the resident is to be main-
tained or created closer to urban
centers.
The number of people wanting
to move from an apartment to a
single family house is much larger
than the number interested in the
opposite change. The recent .boom
in apartment demand reflects
demographic and financial
changes, but not a shift in con-
sumer preferences.
There is a widespread desire
for vacation homes or cottages. A

Automobile ownership and the
number of miles the principal
family car is driven each year de-
pend upon income and to some
degree upon distance from city
center and the age of the city.
Choice of transportation to work
does not appear to be sensitive to
cost. Most people never have es-
timated the cost of driving to
work. Those who have made esti-
mates report widely varying costs
per mile.
People overwhelmingly say they
would prefer to go to work by
car rather than by common car-
rier, if cost and time expended
are about the same.

DIAL 662-6264
T:ATE

ENDS WEDNESDAY
Feature Starts at
1-3-5-7:05 & 9:90

I

a

PflnKSinama 0ma * f lA i siy Dasvisjr.

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Cooled by
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PEKBHRBUP3 I9R B cDIND CROSDJ.
THURSDAY

C

"SATAN SCORES AS;
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Light and witty-humorous and satirical.
1The final clincher is an
absolute howler:' -lunser, Cue

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77
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Across
Cam pus
Ladislav Mateika will speak on
"Formal Recognition of Syntactic
Constituents" in a linguistics de-
partment forum lecture at 7:30
p.m. today in Rackham Amphi-
theatre.
Recital...
Carol Stafney will perform on
the trumpet in a degree recital at
8:30 p.m. today in Recital Hall
in the music schaol building.
Organist...
Daren Saathoff, organist, will
present a degree recital at 8:30
p.m. today in Hill Aud.
Authorized
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THURSDAY
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