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S ir ~~
Seventy-Three Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL LXXIV, No. 88 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 1964 SEVEN CENTS
Davis To Leave Post;
Directed 'U' Center
To Head Foreign Student Program
At International Education Institute
James M. Davis, director of the International Center, has been
appointed vice-president for foreign student programs of the Institute
of International Education, Albert G. Sims, executive vice-president
of the institute, announced recently.
Davis will complete this term at the University, thereby ending 10
In his new position with IIE, he will direct the institute's extensive
foreign student services to colleges and universities, government agen-
^cies, foundations and corporations.
The institute is the largest private
Finish Talks , nonprofit organization in the field
of international educational ex-
change. It develops and adminis-
ters programs of educational ex-
O n 0 1 1 ysia change with more than 100 coun-
By The Associated Press
JAKARTA, Indonesia - United
States Atty. Gen. Robert F. Ken-
nedy met with President Sukarno
for two hours last night on the
Malaysia crisis and said he be-
lieved he and the Indonesian lead-
er had reached general agreement.
He spoke with Sukarno and
Deputy Prime Minister Subandrio
as a mediator in the conflict that'
has pitted Indonesia and the
Philippines against the infant
Federation of Malaysia.
An I n d o n e s i a n government
spokesman said later that formal
talks scheduled for today had
been canceled and that Kennedy
would cut short his visit by at
least half a day and leave for-
To Discuss Visit
The source also said the Su-
p r e m e Operational Command
(KOTI) would meet tomorrow to
hear- Sukarno's views on the talks
with President Lyndon B. John-
son's special envoy on the Mala-
sia dispute. KOTI is Indonesia's
top policy decision making body.
Seeking to promote Indonesia-
Philippine-Malaysia summit talks,
Kennedy said he will have a fuller
statement today and that he un-
derstands Sukarno also will issue
The first requirement is to stop
the shooting which has been
growing in intensity between In-
donesian-backed guerrillas and
British, Malaysian troops in Sara-
wak and Sabah in Northern Bor-
One of the main functions of
the institute is selecting, placing
and supervising the more than
3500 foreign students from more'
than 80 countries who study in
the United States annually. Selec-
tion is made through bi-national
committees, which receive appli-
cations and hold interviews and
send applications on to approp-
riate United States institutions,
Davis said. Also, the institute gives
an intensive training program to
about 700 foreign students as they
enter the United States.
Another purpose of IIE is to
screen United States students who
apply to go overseas on grants
such as Rhodes or Fulbright
After this term, he will move to
New York, where the institute has
recently completed headquarters
contiguou§ to the United Nations.
The University has had the sec-
ond largest or largest numbers of
IIE sponsored- students in the na-
tion in the last few years, Davis
Davis supervised the University's
foreign student and visitors pro-
gram involving more than 1600
foreign visitors annually. He also
worked for the Center for the
Study of Higher Education.
Davis is a member of the execu-
tive committee of the National
Council on Community Services to
International Visitors and is a
member of the National College
Advisory Committee of the Ameri-
can National Red Cross.
He is a former president of the
National Association of Foreign
Students Advisers, and was chair-
man of President John F. Ken-
nedy's task force of Exchange of
Persons in 1960-61.
DES MOINES-Brian F. Mc-
Cabe, 37, assistant professor. of
otorhinolaryngology at the Univer-
sity of Michigan Medical Center
since 1960, has been named pro-
fessor and head of the department
of otolaryngology and maxillo-
facial surgery at the State Univer-
sity of Iowa.
The Iowa Board of Regents an-
nounced the appointment would
be effective July 1.
Prof. McCabe, a native of De-
troit, received a B.S. degree at
the University of Detroit in 1950,
and the M.D. degree at the Uni-
versity in 1954.
Calls Record Outlay
'Lean But Muscular'
LANSING W) - G o v. George
Romney yesterday gave the Legis-
lature a record proposed budget
of $622.4 million for 1964-65,
terming it a "lean but muscular"
plan tailored to meet needs while
using less money than is available.
In a detailed account of the
program outlined in his Jan. 9
"State of the State" message,
Romney called for sharply in-
creased spending in education and
At the same time, however, he
recommended that $24 million in
surplus funds be budgeted for the
coming fiscal year, $19 million of
which would go into a Michigan
"future fund" for capital outlay.
The other $5 million would be
budgeted as general fund surplus,
Romney said, as evidence that
Michigan no longer is in the bad
financial condition of recent years.
He said his budget, "a record in
scope as well as in size," is de-
signed to "close a gap between
needs and services that resulted
in part from Michigan's fiscal
"A surplus will be proof to the
people of Michigan and the nation
that Michigan has regained its fis-
cal integrity and once again is the
dynamic, progressive forward-
looking state we have been histor-
ically," said the governor.
His total figure of $622.4 million
is some $72 million higher than
the $550 million which the Legis-
lature authorized for the current
The proposed new total includes
general fund increases of nearly
$70 million for education and
$13 million for mental health op-
erations, both of which Romney
has described as areas of prime
These two spending items -
$273.7 million for education, $98.7
for mental health - comprise
about 60 per cent of the total
The education total includes
$131 million for higher educa-
tion, $94.4 million for state school
aid, and $32 million for capital
In welfare spending - always
one of the three largest items in
the budget-Romney asked an in-
crease of less than one per cent,
to a total of $99.3 million.
In a special welfare message
last week, Romney outlined a plan
for greater state participation in
federal programs he said would
bring in some $14.9 million and
ease the pressure on local and
state welfare funds.
A key feature of Romney's
budget is a "pay-as-you-grow"
capital outlay program which pro-
poses spending $51 million in
1964-65 for state building and ex-
Ro mney ToSeekl
Recommends $21.5 Million Increase
In State Higher Education Funds
By The Associated Press
A record $44 million appropriation for the University was
- recommended to the Legislature by Gov. George Romney
The request falls $3.6 million under the $47.6 million the
University asked for, though it is $5.8 million more than it
got last year.
Romney requested a total operating expenditure for state
colleges and universities of $131.3 million-an increase of
$21.5 million over 1963. He also asked for a record capital out-
lay appropriation for them of $27 million.
Both requests, however, fall short of the "rock-bottom"
expenditures recommended in the interim report of the Citi-
,zens' Committee on Higher
OWNER DENIES CHARGES:
Anonymous Note Threatens Barber
Malaysian Prime Minister Tun-
ku Abdul Rahman yesterday mod-
ified his conditions for a summit
meeting, saying he would not in-
sist that Indonesia and the Phil-
ippines first recognize Malaysia.
But he said he sticks to his de-
mand for a truce in the unde-
clared guerrilla war along the Ma-
laysia-Indonesia border in Borneo.
Kennedy and Subandrio, who is
also Indonesia's foreign minister,
emerged from the meeting togeth-
er. Both were sober and unsmil-
ing. Subandrio said nothing about
this windup of a tour that had
previously taken Kennedy to To-
kyo, Manila and the Malaysian
capital, Kuala Lumpur.
United S t a t e s Ambassador
Howard P. Jones, who attended
with Kennedy, said he was en-
"There were full and frank dis-
cussions," he said, "but the talks
went very well."
Other United States diplomats
following the situation closely are
giving the truce about a 50-50
chance of succeeding. Even if the
effort fails, there is hope that the
next step would not be a shooting
war between Indonesia and Ma-
laysia which has the support of
Britain, Australia and New Zea-
land and its defense effort.
A foreign ministry spokesman,
Ganis Harsono, said that there
will be an informal discussion be-
tween Kennedy and Sukarno aft-
er the morning meeting of KOTI.
There was no immediate expla-
tion from United States sources
why Kennedy was cutting short
his visit to Indonesia.
President Sukarno's island na-
tion is an arch-foe of Malaysia,
fighting that collection of former
British colonies with an economic
boycott and encouragement of
guerrillas raiding its states in Bor-
Prince Norodom Sihanouk of
neutralist Cambodia, who is pur-
suing an independent mediation
effort, paused at Sabah's capital,
Jesselton, on a flight from Kuala
Lumpur to Manila. The Sabah
government gave him a red carpet
By RAYMOND HOLTON
Donald Taylor, owner of the
Student Friend Discount Barber
Shop, 347 Maynard, revealed yes-
terday he received a threatening
unsigned note. Civil rights demon-
strations are currently being stag-
ed at the shop.
Taylor also reported that he has
asked his lawyer, Ralph Keyes, to
seek a court injunction to stop
demonstrators from picketing his
In another civil rights incident,
John Logothetis, owner of Thomp-
son's Restaurant, 221 N. Main,
denied charges of alleged dis-
crimination in hiring practices
leveled by the Ann Arbor chapter
of the Congress on Racial Equal-
Taylor said that the picketers
blocked the barber shop's entrance
and forced him to close.
However, a CORE spokesman
denied the blocking charge. "Tay-
lor keeps the door of his shop
locked and opens it for each white
customer. When a Negro knocks
on the door, the barbers ignore
him and he is forced to stand in
the doorway waiting for a hair-
cut," he said.
The CORE group has been
picketing the shop for several
weeks because of the shop's re-
fusal to cut Negroes' hair.
'Everett Lawson, one of Taylor's
barbers, was ordered by Municipal
Court Judge Francis O'Brien Mon-
day to stand trial next month for
violation of a state public accom-
Taylor said that Lawson did not
know how to cut a Negro's hair.
Taylor also stated that he could
not cut Negroes' hair because he
was "too nervous."
The note, which Taylor turned
over to the police, stated that a
dozen individuals "are watching
and waiting at various points
around your place.
"These are the 'tough' boys of
this racial insurrection," the note
Tuesday a pop bottle filled with
kerosenewas thrown through the
shop's window. Taylor also said
that someone punctured a hole in
the shop's ceiling.
Meanwhile, Logothetis expressed
his disgust with the CORE group
"because of the organization's un-
reasonable demands and attempt
to formulate the hiring policies of
"I hired the fourth Negro for
part time work strictly to show
CORE I do not discriminate. I
admit, with only three Negroes
working, it may have looked like
a case of discrimination.
"Then, the day after I hired the
waiter, CORE sent me a letter
demanding that I hire other Negro
help. The letter contained dates,
or deadlines, and specific num-
bers of Negroes I was supposed to
hire," Logothetis said.
"It's just as if CORE is owner
and manager of the restaurant.
"Besides, since I have owned
this restaurant (one year) there
has been only one Negro girl who
has asked for employment. And
she was the test case associated
with CORE," Logothetis continued.
However, the CORE group
claimed that last October a Ne-
gro applied for a job as waitress
and was told the job was filled.
The next day, according to CORE,
a white girl with less experience
was offered the job.
CORE Cites Bad Faith
It further claimed that the res-
taurant "negotiated in bad faith
for three months." It asked that a
Negro waitress be employed either
full or part/time, since the Negro
waiter hired shortly before the
picketing began works only eight
hours a week.
In a printed notice the res-
taurant is currently giving to its
customers, the management says,
"We have always employed Ne-
groes and will continue to do so
if they meet our qualifications.
"CORE demands that we hire a
Negro even if he is less qualified
than other applicants. We refuse
to meet such demands in spite of
Kaunda Becomes First Head
Of Free Northern Rhodesia
LUSAKA, Northern Rhodesia WP-Kenneth Kaunda was sworn
in yesterday as the first prime minister of Northern Rhodesia after
a decisive victory by his militant African Nationalists.
Once banished for political agitation, the 39-year-old former
teacher thus will be at the helm when Northern Rhodesia advances
from self rule to independence from Britain later this year. Incom-
plete returns from two-day elections ending Tuesday gave his United
" National Independence Party 47
of the 65 African seats in the
legislative assembly. Ten other
seats are reserved for whites.
Moderates Obtain Two Seats
The moderates of Harry Nkum-
bula's African National Congress
Education. Romney's requests
fall $4 million below the $135
million recommended operat-
ing expenditure and $22 mil-
lion under the $49 million
capital outlay figure.
The University would get $5.2
million of the capital outlay total,
of which $1.5 million would go
to start construction on a Dental
School Bldg. and $1.2 million to
begin the Medical Science Bldg.,
Unit II. Other funds include
$500,000 to complete renovation
of University Hospital, as well as
funds to furnish the Music School
Bldg., to complete construction of
the Fluids Engineering Bldg. on
North Campus and to remodel the
East Medical Bldg.
The overall request was lower
than that recommended by the
Democratic State Central Com-
mittee. They urged an appropria-
tion figure equal to the requests
of the 10 state-supported colleges
and universities-$144 million.
State Superintendent of Educa-
tion Lynn Bartlett was critical of
the recommended $10 per student
increase in state support to com-
munity colleges. Bartlett had ask-
ed for $26 increase, while the col-
leges themselves asked an increase
of $76, to bring total state support
per student to $300.
While the University's operat-
ing expenditures are up by 15.3
per cent, Michigan State Univer-
sity's are up by 22.6 per cent to
a record $39.6 million. Romney
said this "is a reflection of the in-
crease in students at MSU." He
added that "MSU is in a heavy
outlay period and the big bulk of
the University's will come next
MSU is expecting full-time en-
rollment next year to hit 30,497, a
See ROMNEY, Page 3
Terming Gov. George Romney's
appropriation recommendation a
"significant breakthrough," Exe-
cutive Vice-President Marvin L.
Niehuss said last night that if
passed, it will permit the Univer-
sity to "start toward remedying
the deficiencies in our operations"
which have accumulated over the
last six years.
In that period, from the fiscal
year 1957-58, the Legislature has
appropriated funds totaling rough-
ly $50 million less than the sum of
the University's requests. Rom-
ney's recommended .figure would
represent the first major per-
centage increase in the Univer-
sity's budget since 1956.
"This budget will allow the Uni-
versity to provide for the large en-
rollment increase coming next
fall," Niehuss said.
He tempered his optimism, how-
ever, with the comment that the
$44 million still falls $3.6 million
under the University's budget re-
quest for the coming fiscal year.
"We will obviously have to leave
urgent needs unmet," he said.
