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.

June 03, 1965 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1965-06-03

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

-See Editorial Page

Sir i~an


Increasing cloudiness
with possible showers


Seventy-Four Years of Editorial Freedom

Bundy Agrees To Meeting

Senate Ht
TwoHJos House
Fo Shrier I



McGeorge Bundy has agreed
th deta ils 'of apossil polic
debate on Viet Nam, Prof. Arn-
old Kaufman of the philosophy
department said yesterday.
Kaufman, one of the Univer-
sity's faculty members who or-
iginated the teach-in, stated
ta t und "areed to talk
a debate" and was "quite
agreeable" about the subject
providing "the details can be
worked out."
Early next week, Bundy, who
is the President's special assist-
ant for national affairs, will
meet with some of the most
active members of the teach-in
movement to decide on the
structure of the impending
me ting. He was specifically
invited to take part in a live
television debate, and does not
seem to have any objections to
the idea according to Kaufman.
Called Away
Two weeks ago, Bundy was
supposed to confront oppo-
nentis at a national teach-in
which rook place in Washing-
ton. However, he was called
away at the last minute to go
to the Dominican Republic.
Because this mission was se-
cret and was not made public
for 24 hours, many felt he was
trying to avoid defending U.S.
policy in Viet Nam. However,
he said he regretted this un-

avoidable absence and was in-
vited to partake in a future
wilattend the meeting with
Bundy and the structure to be

ing will be to "coordinate var-
ious steps" and to "explore the
future of the teach-in move-
After attending the Wash-
ington terach-n it was decide
Committee for a Public Forum
on Viet Nam to publish a book
which would record the na-
tional confrontation. The book
will be edited by students and
faculty and hwill inclugde traI-
is expected to be published in
the early fall.
Recent Meeting
(Recently the committee held
a meeting at which the Wash-
ington teach-in was evaluated.
Prof. Julian Gendell of the
chemistry department empha-
sized the importance of immed-
iate action. "Action must occur
now because the more our
counitry becomes involved, the
more difficult it will become to
criticize," he said.
(At the meeting Prof. Eric
R. Wolfe of the anthropology
departngent referred to what he
called the "total participation"
of members as being one of the
most positive aspects of the
group. Since the committee
lacks a central directorate, he
said, there are no people at the
top who simply give orders and
do not act.
(As a result, the teach-in
held at the University exempli-
fied the drive and spontaneity
of those taking part in it, Wolfe



voted yesterday to prohibit Sar-
gent Shriver from doubling as
Director of the Peace Corps and
ofthe anti-poverty uprogram.he
Senate passed by voice vote a bill
authoriz in$115 m illon o e a l
ing by August 1966.
It adopted, also by voice vote,
an amendment by Sen. Jacob K.
Javits (R-NY) providing that the
Peace Corps director "shall hold
no other federal office of equiva-
lent rank."
In a surprising development,
Sen. J. W. Fuibright (D-Ark),
floor manager for the bill, agreed
to accept the amendment and
take it to a conference with the
He said that the question of
Shriver holding the directorship
of the Peace Corps as well as the
new Office of Economic Oppor-
tunity had been raised at hearings
on the bill by the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee, of which he
is chairman.
Javits has long demanded that


Gemii 4Cleared for Lift.Off

CAPE KENNEDY (A') - Gemini
4 was cleared for lift-off yester-
day for its marathon flight that
will take Major Edward H. White
on a journey as a human satellite
across the American continent.
White, protected by a pressuriz-
ed space suit, will orbit ahead
of his spacecraft, unaware of
movement although traveling at
17,500 miles an hour.
Officials of the Gemini Space
Program lit the green lights at
an early afternoon conference.
"Everything," Mission Director
Christopher Columbus Kraft, Jr.
said, "looks to be about as good
as you could hope for at this
point in the countdown."
If the flight lifts away on time,
Command Pilot James A. McDivitt


followed will be made this Sat-
urday, Kaufman said. Students
and faculty members who have
been active in teach-in move-
ments from all over the coun-
try will attend Saturday's con-
ference, Kaufman said.
According to Prof. Marshall
Sahlins of the anthropology
department, additional objec-
tives of this Saturday's meet-

