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October 19, 1960 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-10-19

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CONSERVATIVE
STUDENTS BISE

Seventy Years of Editorial Freedom

See Page 4

,l

VJEU LXMA., No. 26t

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1960

,T

-Daily-David Giltrow
BACKS MULTILATERAL AID-Rep. Chester Bowles, (D-Conn.)
proposed solutions to world trouble spots and supported increased
United Nations aid at the Michigan Union yesterday.
Bowle AsVks Change
SAmeranPoy
Wants Revamped Foreign Program,l
More U.. Aid Given Through UN

By MICHAEL BURNS
Rep. Chester Bowles (D-Conn.) called upon the United States
yesterday to revamp its foreign policy and give more aid through
the United Nations.
Bowles, speaking before a crowded group of faculty and students
in the Michigan Union ballroom, urged Americans to interweave their
foreign policies and economic policies, "as they have never been
interwoven before.
"We define power in a military and industrial sense. We have
to broaden and widen our view of power," he said. "The power of ideas
- and of people must also be recog-
nized to improve our foreign rela-
St A ions."

TO MEET:
SGC Plans
Discussion
Of Motion
By PHILIP SHERMAN
Student Government Council
will continue consideration of the
motion on fraternity and sorority
constitutions at its meeting to-
night.
It will also appoint the Com-
mittee on Membership Selection
in Student Organizations.
The motion on constitution, if
passed, would require all fraterni-
ties and sororities to file a copy
of their constitution, or a con-
stitutional form, with the Vice-
Presidnt for Student Affairs.
A representative of the Office
of Student Affairs and the SGC
president, acting for the Council,
would have access to this file; the
membership selection committee,
could, as a committee, examine
portions of the constitutions deal-
ing with membership practices.
Fraternities a n d sororities
would not have to submit their
entire constitutions to the Vice-
President's office, if the motion is
passed, but only those parts deal-
ing with such areas as member-
ship, officers and committees,
meetings and procedures for con-
stitutional amendment and ratifi-
cation.
In today's discussion, a request
may be made that the motion be
deferred until the Council can
consult with national fraternities,
which have regulations concerning
distribution of their constitution.
The motions on constitutions,
offered last week by SGC Presi-
dent John Keldkamp, '61, is an
attempt to expedite SGC's func-
tion of recognizing and withdraw-
ing recognition from student or-
ganizations.
The SGC president would have
access to the file of constitutions
to get Information the Council.
would need in carrying out its
recognition function.
The membership selection com-
mittee was set up by the Council
last spring, when it passed the
University regulation that "all
recognized student organizations
shall select membership and af-
ford opportunities to members of
the basis of personal merit and not
race, color, religion, creed, na-
tional origin or ancestry."
To Arbitrate
Rail Dispute
WASHINGTON (P) - The na-
tion's railroads and the men who
operate the trains agreed yester-
day to submit their hot dispute
over work rules and practices to a
presidential commission.
Secretary of Labor James P.
Mitchell, who negotiated the
agreement, wrung concessions
from both sides.
The agreement ended, at least
through next year, any threat of
a strike over what railroad man-
agers call featherbedding - de-
fined as work rules and practices
which they contend require the+
carriers to employ unneeded men.+
Therailroads have been urg-
ing a presidential commission to1
look into the matter, and insisting1
its recommendations be binding
on both sides.1

