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January 29, 1963 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-01-29

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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 29, 1963

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY Z9, 1963 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

ax

Rusk Attacks Red China;
Restates U.S. Commitment

Aide Retires

NO WORD ON CYPRUS:
Kennedy Reports on Far East Travels

+ --

TOKYO (P) - In a major pol-
icy address, Secretary of State
Dean Rusk upbraided Red China
last night as a regime with "noth-
ing but contempt for the most ele-
mentary condition of peace."
Then in a reference to French
recognition of Peking, Rusk told
reporters later that the peace of
the world may hang on whether
Red China believes it pays to push
its policy of militancy.
Rusk made his points clear in a
nation ready to go along with
United States policy in recognizing
w the Chinese Nationalist regime on
Formosa but eager to expand trade
with Red China despite Washing-
ton opposition.
U. S. Loyalty
At a dinner given by the Ameri-
can Japan Society and the Amer-
Romney Vows
Personal Fight
On Constitution
By The Associated Press
LANSING - Gov. George Rom-
ney said yesterday he will use
every resource at his command -
including a personal campaign if
necessary - to fight efforts to
amend the new State Constitution.
In a strongly-worded statement,
the governor charged "obstruction-
ist groups" are trying to bring
about wholesale changes in the
document.
Specifically, he would oppose a
special election this spring to
"generally amend" the new con-
stitution, or to deal only with its
section on legislative apportion-
ment, Romney noted.
Draft Resolutions
Apparently referring to an in-
formal legislative committee which
has drafted 10 resolutions to
amend 41 sections of the new con-
stitution in an April 28 election,
Romney said :
"Some of the things these peo-
ple want to change are what the
people of Michigan have been
seeking for years.
"I don't think we should amend
the new constitution this early.
We should give it a chance to
work," Romney said.
Districting Formula
He said it appears almost cer-
tain that the validity of the leg-
islative districting formula of the
document, based 80, per cent on
population and 20 per cent on
area, will be determined ultimate-
ly by the United States Supreme
Court.
Rep. E. D. O'Brien (D-Detroit)
a co-chairman of the legislators
seeking to amend, the constitution,
said his group would be willing to
listen to any alternatives which
Romney can propose.

ican Chamber of Commerce for
Rusk and his visiting delegation,
the secretary of state reaffirmed
United States loyalty to its com-
mitments to Nationalist China.
'We will never abandon the 12
million people on Taiwan to
Communist tyranny," he declared.
Rusk ticked off these points
against Red China:
-"Peking has violated the Ge-
neva agreements of 1954 on Indo-
china and the Geneva agreements
of 1962 on (a neutral) Laos. It
incites and actively supports ag-
gression on Southeast Asia.
-"Peking attacked India and
occupies a position from which it
continues to threaten the subcon-
tinent of South Asia. Peking is at-
tempting to extend its tactics of
terror and subversion into Latin
America and Africa.
"In other words, Peking, is dem-
onstrating every day that it has'
nothing but contempt for the most
elementary condition of peace,
namely, leave your neighbors
alone."
Rusk declared that free nations
"must not reward the militancy of
Peking" and added that "when
mainland China has a government
which is prepared to renounce
force, to make peace and to honor
international responsibilities, it
will find us fully responsive."
Rusk enlarged on these two
points at the news conference. In
reply to a question he said:
"We think it would be a serious
matter for authorities in Peking to
believe that a policy of militancy
pays dividends, that it is profit-
able .. . because on that issue may
turn the peace of the world . .."
May Increase Trade
Rusk said it was possible French
recognition of Peking may increase
the volume of trade between Red
China and the free world nations.
He added that it would be un-
fortunate if Western nations en-
Lansing To Get
Medical School
By The Associated Press
Dr. Alan M. Potts announced
yesterday that Lansing has been
chosen as the site of the proposed
Michigan University of Osteopath-
ic Medicine, the third medical
school in the state and the sixth
osteopathic school in the nation.
Recent attempts by Michigan
State University to establish a
third medical school in East Lan-
sing have been unsuccessful. Mich-
igan now has medical schools at
Wayne State University and at the
University:
The proposed institution will be
located three miles south of Mich-
igan State University in Delhi
Township.