Discount Bookstore To O en in Fal

By CHARLOTTE WOLTER Shure pointed out that the cc
operative bookstores and book ex
Plans to open a discount book- changes had attempted to operat
store in the fall were announced without adequate finances. In ad
by a faculty-student group yester- dition, they did not have enoug
day. Headed- by Prof. Fred C. trained clerks, a smooth procedur
Shure of the nuclear engineering to help customers or the numbe
department and Vita Shapiro, '68, and selection of -books needed t
the group is comprised of students sell quickly and at a discount.
and approg~Imately 20 faculty *
members from various depart- Shure explained that, since stu
ments. dents buy most of the books a
The store wbill sell books for 53 the beginning of the semester,
or 54 courses, mostly at the fresh- bookstore selling in quantity coul
man level, although some books offer a discount for a short tim4
for the larger advanced and lan-
guage courses will be sold. As it Secondly, the store has devise
will be selling a large amount of a more efficient means of obtain
a limited selection of books and ing book lists from the depart
is not operating for a large profit ments. While the establishe
margin, the store will offer a stores spend much money obtain
minimum of a 10 per cent dis- ing these lists, the discount stox
count on all books. sends its 20 faculty members t
Shure explained that the reason act as "consultants" getting th
that other bookstores with similar lists directly from the cour~
intentions had failed was because teachers.
the students did not care to give Covering the University throug
enough support to the ventures, the departments is much easier, hi
This left Shure with two alter- continuedl, and gives the new stu
natives-agitate for ' a student dn rii nAnAbr
owned store Or start a strictly dn aring nAnAbo
discount business. He chose the tetter chance of getting all hi
latter. books at one time.
Probe Into CMU Problems;
4 Hearings Resume Mionday

Shriver be required to give up one jwill pilot the 17,500 pound Gemini I
of his two jobs, both of which he 4 to a noon rendezvous with the
has called major assignments de- second stage of the Titan booster
manding full time service, rocket over the eastern Pacific
Full Time Ocean. One minute later, White
In a brief speech, Javits said will step from the Gemini space-
his feeling is that "as a public craft at a signal from McDlvltt.
servant, Shriver is one of the McDivitt can also easily haul in
best" and should be given full White on the single tether by
time to perform in one post or the which White will be attached to
other. the craft with the small jet gun
Fulbright said he agreed it was used to propel him around the
'"an unusual situation" to which rocket if some difficulty arises.
his committee directed a phase HgPon
of its hearing April 26. The nspace odyssey will beche
At that time, Shriver testified edamrati high it ofha scedum-
he as bleto e i tw plcesatpasses the whole objective of the
once by using a personal "hot Gemini program: to, in Kraft's
line" of telephone communica- wrs Lanhwt efr re
tions which enabled him to talk wsc "erns. ho opromtu
to top aides in both off ices by spaced eains."figtan r:
"pressing a button." InlddIh lgtpasae
Shriver' said he saw "no con- -The Initial rendezvous with
flict of interest"' between the two the booster, and a second attempt
posts. later In the day to move close to
As Peace Corps director he is it once mme.
paid $28,500 a year. -White's venture into space to
When he was picked to head the test man's ability to function In
anvti-pove~rty program he said. he the unfriendly environment.


If the store succeeds in the first
semester, it will reopen on a
larger scale the second trimester
offering a greater variety of texts
and supplies. Shure expressed hope i
that the store could add some of |
the books for the more advanced|
courses and art supplies. ,
If the bookstore is successful,
the book publishers will be willing
to sell books on consignment.
Shure explained that the store
would then be able to obtain books
without having to pay a down-
payment, as will be done in the
The books would be paid for
after they have been sold. The
pblisher will als acet all un-
sol books.
If a change in the Regents' by-
laws, which nowv prohibits Univer-
sity financial support of a student
owned and run bookstore, could
be obtained Prof. Shure said that
he would hand his store and all
the necessary information over to
Student Government Council.
He stressed, however, that the
immediate object of the discount
store was to sell books and sup-
plies that the students need most
now, and to sell them at as low a
price as possible.
As freshmen come to summer
orientation, they will have a
chance to leave orders for their
books, and to pick them up when
they return in the fafl. The store
will officially open on August 26,
located at 212 South State Street.
It will remain open for two weeks
beyond August 30, the first day of

-Asociated Press ;
JAMES McDIVITT, right, and Edward White, left, are prepared
for today's memorable flighty White will leave the space capsule
during the flight in order to test the effects of weightlessness on
the human body.
House Cnsider Bill To
Support Medical Schools
A bill pending before the House subcommittee on Public Health
and Welfare may provide extensive government funds for the Uni-
versity's Medical and Dentistry schools.
The bill, HR 3141, would authorize a five year extension of the
expiring Health Professions Educational Assistance Act.
It would pr-ovide for:
-Grants to improve the quality of schools of medicine, dentistry
and osteopathy, with a first year*

wvas told he couldn't be paid for1 -The longest flight yet in the 01~miin
both jobs, so he has not been American space effort. designed to --Scholarships of up to $2,500 a
drawing the $30,000 provided for test the effect on man of 1on e-year to students, particularly
the director of that program. posure to weightlessness. ogthose from low income families.
----__Each of these goals is vital to I -Extension through 1971 of the
the nation's plan to place a man construction program for medical,
, on the moon early in the next dental and other health profes-.
Ol ledecade. ,sion schools authorized by the
Trace Astronauts Health Professions Educational
Budget Vetoes Krftsaid commnunicationsl be- Assistance Act.
tenthe tw srnuswl e -Extension of the student loan