Question Use
Of Anti-Bias
Acts at Store
A4DAC To Consider
Cousins Shop Picket
By PETER STUART
The Ann Arbor Direction Ac-
tion Committee is considering
whether or not to resume their
anti - discrimination demonstra-
tions against the Cousins Shop
after the city Human Relations
Commission concluded last night
that perhaps its own actions
against the shop's alleged Negro
discrimination have been "fu-
tile."
The commission's work has en-
forced the conviction of Mrs. Jen-
nie Cousins, shop proprietor, that
she not change her allegedly dis-
criminatory practices, H. Vaughn
Whited, commission chairman,
said of a recent talk with Mrs.
Cousins.
Thesweekly picketing demon-
strations, conducted since last
March by the group now known as
AADAC, do notdisturb her eith-
er, Whited said she told him.
"Maybe the publicity has done
her more goo, than harm," he
commented. "I believe perhaps this
is a futile thing."
Asks Commissions
The picketing organization ask-
ed the commission to serve as
mediator between it and. the Cou-
sins Shop when it suspended Sat-
urday demonstrations against the
shop last May.
The commission had taken no
action against the shop since
summarizing its position last
spring when it judged the Cousins
Shop "guilty of discriminatory
treatment" of a Negro customer
Jan. 26.
The commission voted to send
AADAC a letter containing the
results of Whited's talk with Mrs.
Cousins and reporting the situa-
tion basically unchanged. AADAC
will use the letter to decide wheth-
er or not to resume picketing the
shop, Jack Ladinsky, Grad., steer-
ing committee coordinator, said
last night.
Protests Series
Acting in the area of housing
discrimination, the commission
protested a series of full-page ad-
vertisements by the Ann Arbor
Board of Realtors in "The Ann
Arbor News," which oppose Rule
Nine, a Michigan corporation and
securities commission ruling for-
bidding discrimination in real es-
tate rentals or sales because of
race, creed, color or national ori-
gin.
"The commission should standa
up and speak on this issue,"
commission member Herman Ja-
cobs said,
The commission accepted his
proposal that a letter explaining
the objections to the advertise-1
ments be sent to the realtors'
board and to news media.,

Assembly Political Comt

HELD IN RUSSIA:
Kaminsky Tells of Conviction
By PATRICIA GOLDEN
Former Ann Arbor High School
teacher Mark .I. Kaminsky said
yesterday that he was convicted
of espionage in the Soviet Union
after he admitted travelling r !{
through Russia to gather material
for a book on Soviet war prepara-
tions.
"They told me it would be fool-
ish not to plead guilty," Kamin-
sky told the Associated Press yes-
terday in Vienna. "They gave me
a lawyer. He was not of much as-
sistance, but he cheered me up.
He advised me to confess to the
charge wholeheartedly and tell the
court I felt very remorseful, He
stressed the part about 'remorse-
ful' time and again."
Philip Power, Grad., who talked
at length with Kaminsky in Kiev
last August, said that Kaminsky
and his companion were under
heavy surveillance at that time,
and apparently did not know why.-r
No Idea of Book
He said that someone in the
party told him, "We're hot, but
that he had no idea that Kamin-
sky had been gathering Material
for a book.
Power spent an evening with
Kaminsky and his traveling com-
panion, Harvey C. Bennett, of
Tracy, Calif., during which the
group was followed. "After I left u awai
Kaminsky I was followed. To my -AP Wirephoto
knowledge I had not been under TOURISTS EXPELLED - Mark I. Kaminsky, of Niles and
direct surveillance before that Harvey C. Bennett, of Tracey, Calif., are shown yesterday at a
time," he said. news conference in Vienna after being expelled from the Soviet
Denies Spying Union. Kaminsky received a suspended seven-year sentence for
"I did not carry out espionage., espionage.
nor did I confess to espionage,"
Kaminsky said in Vienna. "I did RED SPEAKER BAN:
confess though that I was getting R
material for a book."
He explained to the Associated -
Press later that under Soviet lawi.de o ga
er Sprnsdeeadpoag o ah
the material he collected -- Actvites to Univers
"such facts as that there areVyI'
soldiers everywhere in Russia." He
said the subject of the survey was:
"The Soviet Union talks peace By MICHAEL OLINICK
while preparing for war." Petitioners who are urging the reinstitution of ban against
He added that he took pictures Communist speakers at Wayne State University may extend their
of soldiers, radio antennae and efforts by seeking similar restrictions at the University and Michigan
trains but not for espionage pur- State University.
poses. The Russians confiscated "The probability exists that we will shift our movement to
the photographs. Ann Arbor after we are successful at Wayne, but it is not in the
immediately forseeable future," Ann Byerlein, one of the directors
A ml s of the protest campaign, said
last night,
AP"I maintain hope, however, that Ce
Ato ni Pla t the people in Ann Arbor will get
the courage to step in the right
In Greenland direction and fight for a ban atIssueS Report
their school," she added.
Asked repeatedly by many people flNe spaper
WASHINGTON (IP)-The Army why they had restricted their I
announced yesterday that opera- efforts to WSU, Miss Byerlein The president of the City College
tional testing of its 2,000 kilowatt explained that "WSU is in our of New York issued areport yes-
atomic energy plant built under own backyard. They had a ban terday that he said "'documented"
the snow of the Greenland ice against Communist speakers and his recent charges that Marxist-
cap has begun. lifted it. This concerned us more oriented students controlled one
The nuclear-heated steam power than the other colleges which have of the six campus newspapers
plant will provide electricity and no specific limitations on Co- e all e aper
a water supply for the base at munist speakers." Buell G. Gallagher callediPeter
Camp Century. (The University's nresent rulin ei1-