tered a race to extend easy credit
to Communist countries when oth-
er nations are in need.
Referring to his dinner address,
a reporter asked if the United
States would recognize a Red Chi-
nese regime that might change its
militant policies.
"I do not expect that kind of
transformation on the mainland
for the foreseeable future," Rusk
replied.
Panel Hears
Scho lie Suit
By The Associated Press
PORT HURON - Defense at-
torneys argued yesterday that the
legislative apportionment formula
of Michigan's new Constitution is
legal if any deviation from a strict
population apportionment is al-
lowable under the United States
Constitution.
Attorney R. William Rogers tes-
tified in the second and final day
of arguments before a panel of
three federal judes on the consti-
tutienality of Michigan's new ap-
portionment plan, under federal
law.
The Constitution's "80-20 for-
mula" for the State Senate and
also its redistricting of the House
are under challenge by August
Scholle, state AFL-CIO president,
and four co-plaintiffs.
Apportionment
The Senate apportionment is
weighed 80 per cent on population
and 20 per cent on land area.
House representation is based al-
most entirely on population.
Rogers defended the use of
county borders as stipulated in
the new Constitution, saying that
political machinery is set up on
a county basis, that county borders
have been historically observed
and that breaking county lines
would open the door to gerryman-
dering.
Attorneys for the case against
the legislative apportionment,
however, say it's an "affront to
democracy" and it "equates men
with dirt."
Attack Plan
Attorney Theodore Sachs, rep-
resenting Scholle, four other AFL-
CIO leaders, and State Solicitor
General Robert J. Derengoski at-
tacked the apportionment plan
Monday.
Derengoski heads Atty. Gen.
Frank Kelley's team siding with
the plaintiffs.
Kelley, appearing personally
Monday, supported the Scholle
side.
In his arguments, Sachs said
that the Senate reapportionment
gives more representation "to land
than to people."

WASHINGTON (P) - The pos-
sibility of stationing United States
troops on Cyprus to help keep the
peace was presumably discussed
when Atty. Gen. Robert F. Ken-
nedy reported to President Lyn-
don B. Johnson yesterday on his
mission to the Far East.
Kennedy gave no details in tell-
ing newsmen he relayed to the
President a report on Britain's
views of the deteriorating situa-
tion in Cyprus.
Britain has asked for American
troops to join with other NATO
forces to help keep the peace be-
tween Greek and Turkish ele-
ments on the island.
Cease-Fire
Kennedy, who returned to the
capital last night, went to the Far
East with the primary mission-
which he achieved - of helping
to arrange a cease-fire between
Indonesia and the new nation of
Malaysia.
The President, who told a news
conference Saturday that he had
wired his commendation to Ken-
nedy, repeated yesterday that the
attorney general's achievement
was real and constructive.

Kennedy emphasized that the
Indonesian opposition to Malaysia
is "an Asian dispute, and it will
require an Asian solution."
Sitting in at the White House
to hear Kennedy's report were
Secretary of Defense Robert S.
McNamara, Undersecretaries of
State George Ball and W. Averell
Harriman, and ranking members
of the Senate Foreign Relations
and Armed Services Committees.
Report 'Reassuring'
One of these, Sen. Hubert H.
Humphrey (D-Minn) told re-
porters Kennedy's report, was re-
assuring "in the sense that he
had arranged a cease-fire, had
obtained agreement on a confer-
ence and at least had bought
time.'
As for Cyprus, the attorney gen-
eral said he had passed on to
Johnson some suggestions made
by Britain's prime minister, Sir
Alec Douglas-Home, and Foreign
Minister R. A. Buutler. PRESIDENT COMMENDS AT']
From other sources it was learn- Lyndon B. Johnson stood at a i
ed that serious thought is being yesterday to praise Atty. Gen. R
given to the British suggestion yetratopisAt.Gn.R
that NATO forces be sent to Cyp- making mission to Southeast As
rus to help maintain peace. port to Johnson in an 80-minute

