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January 25, 1964 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1964-01-25

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SMALL FRATERNITIES
FOSTER BROTHERHOOD
See Editorial Page

Sir 43au

tiiy

PARTLY CLOUDY
High-52
Low--40
Light showers
turning to snow

Seventy-Three Years of Editorial Freedom.

VOL. LXXIV, No. 90
To Ask Changes
For Constitution
House Group To Draft Proposals;
Will Go On Ballot If Approved
By THOMAS COPI
A 24-man bipartisan committee in the House is drafting ten reso-
lutions proposing changes in 41 sections of the new Constitution. They
are to be introduced in the Legislature next week, with a one-month
deadline for passage.
If approved by a two-thirds majority in both houses, the reso-
lutions would go on the ballot in a special election April 28. Rep. E. D.
___ GO'Brien (D-Detroit), co-chairman

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, JANUARY 25, 1964

SEVEN CENTS

SIX PA

CHARLES S. BLONDY

PORNOGRAPHY?
Bard Asks
For Apology
By JOHN MEREDITH
The staff of the, Daily Pennsyl-
vanian, student newspaper at the
University ' of Pennsylvania, is
considering whether to print an
apology for a controversial column
titled "Sex and the Single Dean"
which it published last week.
The column, labled almost por-
nographic by the school's dean of
men, was critical of the involve-
ment of the dean of women's- of-
fice in the personal lives of Penn-
sylvania's female students. It com-
mented generally on sex mores and
specifically on women's curfews
in a manner that drew severe
criticism for "vulgarity" from
both the student body and the ad-
ministration.
At a meeting of the Undergrad-
uate Publications Board yesterday,
the paper offered to publish an
apology for printing an article
that could be misinterpreted as
being slanderous against the dean
of women. However, the board re-
fused this proposal, demanding
the publication of a more strongly
worded apology.
The board and representatives
of the paper worked out a com-
promise statement which, al-
though not admitting that the
article actually was slanderous,
was stronger than the Daily Penn-
sylvanian staff thought justifiable.
The likely alternative to publi-
cation of the compromise apology
is the establishment by the board
of an ad hoc disciplinary com-,
mittee to investigate the article,
and to take any punitive action,
against the paper that it considers,
appropriate. This action could in-,
clude the suspension of the
column's author and the paper's
editor from their positions on the
Daily Pennsylvanian.
If the paper decides to print
the apology, it will appear on
Monday.
The paper's staff will choose
whichever course of action they
feel to be in the best interest of
their organization, Bourne Ruth-
rauff, editor-in-chief of the paper,
said.
He noted that since the out-
come of the issue will inevitably
set a precedent for future rela-
tions with the administration,
much more than opinions about
the taste of the article in ques-
tion must be considered.
Three Choose
Jail Sentence
Three persons elected to serve3
30 days in jail yesterday instead of
paying a $10 fine for charges of
loitering in connection with sit-in
demonstrations at City Hall last
fall. Ten University students were
among those tried.

of the unofficial committee, said
that the one-month deadline for
passage is necessary because the
secretary of state is required byI
law to have 60 days to set up the
special election.
Go Into Effect
If the amendments were then
ratified, they would go into effect
45 days later, on June 12, just four
days before the deadline for can-
didates to file nominating petitions
for public office.
This is important because one
of the key changes proposed by the
committee would freeze the pres-
ent legislative districts through
Jan. 1, 1965, permitting the ap-
portionment c o m m i s s i o n now
working on a redistricting plan to
"ignore" the 1964 elections, and
allowing lawmakers to seek re-
election in their present districts.
Senate Minority Leader Charles
S. Blondy (D-Detroit) said that
time wouldn't necessarily present
a problem, because the legisiative
rules could be suspended, and im-
mediate action taken at any time
before Feb. 28, if necessary.
Suspending Rules
Rep. Gail Handy (R-Eau
Claire), co-chairman of the special
committee, said that he wasn't
sure whether or not the rules
could be suspended in dealing with
resolutions of this type, in which
case they would have to wait at
least five days before going on
generalvorders in each house.
Blondy said that the proposal
to postpone reapportionment prob-
ably would have the least trouble
of any of the measures in passing
the Legislature, because the ap-
portionment commission "is hav-
ing so much trouble" deciding on
boundaries for new districts.
The apportionment commis-
sion's deadline for presenting their
plan is Friday, but the four-man,;
bi-partisan group is apparentlyi
deadlocked.7
Gov. George Romney has re-
cently expressed the opinion thati
the legislators should run from;
the present districts since the new
ones haven't been drawn up yet.'
However, the governor has no say
in the Legislature's attempts to
amend the new Constitution. ;
Propose Changes
Other changes proposed by the
Housecommittee wouldy:
-Restore the 1908 Constitu-
tion's provision that highway1
funds may be used for highway1
purposes only, depriving the Legis-
lature of the right to decide what
constitutes a "highway purpose."
Handy said that this measure1
would "counter-act a tendency in
the Legislature to take highway1
funds for other purposes."
--Restore language of the 19081
Constitution to provide that twot
cents of the state sales tax shall
go to primary and secondary edu-
cation, instead of one-half to all
education as provided by the new
See DRAFT, Page 2t