Decrease of
Quick Seniate Action
Awaited; Law May
Yield Lower Prices
passed yesterday, 401 to 6, legis-
lation for a $4.8-billion slash In
excise taxes that could bring
prices down on a wide variety o'f
goods from autonmobiles to lip-
If the Senate follows suit, as
is expected, this would be the sec-
ond major tax cut in as many
years. Income taxes were reduced
last year by an amount now esti-
mated at $14 billion.
The reductions provided by the
House-passed bill would not be
complete until Jan. 1, 1969, but
a major portion would go into ef-
fect in just four weeks-July 1.
Automobile Taxes
Moreover, the initial three per-
centage point cut in the auto-
mobile excise-an average of about
$75 for a passenger car-and the
repeal of the 10 per cent tax on
air conditioners would be retro-
activ, appling to all sale after
May 14..
Other repeals taking effect July
1 oud e:hos f the 1prcn
gage, toilet preparations, and the
manufacturers' taxes, most of
them at 10 per cent, on a variety
of other goods, including apphi-.
ances, cameras, business machines,
radio, phonograph and television
sets and most sporting goods.
On Dec. 31, the tax qn cabarets
and theatre, sporting events and
other admissions would go off, to
be followed on Jan. 1 by another
batch of excises, including those
on club dues, passenger automo-
bile parts and sales of stocks and
real estate. Also on Jan. 1, the 10
per cent telephone tax would be
cut to 3 per cent, the first step in
a gradual elimination to be com-
plete Jan. 1, 1969, and the auto-
mobile tax would be cut one more
percentage point in a similar
Johnson's Recommnendations
,President Lyndon B. Johnson
recommended excise tax slashe%
but the House went beyond hbis
recommendation by voting to wipe
out the automobile tax entirely
although by stages. Johnson had
recommended a cut from 10 per
cent to 5. However, the cuts were
so spaced that the revenue effect
for the fiscal year beginning July
1 will be the same as Johnson es-
timated in his recommiendations-
$1.75 billion.
Johnson advocated the cuts on
the double ground Qf keeping the
economy rolling at its present clip
and making the tax structure more
The automobile industry pledg-
ed to pass on the cut in lower
prices and there were indications
sellers of other high-priced items
would do likewise.
'Essential' Taxes
Houseeterd ay becomnes law,
virtually the only remaining fed-
eral taxes would be those on alco-
sidered essentially fees paid by
the beneficiaries of specific gov-
ernment services.
The House acted after less than
three hours' debate that was al-

most as one-sided as the vote,
Chairman Wilbur D. Mills (D-
Ark), of the Ways and Means
Committee, and Rep. John W.
Byrnes of Wisconsin, the senior
Republican member, both assailed
the present excise taxes as dis-
criminatory and outdated.
"Who would say today that an
appliance-a stove or refrigerator,
or even a radio or television set-
is a luxury? Mills asked.
Byrnes emphasized his belief
that the tax cuts should be accom-
pnie nby stit control of gov-
tThe leadoff speaker in opposi-
(D-Va) who remarked that 'the

Gov. George Romney indicated
yesterday that he may refuse to
sign 1965-'66 budget bills unless
the Democratic L eg i sla tu r e
promptly provides for a $58 mil-
lion tax increase.
While Romney did not specify
how many or which bills he may
veto, some Lansing officials spec-
ulated that the governor may
make the Democratic-sponsored
school aid bill his major target.
The school bill, a measure deal-
ing with state assistance to ele-
mentary and secondary schools,
was approved by the House last
week and is currently awaiting ac-
tion in the Senate. It calls for
substantially more state aid than
Romney recommended.

received by tracking stations. He
said there was no reason why the
conversations shouldn't be broad-
cast simultaneously to the Ameri-
can people.
There will be no telev ision pic-
tures because the spacecraft did
not have room for the television
equipment, Kraft explained.
After the second rendezvous at-
tempt, which will come in the fifth
orbit, McDivitt will maneuver the
spacecraft into a higher orbit de-
signed to last for the duration of
;he mission. At intervals, space
agency officials will evaluate the
condition of the spacecraft and
the astrgnauts to determine
whether the mission should con-

limit on a loan from $2,000 to
$2,500. .
The bill was introduced by Rep.
IOren H arris, D-Ark., chairman of
the subcommittee.
It is expected that the bill,
which is slated for subcommittee
action on June 8, will be out of
committee quickly because it is
primarily an extension of an al-
ready existing law.
Resembles Defeated Bill
James Menger, House non-
political staff member since 1952
and legislative assistant on the
Public Health and Welfare sub-
committee, said that the present
bill is very much like a bill de-
feated on the floor of the House
during the 88th Congress.