-LASJ W Z.d. jwk-

LeIs
By PETER STEJNBERGER
'Sen. Philip A. Hart (D-Mich.).
a member of the Senate subcom-
mittee on antitrust and monopoly
legislaiton, yesterday called for
legislation, yesterday called for;
ity of the Food and Drug Admin-
istration to deal with unethical
drug manufacturers,
Speaking before an audience of
75 pharmacists in Rackham Am-
phitheatre, Hart discussed the
subcommittee's findings on ethi-
cal drug manufacture,
"First, there is an almost com-
plete lack of consumer sovereign-
ty; that is, the physician, and not
the patient, decides when to buy
drugs. He is literally the purchas-
ing agent of the patient."
"Unlike the situation in many
industries, it is foolish to think of
consumer education as a cure to
any wrongs in the drug industry.
Argument Unlikely
"While most purchases are made
in an atmosphere of leisure, drugs
are purchased during times of fear
and pain, when people are least
likely to argue over prices of
things they buy."
Hart said that while the sub-
committee realized that drug com-
pany officials have a responsibility
to their stockholders to obtain as
large a return on their invest-
ment as possible, it tried to em-
phasize that the drug company
officials also have a responsibility
for the public health.
Pointing out that in rendering
their services to the nation, the
leading drug manufacturers
achieve two times the average
rate of profit, he said that while
the government can purchase cer-
tain drugs at 51 cents for a cer-
tain quantity, the same quantity
of the same drugs costs the con-
sumer nearly 100 times that
amount, and many companies put
identical prices on comparable
products.
Cites Inadequacies
Hart cited inadequacies in the
present ability of the FDA to in-
spect drugs for their safety, and
predicted that "A very large effort
will be made at the next session
of Congress to give FDA authority
to stamp out unethical manufac-
turers and dangerous drugs."
He said that he did not favor
anfv legisla ~tion? eoncernfl'in thi p

Peace Hard
Peace "is going to come hard,"
the representative warned.
The military power the United
States is amassing is only a means
toward an end, and should not
dominate our lives. "The end is a
peaceful world in which we can
live together better." "This is the
big issue" of the campaign, he
explained.
The Democrats have "a better
understanding of people," he said,
and therefore could best solve the
domestic and foreign problems of
today.
Red China will probably never
be recognized by the United States
because Mao Tse Tung will insist
upon including Taiwan as a part
of the Communist mainland. "You
can't abandon Formosa," he said,
because it is a pro-Western nation
which has the free outlook despite
the dictatorial type of government
which exists.
Similar Philosophies
Both the newly - independent
countries and the United States
have common goals and philos-
ophies, which gives this country
an advantage over the Soviet
Union.
To integrate our foreign assist-
ance program successfully, Bowles
suggested: 1) more working
through the UN and asking Pre-
mier Nikita S. Khrushchev to do
the same; 2) increased technical
See BOWLES, Page 2

I I

Homecoming Holds Slave Sale

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