Romney's
Proposals
A ttacked
BY LAURENCE KIRSHBAUM
Special To The Daily
LANSING-An unexpected fus-
illade of negative reaction to his
proposed higher education budget
yesterday sent Gov. George Rom-
ney scurrying to confer and plot
s statistical counterattack with
his key budget aides.
Touching off the harried hour-
long conference with State Con-
troller Glenn Allen, Budget Di-3
rector Paul Wileden and Educa-
tional Aide Charles Orlebeke were
complaints that the recommended
allotments for Wayne State Uni-
versity and Michigan Technolog-
ical University were too meager.
Romney and his budget crew
have scheduled a peace conference
with high Michigan Tech offi-
cials for 9:30 a.m. today, but
Lansing sources said the governor
was concerned more about re-
sponding to the Wayne complaints
-launched by Lt. Gov. John Le-
sinski (D-Detroit)
Inequitable Slice
Sources reported that both Le-'
sinski and Michigan Tech officials
were bickering that these institu-
tions had not received an equit-
able slice of Romney's $131.3 mil-
lion recommendation for a high-
er education appropriation issued
to the Legislature Tuesday.L
The governor asked the Legisla-
ture to award a $20.1 million oper-
ating appropriation to WSU - a
hike of $2.5 million, or 14 per
cent over this year's Wayne al-
lotment of $17.6 million. Wayne
had requested $22.2 million to
handle its anticipated six per cent
enrollment increase next year.
For Michigan Tech, Romney
recommended that the Legislature
appropriate $4.1 million, a 17 per
cent increase over last year. Tech
had asked for'$6 million.
University Praise
University officials have prais-
ed the governor for his recom-
mendation that the University be
given an operating budget of $44
million, almost $6 million or 15
per cent above the appropriation
of last year.
In scheduling the meeting with
Michigan Tech for today, Lansing
sources indicated that it was "ex-
tremely doubtful" that the gover-
nor would change his recommen-
dation. Romney called the meet-
ing yesterday to ascertain that no
mistake had been made in com-
piling the recommendation to
WSU and Michigan Tech, the
sources said.
One source speculated that the
governor's anxiety to make at
least token efforts to review and
defend the recommendations at-
test to his determination to nurse
his proposed budget through the
Legislature w i t h o u t suffering
heavy slashes.
Accepted Recommendation
His more conservative budget
recommendation last year for
higher education was accepted
substantially as he presented it,
the source noted.
Aides close to the governor have
been concerned that a solid bloc
of members of the House may be
forming to perform heavy surgery
on this year's budget.
Crucial to its passage as rec-
ommended would be the attitude
of Democrats, the sources note.