Spce Fnds$
passed overwhelmingly yesterday
a new $5.2 billion authorization
bill to continue the nation's space
Among other things, the bill
would authorize funds to attempt
to land a man on the moon and
return him in or before 1970.
Passage, by a 79-4 vote, came
after the Senate tabled, 59 to 26,
an amendment by Sen. Russell B.
Long (D-La) designed to retain
government ownership of most
patents resulting from govern-
ment-financed research.
The space authorization now
goes back to the House for con-
sideration of numerous Senate
amendments which raised its total
about $13 million. The House had
cut about $76 million below the
President's original request for
$5.26 billion.

Central Michigan University is
facing problems due to its transi-
tion from a teachers' college to a
Suniversity according to the Cen-
tral witness at recent hearings of
a special Senate investigating
professor of histoy andi presiden t
ca Asocition of Universt Pr-
fessors, explained, "At a teachers'
4 college the administration runs
the operation and faculty mem-
bers merely teach."
He added that the faculty seeks
to participate in making "basic
decisions" before the administra-
tion finally decides the course it
will follow.
Under questioning which will
continue June 7, three other fac-
ulty members, two of which intend
to take positions at new universi-
ties next year, voiced their criti-
cism of promotion policies, faculty
involvement, encouragement for
research, anld the quality of ad-
* ministrative leadership.
Overbearing Loads

vestigation, said, "Our intent is to
further the cause of higher edu-
cation in the state of Michigan
and it is not our intention to do


Republican Lindsay-- 'Don 't Hold It Against Me'

Associated Press Newsfeatures Writer I
NEW YORK-When the Grand '
Old Party was torpedoed last i
November, there were few sur-
One was lanky, good-looking
Rep. John Vliet Lindsay, an out-
spoken 43-year-old Maverick. He
startled even himself by outpoll-
ing Lyndon Baines Johnson in the
predominantly Democratic 17th
congressional district of New
stocking district."
Running as an independent Re-
publican ("without reference to

than 8 million, where registered scribes the task he has cut out for Lindsay might be opposing can- from a comfortable law practice, man ceremony; joined the navy
Democrats outnumbered -Republi- himself. didates some day for governor of Ideclaring that "one must do more (five battle stars); ran through
cans 3.5 to 1. The last Republican There are many observers in New York. with a good education than lock Yale Law in two years, joined the
to win in New York City was New York who claim that Lindsay As for Lindsay, he started run- it up or use it only ,for one's New York law firm of Webster,
Fiorello La Guardia (who held not only knows he can't win, but ning the moment he threw his hat self." Sheffield and Horan, and plunged
office from 1933 to 1945) and he that he fervently prays he doesn't into the ring. Already there has Other assets: a photogenic into politics by joining the New
did it only as a fusion candidate. work a miracle and become mayor. been talk of Lindsay selecting family, composed of Vassar-grad York Young Republican Club,
Needs Independents For the job of mayor of New York some Democrats and Liberals to Mary, three daughters and a five- Isoon becoming president.
No Republican can get elected can be a dead end, and no mayor run with him on a fusion ticket. year-old son. IHe left his law firm the first
in recent times has gone on to Who is John Vliet Lindsay? time to become executive assistant
bigger things. "His own man," he'll tell you. to U.S. Atty. Gen. Herbert Brow-
Seeks to Prove Aibilities A Republican by tradition and nell; the second time to run for
IWhat Lindsay has to do, these conviction ("It's the party of Lin- Congress in 1958.
political observers say, is to prove coln, the party of indvidualism, ~**'~Why Lindsay Is a Republican
to the Republican organization the party that stood for civil One reason he ran as a Repub-
I 3chieftains-both on a state and rights"), he is just as apt to ~" 'lican was his boyhood admira-
$ national level--that he has vote- dump the party label. . tion for La Guardia.
getting abilities in heavily Demo- Lindsay didn't hesitate to dis- ~'' "He got thinigs done; he was
Scratic New York City, avow Barry Goldwater last fall. afraid of nobody. The Republicans
This, plus the sure Republican And he won his district by 8L,000 were good guys then; Tammany
vts elsewhere in New York could votes copaed toothe 70,00 was the b a guy s."orl
SIor senatorial picture - and then same dsrict, chira of Lidas maoraty,
g ~later onto anational ticket. Running asIndividual mag...e.

Prof. Robert L. Stewart of the national ticket") against a
CMU's sociology department, said conservative Republican and a
he is leaving because he could no Democrat, Lindsay pulled the
academic functions at Central. He Republicanrin the nationyajr

explained that a 12-hour teaching
load. reouiring three hours of

Future Governor?
Then he headed back to his

Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan