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June 26, 1962 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1962-06-26

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T MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY. JUNE 26. 1962

TifE MICHIGA1~4i DAILY TT1V~DA'V.. JT~W 9~ 1QA9

4<

4
Welcome
U. of M. Students"
We, of Barnard's Campus Casuals, will be
looking forward to seeing you . . . serving
you ... helping you ... to plan a smart, bal-
anced wardrobe for this fashion season. Our
clothes are neither the cheapest you can find I
nor the most expensive. But we have many
well dressed customers who maintain that
they are unsurpassed for value. We hope
you'll find ours a pleasant store to
shop in during your stay in
Ann Arbor.
BARNARD'S
CAMPUS CASUALS
1111 S. University{
Phone NO 3-2645 gy
0400

Few Contests Mark Primary
'I

A derth of statewide races marks
the primary election ballot for the
August 7 election.
Only the lieutenant governor-
ship nomination has opposition as
Sen. John H. Stahlin (R-Belding),
former Lt. Gov. Clarence A. Reid
of Detroit and con-con delegate
Rockwell T. Gust (R - Grosse
Pointe) fight for the Republican
nomination.
Incumbent Democrat T. John
Lesinski gained surprise opposition
as former Hamtramck mayor Jo-
seph A. Lewandowski filed for the
Democratic nomination an hour
before last Wednesday's 4 p.m.
deadline.
No Opposition
George Romney and Gov. John
B. Swainson have no opposition in
their primary bids for their party's
gubernatorial nomination.
John Dazell of Detroit, the last
of the announced candidates
against Romney, faded out two
minutes before the deadline when
he failed to compile enough sig-
natures. Dazell was 145 names
short of the 14,542 needed and '
lacked any allowance for invalid'
ones.

w

HOUSING
State Appeals Decision
Invalidating Rule Nine

CANDIDATES-Republican George Romney (left) and Democrat
Gov. John B. Swainson head their respective primary ballots fac-
ing no opposition in the August 7 election. Other candidates are
less fortunate although contests are the exception rather than the
rule on the local ballot.

Earlier, Lansing industrialist
George Correy bowed out because
of ill health and L. Montgomery

P Fr

I
3
i
1
i
i

Shepard of Niles refused a local
draft.
Former Congressman A l v i n
Bentley of Owosso has no compe-
tition for the Republican nomina-
tion for congressman-at-large.
Former state Democratic Patty
Chairman , Neil Staebler has an
equally easy path to the Demo-
cratic nomination for the post.
Locally, the Democrats will have
primary races for congressman,
state senator, and sheriff while
Republican competition centers on
state representative, sheriff and
county treasurer.
Democrats Thomas P. Payne of
Ann Arbor and Joseph B. Gasior-
owski of Monroe will battle for the
right to meet incumbent George
Meader (R-Ann Arbor) for the
Second District congressional seat.
Prof. Henry Bretton of the poli-
tical science department and in-
cumbent Rep. Gilbert Bursley (R-
Ann Arbor) will run unopposed for
the Washtenaw County first dis-
trict nominations.

In the Second District, incum-
bent James Warner (R-Ypsilanti)
faces a challenge from Roy Smith
to face Democrat Charles F. Gray
in November.

I

Challenges
Several leading moderate and
conservative leaders face pri-
mary battles this year.
Sen. Carlton H. Morris (R-
Kalamazoo) gained opposition
when constitutional convention
delegate Garry Brown (R-Kal-
amazoo) filed to run against
him.
Others facing battles are
Sens. Elmer R. Porter (R-Bliss-
field), Glyde H. Geerlings (R-
Holland), Charles R. Feenstra
(R-Grand Rapids) and Paul C.
Younger (R-Lansing).
Moderate Sens. Frederick
Hilbert (R-Wayland) and Far-
rell E. Roberts (R-Pontiac) also
gained primray opposition.
Several conservatives will not
return in January. Senate Ma-
jority Floor Leader Lynn O.
Francis (R-Midland), Sen.
Clarence F. Graebner (R-Sag-
inaw) and Sen. Perry W.
Greene (R-Grand Rapids) are
retiring.
Moderate Sen. John Stahlin
(R-Belding) is seeking the
GOP lieutenant governor nom-
ination.

Former Detroit Tiger outfielder
Richard Wakefield switched races
at the last moment and filed to
run for the Democratic state sen-
atorial nomination instead of Con-
gress. Wakefield did not have
enough signatures for the other
race. He will be opposed by Prof.
Robert J. Niess of the Romance
languages department.
State Sen. Stanley G. Thayer
(R-Ann Arbor) is running unop-
posed in his nomination bid.
Democrats Elmer F. Klump and
John W. Powers will battle for the
Washtenaw County sheriff nomi-
nation. Incumbent George A. Pe-
terson faces two Republican chal-
lengers, George Stanch and John
L. Tice.
County Treasurer William F.
Verner faces Sylvester A. Leonard
in the primary. The winner will
battle Democrat Thomas E. Kaas
for the position.
Unopposed Democrats are: Van-
zetti M. Hamilton, prosecuting at-
torney; Adeline Drews, county
clerk; Mae Hardenbergh, registrar
of deeds; Richard E. Nash, drain
commissioner; and Edward .L.
Jonas, surveyor.
Other Republican hopefuls are:
incumbent William F. Ager, prose-
cuting attorney; incumbent Luella
M. Smith, county clerk; incumbent
Patricia N. Hardy, registrar of
deeds; and incumbent Herbert S.
Hicks, surveyor.
Urges Atomic
Accelerator.
A proposal to build a $79 mil-
lion high intensity particle accel-
erator has been submitted to the
Atomic Energy Commission by the
Midwestern Universities Research
Association.
The University is a member of
the association and University
President Harlan Hatcher, Vice-
President for Business and Fi-
nance Wilbur K. Pierpont and
Prof. H. R. Crane of the physics
department are members of the
association's board.
Prof. Kent M. Terwilliger of the
physics department, who along
with Prof. Lawrence Jones of the
same department helped develop
early models of the accelerator,
said that it might be some time
before the AEC would decide
whether to approve the proposal,
as much prior consultation and
reviewing is necessary.

