SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 1964
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SU-Y ACe816 H ICIA AL
Candidates Approach Showdown
In New Hampshire Campaigning
German Stance Vacillates
By CARL HARTMAN
Associated Press Staff Writer
By The Associated Press
CONCORD-Sen. Barry Gold-
water (R-Ariz), claiming that the
victor's share of New Hampshire
votes is already in his column,
yesterday wound up his campaign
for the nation's first presidential
primary of 1964.
The Arizona senator said he ex-
pects to campture about 40 per
cent of the votes in Tuesday's
balloting. He said some of his ad-
visers are even more optimistic.
Goldwater fired parting shots at
President Lyndon B. Johnson and
There had been moves to get
write-in votes for Kennedy for
the number two Democratic spot
in the New Hampshire primary.
Richard M. Nixon, who keeps
saying he is a "non-candidate"
who would accept a draft, said
last week he would let his name
stay on the ballot in Oregon's
May 15 presidential primary.
Nixon also said that Rockefeller
and Goldwater are in a "horse
race" in New Hampshire, a pre-
liminary to what he called "the
sudden death playoff" coming up
between Rockefeller and Gold-
water in California's June 2 pres-
Have to Beat Nixon
Goldwater has said that if he
wins in the California primary,
Nixon is the man he will have to
beat in the national convention
In still another comment, Nixon
indicated he wouldn't say "no"
to the vice-presidential nomina-
"I'm not a candidate for Presi-
dent and not a candidate for vice-
president, but I will do whatever
my party asks me to do and I feel
everybody else should, too.
"The vice-presidency, as John-
son's present position proves to-
day, is as important as the presi-
dency," he said.
A Lady President?
Sen. Margaret Chase Smith (R-
Maine) said only, "I'm running
for the presidency." She is on
the New Hampshire ballot.
George C. Lodge, son of Ambas-
sador Henry Cabot Lodge, - said
that though he had no definite
word on the subject, "there is no
question that his father's name is
in serious contention both in New
Hampshire and across the coun-
Gov. William W. Scranton of
Pennsylvania, another GOP num-
ber one possibility in the event of
a draft, said earlier in the week
he would turn down the number
two spot if offered.
Scranton also said of the Re-
publican rank and file:
"They are tired of being in the
minority; they are tired of seeing
their leaders outmaneuvered, out-
voted and outpoliticked by the
In other political developments
of the week, Republican Chair-
man William E. Miller said that
in 1960 the Republicans lost the
presidency because of a fall-down
in six or seven large cities. He
mentioned specifically Baltimore,
Philadelphia, Detroit, Chicago and
BONN-West Germany's leader-
ship is split on how to handle the
Communists in the East.
The question is being asked: Is
the firm line that Konrad Ade-
nauer laid down in his 14 years as
The answer is that the line was
wavering for some years before he
handed it over to Ludwig Erhard,
head of the West German govern-
ment, last October. It may shift
even more radically in the future.
The reasons seem beyond German
Adenauer, still head of the dom-
inant Christian Democratic Party,
agreed last week to meet the op-
position Socialists and try for a
bipartisan policy on helping the
17 million Germans under Com-
munist rule. That was never nec-
essary while Adenauer was in
He laid down the policy and
others went along or faced the
consequences. Mostly they went
along. . But now things have
Adenauer started out years ago
with a clear stand. He would tol-
erate no deals with the Commun-
Automation Sets Question
For Future-of Society-
Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller, de-
claring, "I have it made" in the
nation's first presidential primary.
The Republican senator de-
scribed the Democratic President
as a man who can't make a deci-
sion and said Rockefeller may not
even come in second in Tuesday's
Gov. Rockefeller of New York,
politicking with Goldwater and
other Republicans, also talked
confidently of November's general
Asked what the effect might be
if the Democrats chose Atty. Gen.
Robert F. Kennedy as President
Johnson's running mate, Rocke-
(First of a five-part series on
By JULES LOH
Associated Press Newsfeatures Writer
NEW YORK-A wave of change
-the automation revolutionis
sweeping relentlessly across the
It is, in truth, a revolution:
nothing just like it has happened
in industrial history. For this rea-
son nobody can tell for sure where
it will lead.
Some say it holds the ultimate
promise of undreamed-of happi-
ness in a society of superabund-
ance 'wherein man is liberated at
last from the drudgery of labor.
Others see it as a juggernaut
pushing ruthlessly onward, heed-
less of human goals and dreams
and threatening, in the end, to
reduce mankind to a depersonal-
ized slag heap caught in the un-
compromising grasp of a few tech-
nocrats with black boxes.
See Prosperity, Doom
While Louis T. Rader, president
of a large computer manufactur-
ing company, is heralding automa-
tion as "the potential for prosper-
ity," AFL-CIO President George
Meany is damning it as something
that "is rapidly becoming a real
curse to this society."
They reach their opposite con-
clusions by examining the same
facts, such as these: Two men
working on a radio assembly line
now produce more than 200 did
before automation. A national re-
cording company has installed
machines which make it possible
for four men to produce eight
times as many records as 250 men
formerly did. Production soars,
As a result, industrial output
has gone up three per cent in ev-
ey year since 1957. But over the
same period, according to a labor
department survey, actual indus-
trial jobs have declined by 775,000.
The worst, it appears, is yet to
some. Undersecretary of Labor
John F. Henning calculates that in
the 1960& about 12 million workers
will enter the labor force. During
the same time automation, he
says, will eliminate 24 million jobs.
Somehow the economy must-just
to stay even-create new jobs for
those 36 million people.
'Hell of a Jam'
Unless a solution is found soon,
says Labor Department automa-
tion expert Nat Goldfinger, "we'll
be in a hell of a jam in two to
three year's time."
Not long ago Labor Secretary W:
Willard Wirtz told a House sub-
committee, "We've been assuming
that the developing technology-
what we call automation-will
provide as many new jobs as it re-
places. I say we've been assuming
that. I'm not sure it is right. I as-
gume we shall find those jobs be-
cause we must find them."
Some feel that such an assump-
tion, notwithstanding past exper-
ience, is a dangerous one to make
Prof. Charles C. Killingsworth
of Michigan State University, a
leading authority on automation,
says "Those who shrug off auto-
mation as simply another name
of technological change reveal a
limited understanding of both
ists. He favored a United States
of Western Europe, based on close
cooperation with France, in close
alliance with America.
But plans for a United Western
Europe went slowly. Britain was
not interested and France vetoed
its basic idea - a unified West
European army. That was 10 years
Adenauer's stand on the Com-
munists then weakened a bit. He
went to Moscow and established
diplomatic relations with the So-
viet Uinon, despite its support of
a Communist government in East
He did it, he said, to get Ger-
man war prisoners freed. Ade-
nauer and his foreign mini.ter.
Heinrich. von Brentano, continued
to be known as leading advocates
of a "hard line" toward the Krem-
Defeated by Wall
But in 1961, the Communists
built their wall through Berlin.
To many Germans, this was a
clear defeat for Adenauer. In the
election that followed, his party
lost its majority in Parliament.
To stay in office, he had to
make a deal with the smaller Free
Democratic Party. The Free Dem-
ocrats had much less rigid ideas
than Adenauer and Brentano
about the possibilities of dealing
with the Communists.
Adenauer managed to hang on,
but Brentano had to go. He was
replaced by Gerhard Schroeder,
who began a foreign policy much
more congenial to the Free Demo-
crats and some distance from Ade-
nauer's traditional line.
Before Adenauer retired, West
Germany signed its first agree-
ment with a Communist nation-
Poland - to exchange permanent
high-level trade missions. Similar
agreements followed with Roman-
ia and Hungary. A fourth was
signed with Bulgaria last week.
Schroeder stayed on when Er-
hard took. over. His influence is
expected to increase, since Erhard
took over. His influence is expect-
ed to increase, since Erhard has
always been less interested in for-
eign affairs than Adenauer.
It is now almost five months
since Adenauer left office. Little
has happened that could not have
happened under his rule, but the
feeling persists that a new era
By The Associated Press
JAKARTA-First Deputy Pre-
mier Subandrio said yesterday
President Sukarno has ordered
"revolutionary offensive" in this
country's crush-Malaysia cam-
paign. Subandrio told reporters
that, "The president said we are
no longer merely only the revolu-
tionarydefensive, but we have
moved ahead to the level of rev-
olutionary offensive" against Ma-
NEW YORK-R. Sargent Shriv-
er, the Peace Corps director fre-
quently mentioned as a possible
Democratic vice-presidential nom-
inee, said yesterday he thinks he
would enjoy running for an of-
fice. But he disclaimed any can-
didacy and said he did not regard
President Lyndon B. Johnson's
compliments as a trial balloon for
Shriver for vice-president.
* * *
Phouma, the neutralist premier of
Laos, said on his return home
yesterday from five days in Cam-
bodia that he found Cambodian
Prince Norodom Sihanouk deter-
mined to ally himself with Com-
munist nations -, particularly
China and North Viet Nam-if
the West does not accede to his
demands for a guarantee of Cam-
bodia's neutrality and territorial
* * *
WASHINGTON - Federal Bu-
reau of Investigation Director J.
Edgar Hoover said yesterday Lee
Harvey Oswald, accused assassin
of President John F. Kennedy, and
Jack L. Ruby, accused murderer
of Oswald, never served as con-
fidential informants of the FBI.
"To set the record straight and
to refute the misinformation that
has been maliciously circulated, I'
want to state unequivocally that
Oswald and Ruby were never FBI
informants; that they were never
employed by this bureau in any
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 2)
Denver, Minneapolis, Chicago,- Pitts-
burgh, Detroit,-Newark, New York, Mi-
ami & Washington, D.C.
LaSalle & Koch Co., Toledo, Ohio -
Men & women, May grads. Seeking:
Gen. Liberal Arts, Econ. Positions: Man-
agement Trng. & Retailing. Locations:
LaSalle & Koch in Toledo and R. H.
Macy Co. in New York C
Aetna Casualty & Surety Co., Detroit,
Mich.-Men, Dec., May & Aug. grads.
Seeking: degree-any field. Positions:
Insuranc--home office, claims, sales,
underwriting, surety bonds.& account-
ing U.S. citizens.
Hotel Corp. of America, Boston, Mass.
-Men, May grads. Seeking: Econ.,
Psych., Gen. Liberal Arts. Also Bus. Ed.
&' Engrg. Positions: Sales, Mgmt. Trng.,
Accounting,Econ. Analysis, Food & Bev-
erage Mgmt., Mgmt. Services Trainees.
Locations: New England, New York
City, Washington, D.C., Southwest.
Beginning Mon., March 16, the follow-'
ng schools will be at the Bureau to
interview prospective teachers for the
1964-1965 school year.
MON., MARCH 16-.
Parma, Ohio-Elem., Sec.-Engl., Math
For. Lang., Sci., Bus. Ed., Voc. Ed., Soc.
St., PE, Art, Music.
Westport, Conn.-Elem., Sec.
Grand Blanc, Mich.-Elem.; K-5, Lib.,
T.H.-Art, Home Ec., Span., Lang. Arts/
Soc. St., Boys PE/Sci., Boys PE/Math,
,ounsel.. Math; H.S.-Art, Engl., Span.,
Read., Math; Sp. Corr., V.T. Type A,
Em. D., Diag
Ypsilanti, Mich.-Elem. K-6, Art (El.
4v Sec.), Girls FE; Sec.-Soc. St. (J.H.),
;ounsel., Biol., Math, Fr., Engl., Ind.
Hazel Park, Mich.-Elem., K-6, Em.
Dist.; J.H.-H.S.-Math, Set.; J.H. Girls
Los Angeles, Calif.--Elem, Sec.
TUES., MARCH 17--
Pontiac, Mich.-Elem. K-6, Lib.; J.H.
-Engl., Math, Lib., Art, Vocal, Instr.;
H.S.-Engl., Lib., Ger/Hist.
Fort Wayne, Ind.-Elem. K-6, Art, Mu-
sic, El.fIJ.H. PE, Spec. Ed., Bus. Ed.,
Engl., Fr., Span., Latin, Home Ec., Ind.
!.rts, Instr. Music, vocal Music, Lib,
Math, Publications, Set., Soc. St.
Madison Heights, Mich. (Lamphere
Schools)-Elem., J.H.-Engl., Eci., Math
;SMCG), Home Ec., Rem. Read.; H.S.-
Engl., Soc. St., Math (SMSG), Type
A; Elem. Vocal/Instr., Rem. Read.
Wyoming, Mich.-Fields not yet an-
Los Angeles, Calif.--Same as above.
WED., MARCH 18-
Flint, Mich.-Elem. K-6, Set., Read.,
?frith.; Spec. Ed.-.Sp Ther., EMH,Part.
Sigh., MH; V.T.; Sec.-Ind. Arts, Engl.,
Dhem., Physics, Biol., Gen. Set., Math,
home Ec., Art, Instr. Music, Vocal
Music, Girls PE, Lib.
Warren, Mich. (Warren Woods) -
Elem. K-6, Instr. Music, Art, Type A,
rype B, Speech; J.H.-Soc. St./Engl.,
'Rath/Sci., Engl.; H.S.-Engl., U.B. Hist.,
irls & Boys FE.
Bakersfield, Calif. (Kern County H.S.)
-Art, Bus. Ed., Engl., For, Lang., Home
Ac., nd. Arts, Lib., Math, Vocal, Instr.,
3ilrs PE, Gen. Sci., Biol., Chem., Life
Set., Physics, Soc. St., Spec. Ed.
St. Louis, Mo. (Ladue School District)
-Elem. K-6, Art; Sec.-Engl., Lang.
krts/Soc St., Soc. St., Math; J.H.-
home Ec., Read., Math/Set., Read.; H.S.
Span, Chem/Biol, Area Specialists -
Engl., Soc. St., Math, Se., For. Lang.
Montrose, Mich.-Elem. K-6, Math,
Chem., Physics, Fr., Girls PE.
Littleton, Colo. (Araphoe County) -
Elem. K-6, Speech Corr., Rem. Read.;
.H.-Engl./Soc. St., Math, Fr., Span.,.
krt, Girls PE, Home Ec., Lib., Counsel.;
3.S.-Span, Math, Fr,. Soc. St., Home
Ed., Arts/Crafts, Ind. Arts, Counsel., Lib.
THURS., MARCH 19-
Grand Rapids, Mich.-All Fields.
Grand Rapids, Mich. (Godwin Heights)
-Elem., Boys & Girls PE, Read., H.S.-
Bloomfield Hills, Mich. (Kingswood
School Cranbrook) - Chem./Physics
(woman chair.), PE (Woman, field
tiockey & dance).
Cleveland, Ohio-Elem., Spec. Ed.; Sec.
-All except Guid., Boys PE, Psych.,
Soc. St., Speech.
Olivet, Mich. - J.H./H.S.--(Modern)
"hem./Biol./Physics, Eng./Bus or
Comm., Elem., 1, 5, 6,
Rockford, Mich.--Elem.,. J.H.--Comm.
Skills, S.ci/Math, Span./Latin; H.&-
FRI., MARCH 20--
There will be' no interviews during
spring vacation. Make appointments
'bout one week in advance. If you find
.t necessary to cancel, please do so
the day before.
For additional information and ap-
Dointments contact the Bureau of Ap-
;ointments, 3200 SAB, 663-1511, Ext.
Union-League Creative Arts
'PA !D SINQDGRA
not change the
will be a Repub-
an aide issue this
Freedom of Choice
"The attorney general has said
that the choice of the Democratic
nominee for vice-president will be
made, and it should be made, by
the Democratic convention in
August, guided by the wishes of
Johnson. He has said also that
Johnson should be free to select
his own running mate.
"The attorney general, there-
fore, wishes to discourage any ef-
forts in his behalf in New Hamp-
shire or elsewhere."
The U-M Concert Dance Organization
14th Annual Spring
15 ORIGINAL WORKS
FRI. MAR. 13 8:00 P.M.
SAT. MAR. 14 2:30 Mat.*
*Youth Matinee with guest performance by
Interlochen Arts Academy Dance Students
AIU Seats Reserved-$1.25 eves., $1.00 mat.
On Sale Starting Mar. 9
At Theatre Box Office
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
AN ACTIVITY OF THE CREATIVE ARTS FESTIVAL
Camping Jobs in Canada !
Interviews for the Following Openings :
A &) SUPERVISORY POSITIONS: Section Head,
Arts & Crafts, Nature, Riding. Open to
Graduating Seniors or those involved in
f Post Graduate studies.
B) INSTRUCTORS POSITIONS: Canoeing,
Nature, Ceramics, Riding, Canoe-Tripping. c
Open to Sophomores and up. ;
j Interviewer-J. L. Kronick, B.A., M.SW.,
Director, Camp White Pine
At :Summer Placement Office, Student
On: TUESDAY, MARCH 10th.
!wwMrm mummwwwmminmm U inrmmmminm mm u mmmmminmin
Sunday, March 8
Question Period Following
PULITZER PRIZE WINNER IN POETRY
and Author of "Heart's Needle" and other poems
League Ballroom Admission Free
a nice thought
A perfect spring blossom