Hatcher

Of Losing Electronics Comple

7-

U.S., Panama
Seek Accord
'In Dispute
WASHINGTON (Al) - United
States and Panamanian officials
agreed yesterday to hold a meet-
ing today which may lead to early
negotiations aimed at ending the
longstanding dispute over the
Panama Canal.I
The Inter-American Peace Com-
mittee announced late yesterday
that the session will be held this
morning at the Organization of
American States. This, raised
hopes that the two governments

KENYA UPRISING:
East African Infantry Mutinies]

Committee

LONDON (AP) - African troops
of the Kenya rifles mutinied last
night at a camp 100 miles north
of Nairobi, the Kenya capital, the
commonwealth relations office re-
ported this morning.
Kenya thus became the fourth
nation of old British East Africa
to become involved in upheavals
in less than two weeks.
The Commonwealth office said
the Kenya uprising was at Nakuru
but was unable to confirm reports
that other troops mutinied at Ka-
hawa, five miles outside Nairobi.
Other Mutinies

are ready to sit down and make There were army mutinies ear-
a serious effort to settle the dif- lier this week in Tanganyika and
ferences which were climaxed two Uganda and an armed rebellion
weeks ago in violence which took in Zanzibar a week previously.
more than 20 lives. The Commonwealth spokesman
A United States-Panama meet- said of the Nakuru mutiny:
ing had been scheduled for 3:30 "I understand British troops are
p.m. yesterday but this was post- on the spot and have the situa-
poned at Panama's request to al- tion under control."
low more time for examination oftBritain, at Kenya Prime Minis-
a negotiations formula advanced ter JTomo Kenyatta's request, was
Thursday by the Peace Committee. flying in 800 Royal Marinecom-
No Comment mandos.
The State Department withheld Troops Airlifted
comment on the negotiations. British troops already in Kenya
"The Inter-American Peace were reported to have been rushed
Committee is now working on the to two airports in Nairobi and air-
problem . . . Therefore I do not lifted to Nakuru, where the Kenya
think it would be wise for the De- army's 11th battalion is stationed.
partment of State to make any Reports reaching London said
statement . . at this time," press the Third Royal Horse Guards had
officer Robert J. McCloskey said. arrived at one of the trouble-
Ambassador Enrique Tejera stricken camps and had secured
Paris of Venezuela, tead of the the armory and other strategic
five-member peace-seeking group, buildings. They were also said to
aiEo declined to provide details. See Related Story, Page 3
Diplomats Optimistic
Latin American diplomats here have taken over the officers' mess
viewed the postponement of yes- where British officers of the
terday's meeting optimistically. Kenya rifles had gathered.
They said that as long as both Commonwealth Relations Sec-
countries show serious interest in retary Duncan Sandys told Parlia-
studying the proposal avenues for ment Friday that Kenya's premier
a final agreement remain open. had asked for the help of the Brit-

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LrES AFyRINeTOcUEd hSPOTSk-BrMapiloatme three aye
it is placing British troops in Kenya (4) at the disposal of the
Kenya government to help preserve law and order.
GENEVA TALKS:
Soviets Seek Discussion
On Plutonium Production
GENEVA OP)-Negotiations to halt the production of plutonium
for nuclear weapons may be the first concrete result from President
Lyndon B. Johnson's arms control arm, Western officials said yes-
terday.
The officials reported the Soviet Union, anxious to reduce its
military spending, has expressed an interest in Johnson's idea to
chi,,. dnn t drn nnn, r.nartnr. n ( a,.

E

Acknowledges

Chance

President Lyndon B. Johnson
and Panama's President Roberto
Chiari both indicated in state-
ments Thursday that they are
soeking a compromise way out of
the deadlock. Their statements
followed an intensive round of
activities by the peace committee,
including a meeting with Johnson.
After talking to Johnson in the
morning the committee called
Unted States and Panamanian
negotiators to OAS headquarters
Thursday night to join in new
talks.
First Meeting
It was the first meeting of
United States and Panamanian
negotiators Once an earlier agree-
ment fell apart shortly after be-
ing signed Jan. 13.
Panama read that agreement as
a United States pledge to nego-
tiate a new Panama Canal treaty,
while the United States viewed it
as aimed at a discussion of the
problem.
During Thursday night's meet-
ing Miguel J. Moreno, Panama's
ambassador to the OAS, protest-
ed Johnson s Panama statement
at an impromptu news conference
earlier in the day. Moreno assert-
ed that it showed that Johnson
"has not been fully informed of
how the violence took place in
Panama."
Johnson insisted that United
States forces were confronted with
sniper fire and mob attack and re-
sisted aggression, but did not com-
mit it.
Panama -aid in a government
statement to the OAS earlier in
the crisis that "aggression suffered
by Panama has been unleashed in
the absence of any hostile act on
the part of the Panamanians."

ish army in case of an emergency.
British Officers
Kenya's 2,000-strong army has
90 British officers and 75 British
non-commissioned officers.
As East Africa became the new
hot-spot straining Britain's stra-
tegic defense forces, the aircraft
carrier Centaur with 500 comman-
dos on board anchored last night
off Mombasa, Kenya's big Indian
Ocean port.
Negroes Attack
Grant in Aid
In Louisiana
NEW ORLEANS (P) - Negroes
tried yesterday to enroll at one of
the all-white private schools
where pupils receive state aid.
It was in the first attempt by
Negroes to crack the grant in aid
system-Louisiana's last-ditch ef-
fort to preserve school segrega-
tion.
Officials at the school, the
ninth ward elementary in New
Orleans, turned away the Negroes,
saying the head of the school was
out.
A. P. Tureaua, Sr., chief counsel
for the National Association for
the Advancement of Colored Peo-
ple in Louisiana, said they would
try again.
The ninth ward elementary is
one of the private, segregated,
non-sectarian schools springing
up after the state set up a pro-
gram of financial aid for children
who didn't want to attend deseg-
regated public schools.

May Assign
Bid to Bost onl
NASA Investigation
Reevaluates Location
Of $50 Million Center
By LOUISE LIND
University President Harlan
Hatcher yesterday acknowledged
that by all reports the National
Aeronautics and Space Adminis-
tration will re-award the NASA
electronics center to Boston.
Eighteen states and localities-
including the Ann Arbor area-
have in recent weeks souglt to win
the bid for the $50 million center
as NASA reevaluated its original
selection of Boston at the request
of Congress.
NASA administrator J a m e s
Webb said in Washington that a
preliminary survey of bids from
the 18 states "supported the ori-'
ginal selection of Boston"
Nothing Official
Michael Radock, director of
University relations, said yester-
day that NASA has released no
official announcement. "The Uni-
versity has received no official
word and, as far as we know, Con-
gress has received none," he said.
Michigan congressmen, educat-
ors and industry leaders had
pushed this state's bid, and a pre-
sentation made in Washington by
a group led by Gov. George Rom-
ney was termed "excellent" by
NASA officials.
"However, there has been sus-
picion all along that NASA would
c to support Boston," Pres-
ident Hatcher said.
"Michigan entered its proposal
while recognizing this, but felt it
was an excellent opportunity to
demonstrate the state's capability
to the federal agency.
Overlooked
Michigan and other Midwestern
states argued that the region has
been overlooked in the concentra-
tion of electronics research firms
on the East and West coasts.
"Washington eventually must
realize that the Midwest has been
greatly neglected (in the award-
ing) of these important missile
and space contracts," President
Hatcher commented.
He noted, however, a report that
NASA and other federal agencies
are taking a "second look" at fu-
ture projects that might be located
in the Midwest.
Hundreds of people who helped
prepare the Michigan proposal to
NASA will form a nucleus for
further efforts to bring research
contracts to the state, he added.
Castro Speaks
On Canal Crisis
By The Associated Press
MIAMI - Fidel Castro offered
his support last night for Pana-
ma's "demand for the annulment
of the Panama Canal treaty." But
he said he had nothing to do with
the recent demonstrations in Pan-
ama.
The Cuban prime minister, re-
porting to his people upon return
from a trip to Russia, also offered
to lead Latin American countries
in offering Panama economic aid.
Castro declared t h a t even
though his country has no diplo-
matic relations with Panama, it is
ready to offer help "to the same
extent that the United States gave
He said the recent disorders in
Panama were "not organized by
Cuba," and claimed that, on the
contrary, Cuba "has been careful
to give the United States no rea-
son to practice subterfuges against
that movement."
The Cuban leader spent more

than one hour telling his people
of the sugar deal he made with
Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrush-
chev. He said the $3.2 billion con-
tract over a six-year period was an
improvement over Cuba's former
deals with the United States, in
which Castro accused the United