Rule Nine, barring discrimina -
tory practices by real estate brok-
ers has been invalidated June 4 by
Ingham County Circuit Court
Judge Sam Street Hughes, but the
decision has been appealed to the
state Supreme Court by the state.
Hughes said that the corporation
and securities commissioner did
not have the power to impose the
anti-discrimination rule.
The rule, imposed by the then
commissioner, Lawrence +Gubow in
1960, bars discrimination by li-
censed real estate brokers and
salesmen on the basis of race, re-
ligion, color or national origin. A
broker in violation would lose his
license.
"The policy of our state, relatzve
to civil rights and economics, must
be determined by our Constitution
and legislative enactments. The
executive branch of our govern-
ment, including the many boards
and commissions are to execute
and administer our laws," Hughes
said,
Reasonable Powers
"of necessity, they must be giv-
en reasonable rule-making powers;
but policy-making powers they
should not have," he declared.
Hughes said that it would be
unwise to grant boards and com-
missions the right to adopt rules
to ' establish or implement what
they determine to be public policy.
"To do so would be to move
from government by law to gov-
ernment by men, to have humani-
tarian and liberal philosophies
spelled out in our rules today, and
the opposite spelled out tomor-
row," he asserted.
I
McNamara,
Urges Unity
For Defense
(Continued from Page 1)

Gov. John B. Swainson tools is-,
sue with Hughes' ruling. "The real
issue is whether all the people of
Michigan grant a license to dis-
criminate against some of the peo-
ple," he declared.
"Some of our citizens are
treated as second class citiz-ens.
This I abhor.
"Rule Nine at no time has in-
terfered with home owners' rights
to sell to anyone or not to sell to
anyone. It only dealt with state-
licensed brokers, and prevented
any owner from using a licensed
broker for purposes of discrimina-
tion," Swainson said.
Test Caste
The test case brought by the
Michigan Real Estate Association
on which Street ruled has been
pending for two years.
The State Supreme Court last
month directed Hughes to decide
the case in time for an appeal to
reach it by July 1. The high court
action came after Swainson asked
it to take over jurisdiction imme-
diately because of the lower court
delay.
n.t0 rev]
3
job Market
By PHILIP SUTIN
Washtenaw County's labor mar-
ket will be the subject of a study
undertaken by the Bureau of In-
dustrial Relations.
The $15,000 study, supported by
I the county, the City of Ann Ar-
bor; the, Ann Arbor Board of Edu-
cation, and otherinterested groups
will be completed within a year.. to
15 months, Prof, George Odiorne,
director of the bureau, said.
The study will cover four areas:
1) An inventory of current oc-
cupational skills;
2) An occupational guide of jobs
available in the county;
3) An estimate of future man-
power needs; and
4) A survey of county education-
al institutions to determine what
sort of manpower will be available.
Depth Sturdy

iax Value
Vuestioned
Partics
Continued from Page 1)
solved without enactment of an
income tax, it is not clear that we
need higher taxes." he said.
He has proposed a "fresh new
approach" based on administra-
tive and fiscal reform.
Speakin; in Ann Arbor last
Tuesday, Senate Minority leader
Raymond 'Dzenzel said that the
nuisance tax package will cost the
average citizen more than the
governor's "fiscal reform" based
on a three per cent personal in-
come tax.
Consumer Taxes
He said that the consumer taxes
which have more effect on middle
and lower bracket wage earners
will also hurt Michigan industry.
He said the higher beer taxes
endanger the states breweries who
must compete with out-of-state
breweries who are selling beer be-
low cost in Michigan. Ten thou-
sand jobs in that industry alone
are threatened by the nuisance
taxes, Dzenzel declared.
Dzenzel added that bootlegging
of cheap cigarettes from neighbor-
ing states will' cut the revenue
yield of the nuisance taxes.
Bootlegging
To head off that possibility, the
Legislature appropriated $100,000
so that the state Revenue Depart-
ment can hire agents to fight
bootlegging. "
Deputy Revenue Commissioner
Donovan J. Pau said the State
Cigarette Tax Act prohibits bring-
ing cigarettes into Michigan for
resale without a special license
from the revenue department.
""There is no organized cigar-
ette smuggling going. on now, but
we expect it to start when the tax
increase goes into effect," he said.
Lucrative Smuggling
Floyd Joyce; past president of
the Vendors Association of Michi-
gan, predicted the $20 a case dif-
ference in cigarette prices between
Michigan and Illinois and Indiana
will make smuggling lucrative.
"With that much money to be
made smuggling cigarettes, boot-
legging will thrive. The state is
not going, to collect half as much
as it thinks it is with the new tax,"
Joyce predicted.

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REGATTA

Inspired by
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and salt spray --
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Carefree and casual,
tailored for happy times.

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