Top priority, Niehuss declared,
must be given to raising faculty
and staff salaries and staff ad-
ditions. Moreover, "it is my hope
that we will be able to make some
start toward year-round opera-
tion." While no decisions have
been made, the vice-president in-
dicated this item will be "fairly
In Next Year
By MICHAEL SATTINGER
The final merger of the -student
activities of the Michigan Union
and the Michigan League was
foreseen by the League Board's
merger committee as being realiz-
ed in the spring of 1965.
The merger committee, in a pro-
gress report which was accepted
unanimously by the League Board
at their monthly meeting yester-
day, expected to have final plans
for a Union-League merger of
student activities ready by this
The progress report further
notes that the League and the
Michigan Union have been co-
ordinating and combining their
activities since the inception of the
merger idea. "Other activities can
and most likely will be combined
during the next year," the report
The League's merger committee
has been meeting with a similar
Union committee to work out de-
tails of a merger plan. Gretchen
Groth, '64 Women's League presi-
dent and member of the nerger
committee, said that members of
the committee "decided that we
had too little time to come to a
final conclusion" for yesterday's
deadline, at which time the Union
and League had hoped to be able
to present a merger plan to their
respective boards for implementa-
tion this year.
Hart Emphasizes Non-Defens
By JOHN WEILER
"Whether or not we move to-
ward an era of disarmament;there
are non-defense needs awaiting
solution now," Senator Philip A.
Hart (D-Mich) said last night in
speaking before the Second Inter-
national Arms Control and Dis-
armament Symposium here at the
Hart noted that problems on the
local level should be taken care of
with the same vigor with which
the United States is now embark-
ing on the moon race. He said that
the many non-military needs de-
serve a much higher priority than
they are now getting.
Hart suggested that his pro-
posed commission on the applica-
tion of technology to community
needs would be one major step in
solving both the non-military
needs and providing a smooth
.4 -nn fr.m Aafan enn+ninte
would study the needs of the com-
munities and later provide for
many of these needs. "This would
balance national and local inter-
ests," Hart added.
Since more than 50 per cent of
all scientists are now working in
defense areas they could assume
dual roles and serve both defense
and non-defense needs. "I think
that these research complexes
might logically be turned loose
on our pressing terrestial needs,"
"The more immediate concern is
the communities," Hart comment-
ed. "Would not it be better to
serve the community first than go
to the moon?" he asked. Certainly
the problems of air pollution,
community d e v e 1 o p m e n t, and
other community needs are im-
portant, he added.
rrhPappnnnnrvPmida lon ervoa +he
Hart said that as the defense
department revises its contract
awards from one area to another,
the areas that loose the contracts
"suffer as if there actually were
disarmament." He emphasized
that the proposals will be passed
either this session of Congress or
in one not too far in the future
since there must be a transition
made from defense to non-defense
The initial steps in making the
transition must come from the
government since it is the govern-
ment that has the pools of large
resources at its control.
Hart noted that both his own
bill and the one proposed by
Humphrey would identify the
problem areas and "lead toward
resolving the problems." He noted
that the Senate would probably
so far had won but two seats-.
Police broke up a riot between
followers of Nkumbula and Kaun-
da outside Congress Party head-
quarters. Congress Party members
charged Kaunda's workers inter-
fered in the election.
Police dispersed crowds in the
northern border town of Mufulira
to prevent clashes between the two
For the 250,000 whites among
three million Africans in Northern
Rhodesia, this was the end of any
significant voice in the adminis-
tration of the British protectorate.
Serves as Minister
Since home rule came in 1962,
the whites have had 16 seats on
the Ruling Council, Kaunda's
party 14 and Nkumbula's party 7.
Kaunda served as Minister of Lo-
cal Government and Social Wel-
The federation government
headed by Prime Minister Roy
The League's merger committee
anticipates that, working with the
Union's merger committee, they
will be able to write a constitution
for a joint activities board and
bylaws which will itemize the du-
ties of officers.
"The new officers will have the
next year to familiarize the cam
pus with the new organization,"
the progress report says.
"Because of the fine projects
rooms in the League and its ad-
vantageous proximity to the thea-
ter, we anticipate housing the
coordinate activities, such as Soph
Show, Musket, Homecoming, Frosh
Friday, Spring Weekend, Michi-
gras and Senior Night, in the
League building," it says.
16 Get Fines
Municipal Court Judge Francis
L. O'Brien yesterday laid a $10
fine on 16 persons who pleaded
"no contest" to loitering charges
growing out of a sit-in demon-
stration last fall at City Hall.
Another defendant, Mrs. Ruth
Zweifler, 33, refused to pay the
fine and was sentenced to 30 days
Arraignment still awaits 49 oth-
er demonstrators who participated
in the same sit-in demonstration
following a city council meeting
at which Ann Arbor's fair hous-
ing ordinance was discussed.