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January 16, 1964 - Image 17

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-01-16

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THURSDAY} JANUARY 16, 1964

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE

THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1964 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

1 C1l

%A j

Governor

Praises

Michigan Record

I

By THOMAS COPI
Special To The Daily
LANSING-Michigan did more
to prepare for the future during
1963 than in any single year in
this century, Gov. George Romney
boasted in his State-of-the-State
message presented Jan. 9.
Romney urged that "we should

use this preparation to help
people," and added that "Mich-
igan, unlike many states, is on a
pay-as-you-grow basis."
He declared that at the end of
this fiscal year the state will have
turned the budget deficit of $85
million which existed 18 months
ago into a treasury surplus of
"at least $35 million."
Romney said that his recom-
mendations "are designed to meet
two basic objectives-to protect
and enlarge human rights, and
to serve human needs."
State Services
In line with these goals, the
governor made recommendations
for strengthening existing state
services, initiating new programs,
strengthening local government,
and enabling the state to partici-
pate in "some established na-
tional programs."
Following the national lead of
President Lyndon B. Johnson,
Romney proposed the initiation
of a state-wide belt-tightening,
presenting several measures for
spending cuts by the state: cut-
ting budget requests of various
state agencies, working out more
efficient use of present state fa-
cilities, reducing of printing costs,
limiting use of state-owned ve-
hicles, and not filling vacancies
which occur in state. agencies un-
til it has been resolved through.
extensive study that such posi-
tions are necessary.
In drawing up the budget, Rom-
ney said that he is planning to
budget a surplus this year by
spending "less than we will have
available." He indicated also
that money could be saved by
taking care only of "immediate
urgent needs."
Romney also suggested pro-
grams for the elimination of il-

literacy, poverty and disease in
the state, saying that "with the
tools we now have there is no
insurmountable barrier to this
elimination."
In urging changes in programs
affecting mental health, social
welfare, youth problems and jobs
and job holders, the governor sug-
gested that changes can be made
in the state's ADC-U program to
"qualify Michigan for federal
funds with a plan that includes
training and rehabilitation." He
pressed for a state minimum
wage law, saying that he "gener-
ally supports" a minimum wage of
$1 per hour.
Romney also made specific sug-
gestions in the fields of county
home rule, annexation, tax allo-
cation, uniform taxes, and non-
resident taxation. For the last,
the governor said that he favors
having non-residents pay at "only
half the rate of residents."
Majority Floor Leader Rep.
Robert E. Waldron (R-Grosse
Pointe) saw the governor's mes-
sage as containing the "known
needs of the state-the address
contained no surprises." Senate
Majority Leader Stanley G. Thay-
er (Ann Arbor) said that the gov-
ernor set forth in his message a
"responsible practical approach
to the problems of the state."
Secretary of State James M. Hare
said that he was pleased that the
governor is concerned with econ-
omy and with the state's traffic
safety problems.
Republicans and Democrats alike
thought that support could be
had for much of Romney's pro-
posals, but that there was sure to
be controversy over such things
as ADC-U and the minimum wage
law.

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WEDNESDAY thru SUNDAY
(January 15-19th)

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-- -~ __

-Associated Press
PRESENTS PROGRAM-Gov. George Romney in his State of
the State message told the Legislature that Michigan made great
strides forward in 1963, but that the Legislature must enact new
programs to better meet human needs.

It's attention to details that

miakes the difference

JAMES M. HARE

UNDER ONE ROOF:

To'TrSuit
On DiJstricts
DETROIT (P)--Trial of a law
suit challenging the apportion-
ment formula of Michigan's
month-old constitution tentative-
ly is set for Jan. 27 before a three-
judge federal court panel.
The judges set the date Mon-
day as five Michigan labor offi-
cials filed a trial' brief. In the
brief, the plaintiffs asked the
judges to prohibit legislative
elections under the constitution's
provisions.
The suit was filed last June 21
by August Scholle, Michigan pres-
ident of the AFL-CIO and other
labor leaders from varied parts
of the state.
The suit charges the apportion-
ment provisions of Michigan's
constitution violate the United
States Constitution's 14th Amend-
ment "by denying equal weight of
the vote cast by each of the state's
citizens," said attorney Theodore
Sachs, who filed the brief.
The new constitution contains
an 80-20 apportionment formula:
It gives 80 per cent weight to
population and 20 per cent to
area in state senatorial districts.
Principal defendant is Secretary
of State James M. Hare, as the
state's chief election officer. Atty.
Gen. Frank Kelley has appointed
-two teams from his office to in-
tervene on each side as interest-
ed parties. Senators Frank Beadle
(R-St. Clair), John Fitzgerald (R-
Grand Ledge) and Paul Younger
(R-Lansing) have intervened.

in dry cleaning

Senators Propose Agency
For State LicensingUnits

Staebler May Face Romnev
In Cloudy Fall Contest
By The Associated Press

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i
f
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1
{

LANSING-Rep. Neil Staebler
(D-Mich) looms as the most likely
Democratic candidate for the gov-
ernorship while Gov. George Rom-
ney has clouded his future political
plans with a statement that he
would accept a draft for the Re-
publican presidential nomination.
Romney's surprise remarks to
the National Press Club in Wash-
ington Jan. 7, coming after most
experts had counted him out as
a presidential possibility, may al-
ter the governorship nomination
plans for the Republicans should
Romney decide to run for Presi-
dent.
In the Democratic camp, Staeb-
ler is the only announced can-
didate for governor so far. Former
Gov. John B. Swainson has said
he will not seek the nomination as
has former governor and now
Asst. Secretary of State for Afri-
can Affairs G. Mennen Williams.
. Too "Colorless"
Officials of the United Auto-
mobile Workers Union, a powerful
influence in state Democratic cir-
cies, reportedly feel that Staebler
is too "colorless" as candidate to
successfully oppose Romney and
are searching for another can-
didate to support.
Among those Democrats report-
edly interested are Detroit Mayor
Jerome Cavanagh, Atty. Gen.
Frank Kelley, Lt. Gov. T. John
Lesinski, and Highway Commis-
sioner John C. Mackie.
Should Romney decline to run
~for governor again, the four most
likely candidates for the Republi-
can nomination appear to be Sen-
ate Majority Leader Stanley G.
Thayer (R-Ann Arbor), Sen. Wil-
liam G. Milliken (R-Traverse
City), Speaker of the House Al-
lison Green (R-Kingston), and
Rep. Robert P. Griffin (R-Tra-
verse City).
The state election laws may con-
fuse the Republican picture even

if Romney should file for re-
election. Were he to file and sub-
sequently get the GOP nomination
for President, the party's State
Central Committee would appar-
ently choose his replacement.
However if someone in addition to
Romney were to file for the nom-
ination on the chance that Rom-
ney would win the nomination,
that person would automatically
become the Republican candidate
for governor.
In order to prevent .an "out-
sider" from seizing the nomina-
tion by default, the party would
have to have a third "approved
man," probably one of the four
mentioned above, also file. Yet if
Romney then stayed in the gov-
ernorship race the party would
support him and the third man
could be in the embarrassing po-
sition of running far behind the
so-called token candidate.

LANSING MA)-A governmentv
reorganization plan of two Repub-
lican state senators would have
one major department serve as a
catch-all for some 25.different li-
censing and regulatory boards.
But each of these would re-
tain its own powers while an over-
all department head exercised
"administrative and housekeep-
ing" functions only, Sen. Garry
Brown (R-Schoolcraft) said.
Brown said this "under one
roof" concept results in part from
the fact that many of these agen-
cies deal only with limited or
technical fields, and therefore
have no "logical" place in the gov-
ernmental structure.
Varied Boards
Among agencies included in the
proposed "department of licensing
and regulation" are boards which
examine, register or license in
fields of medicine, nursing, ac-
countancy, cosmetology, veterin-
ary medicine, chiropody, pharma-
cy and mortuary science.
Also included would be the state
racing commissioner's office, and
certain regulatory functions of
some major state agencies.
Not included, however, would be
the more important state regula-
tory agencies themselves-such as
the public service, corporation and
securities and liquor control com-
missions, and the department of
insurance.