snut aown weapons reactors unaer
"mutual inspection." The Russians
mentioned plutonium reactors.
In private talks with Western
delegates at the 17-nation disarm-
ament conference, Soviet nego-
tiator Semyon K. Tsarapkin also
has said he is willing to discuss
a possible limitation of military
budgets by mutual agreement.
Such an agreement was not
specifically referred to in John-
son's five-point plan released this
week. But American officials were
interested in the idea. Tsarapkin
told the conference earlier this
week that the recent cut in the
United States defense budget
created a favorable atmosphere
for resumed disarmament nego-
tiations.
Tsarapkin and other Soviet bloc
delegates have raised objections
or unacceptable conditions to most
of the other proposals put forward
by Johnson, such as a verified
freeze of the production and im-
provement of vehicles to deliver
nuclear warheads.
Tsarapkin's first formal com-
ment on the plan is expected to
be delivered in a conference ses-
sion Tuesday. He told newsmen
he intended to ask the United
States for a more detailed explan-
ation of Johnson's various pro-
posals.

U.S. Advises Nationalists
Against French Bfreak
WASHINGTON (A') - The United States strongly advised Nation-
alist China yesterday to avoid a quick break in relations with France
when President Charles de Gaulle recognizes the Chinese Communist
regime next week.
The de Gaulle move, expected about Tuesday, threatens to trig-
ger a crisis in Far Eastern diplomacy as well as intensify the strain
which already exists in United<'
States-French relations.
Secretary of State Dean Rusk
to time from last-minute prep- F"avor Pr
arations for a trip to Japan to re-aTieNtolstCn's mb-
cveNationalist China'sam s-
sador, Tingfu F. Tsiang. The en-
voy asked to see Rusk for consul- By JUDITH BARCU

TPolantd Charts
Weapons Plan'
New proposals for freezing nuc-
lear weapons in Central Europe
are being prepared by Poland for
the Geneva disarmament confer-
ence, Marian Dobrosielski, coun-
selor for the Polish embassy in
Washington, told the Arms Con-
trol and Disarmament Conference
yesterday.
Outlining the basic principles
behind the new proposals, Dob-
rosielski declined to spell out de-
tails, declaring his country "is
prepared to formally submit this
proposal at an appropriate time
and place in a concretely worked
out form."
The proposals will be "much
more modest in scope and simpler
in implementation" than the
Western-rejected Rapacki plan for
a detente in Central Europe in-
cluding a nuclear-free zone, he
said.
The Polish offical noted that
the new proposals will probably be
a modification and simplification
of the first stage of the Rapacki
plan which includ ed the freezing
of nuclear weapons and rockets
and prohibition of new bases in
Poland, Czechoslovakia, and East
and West Germany.
The plan will also include "the
most effective and easiest to im-
plement" inspection system. "In
our proposals we have always sup-
ported a most effective control
system," he declared.
Dobrosielski saw the plan as a
key for peace in Central Europe.
Had a nuclear-free zone been
set up in Central Europe soon
after it had been proposed, the
situation in this region would have
been radically changed by now.
Many problems, including Berlin
Tftldhl hau -n, e misnthen ut. ,'

ogress for Tuition Tax Credit

US

tation on the impending French
move. Immediately following the
meeting, Rusk left for Tokyo and
a one-day visit to Korea.
De Gaulle has sent word to
President Lyndon B. Johnson that
the deal he has made with Red
China does not call for a break
in French relations with National-

University officials view Sen. Abraham Ribicoff's
(D-Conn) proposed tax credit on tuition as a rea-
sonable and practical way to aid students from
middle-income families.
Rejected by the Senate Finance Committee, this
amendment to the $11.5 million tax-cut would
permit the taxpayer to subtract up to $325 of
annual tuition costs per child.
171- -4 - -- 4. nv-i~in -, +1-]+ -, f1

gaging their futures and their children's to finance
a college education," Rea contended.
Admission Standards
Students, as well as parents, in the middle-income+
bracket find it increasingly difficult to prepare for
college financially, he noted. The academic pres-
sures related to the rigorous college admission
standards make it hard for students to take out-
side jobs during high school, Rea continued.

~.

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