All of these would become a
part of the department of com-
merce, another of the 15 major
departments outlined by Brown
and Sen. Thomas Schweigert (R-
Petoskey) in their reorganization
plan.
Putting several existing agen-
cies into one department and per-
mitting them to retain their pow-
ers is one of three methods of re-
organization proposed by the sen-
ators.
A second would transfer exist-
ing agencies and their functions
to a major department, but give
the main department head overall
control of the agency, delegating
its powers as a branch of his of-
f ice.
Shift Functions
Under the third, Brown said,
some agencies which now exist
would be abolished and Atheir
functions, powers and duties shift-
ed directly to one or more of the
major departments.
Schweigert, chairman of the
Senate State Affairs Committee
said he expected the bill, when
introduced, to be referred to his
committee, but that he also would
recommend referral of certain
parts to other committees.

L

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NO. CALDWELL, N. J. MAN or a MISS LAUREN
WINS COVETED AFFLERBACH FELLOWSHIP!
A TER what is possibly the world's record rumination over who won a color-naming competition
we have reached a decision. If you can remember that far back, more than a year ago we de-
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* Well, here it is: The winner is none other

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Chat Aqua
Freres Aqua
Come Azure
Sick Bay
Editorial Beige
Gar Beige
Noblesso Beige
Shan Franshishco
Beige
Hole of Calcutta
Black
Jungle Board Black
Miss Affler Black
Strap Molasses Black
Fountain Blue
Gabriel Blue
Huila Blue
St. James Infirmary
Blue
Something Blue
Turn Blue
Elizabeth Barretting
Brown
lash Brown
How Now Cow Brown
Some-kind-of-nut
Brown
Wernervon Brown
Blind Man's Buff
Civil War Buff
And-to-Hell-with j
Burgundy
Bizet's Carmine
De Sapio Carmine

Profits Ecru
Goodclean Fawn
Proud Flesh
Rudolf Flesh
Too too solid Flesh
Another part of the
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Fuchsia
Freudian Gilt
Barry Water Gold
Bydosis Gold
Common Gold
Ill-Gotten Gold
Molly Berg Gold
Conquered Grape
Statutory Grape
'Gang Green
Keep-Bucks County
Green
Lohen Green
One-Putt Green
Other Fellow's Grass
Green
Sha Green
Thumb Green
Turn Green
My Darling Nelly
Grey
Dorian Grey
At-night-all-cats-are
Gray
Prematurely Gray
Stin Gray
Zane Gray

Willie Maize
Sweet Molly Maroon
Your Mauve
Afterdinner Mint
Establish Mint
U. S. Mint
Shotan Mist
Mickey Moss -
S. F. B. Moss
Go-Easy-on-the
Mustard
Plastered Mustard
Army Navy
Swiss Navy
Uncommitted
Neutral
God's Little Ochre
Medi Ochre
Wicked Ochre .
Strip Ochre
Tappi Ochre
Bringemback Olive
lm Peach
Com Pewter
Lydia Pink
Parlor Pink
Political Plum
Tuckered Out Plum
Illanimous Puce
Rest in Puce
Clare Booth Luce
Puce
Ouida Purple
People Eater Purple

Glasses Colored
Rose
Tokyo Rose
Abie's Irish Rose
Braint Rust
Guaranteed Rust
Implicit Rust
Livery Sable
Old Chinese Sage
Polish Sauce Sage
Lock Sand
Leapin' lizards
Sandy
Hell Sapphire
Holy Mackerel
Sapphire
Lawsy Miss Scarlet
Point Sienna
Hiho Silver
Bipartisan Slate
Last Straw
Outright Steel
Eppy Taffy
Barroom Tan
Charla Tan
Fan Tan
Convertible Taupe
Room at the Taupe
Tip Taupe
Unsafe Topaz
Down Umber
Telephone Umber
Unshrinking Violet
Bled White
Civil Whte

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you might write Miss Afflerbach; you may use the coupon
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