Historian Arthur Schlesinger
Jr. announced yesterday that
he was resigning his post as a
special White House adviser as
of March 1. He plans to write
a book about the late Presi-
dent John F. Kennedy. Pres-
ident Lyndon B. Johnson ac-
cepted his resignation "with
much regret." Schlesinger will
be the second Kennedy aide to
resign since the assassination.
SERMONS:
Pope Details
12 Reforms
In Worship
VATICAN CITY (P)-Pope Paul
VI announced yesterday a dozen
changes in Roman Catholic wor-
ship starting Feb. 16. They in-
clude mandatory sermons at all
Sunday and holy day Masses.
The pontiff also set up a spe-
cial commission to work out de-
tails of other broad liturgical
reforms that are expected to take
years to put into effect. These in-
clude substitution of modern lan-
guages for Latin in the Mass and
sacraments, adapting native mu-
sical forms, like drums, to church
worship, and other changes that
bishops themselves eventually will
decide for their own areas.
The Pope published a Motu Pro-
prio-a document whose Latin
name means "by his own word"
or by his own decision. It was the
first step in applying the 130 pro-
visions of the Vatican Ecumenical
Council's decree on sacred liturgy.
Among the most important im-
mediate changes in worship effec-
tive next month was the mandate
for sermons to be preached at all
Masses each Sunday and each ma-
jor holy day.
Many parishes now omit ser-
mons at the earliest morning
Masses on Sunday and holy days
and do without them entirely dur-
ing the summer.
The order was in line with a
liturgy decree section saying that
the sermon "is to be highly es-
teemed as part of the liturgy it-
self: at those Masses celebrated
with the assistance of the people
on Sundays and holy days of ob-
ligation it should not be omitted
except for a serious reason."

Ii

JOIN

THE
INTERNATIONAL BROTHER PROGRAMEN
MICH IGA N MEN:-
Here is your opportunity to become An American Brother to an
International Student. You may build a lasting friendship while
helping him adjust to campus life. If you are interested, fill out
this form and send it to International Affairs Committee, Stu-
dent Offices, Michigan Union, Ann Arbor. For additional infor-
mation call the Michigan Union Student Offices.
NAMEI
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TELEPHONE:
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11

L

N--

-

WORLD NEWS ROUND-UP:
U Thant To Visit Paris, Africa

By The Associated Press
NEW YORK - United Nations
t Secretary General U Thant left
last night for Paris, en route for
a three-week tour of nine African
nations including the troubled
Congo.
Originally, Thant' 'had been
scheduled to visit Libya, but the
trip was cancelled at the request
of the Libyan government because
of student demonstrations there.
The secretary-general said he
would instead visit Leopoldville,
the Congo, at the invitation of
Premier Cyrille Adula. "The Unit-
ed Nations is very much involved
in the Congo and we have many
things to discuss," Thant said.
UNITED NATIONS - Brazil's
chief UN delegate yesterday called
for a new look at the western
hemisphere's policy toward the
Cuban government of Premier Fi-
del Castro.
Ambassador Carlos Bernardes
took issue with anti-Cuban mea-
sures taken by some governments
and suggested a moratorium on
such measures, as a first step to-
ward improving relations between
Cuba and other countries of the
hemisphere.
He told newsmen at a luncheon
that Cuba should never have been
suspended from the Organization
of American States but should be
treated the same as Communist
countries outside the hemisphere.
NEW YORK-The United States
Court of Appeals yesterday cleared
publishers of major New York

newspapers of charges that they
illegally locked out non-striking
employes during last year's 114-
day printers' strike.
The court upheld unanimously a
previous action by the National
Labor Relations Board in dismiss-
ing a complaint brought by the
New York Mailers Union.
* * *.
WASHINGTON - Secretary of
Defense Robert S. McNamara
reported yesterday that a new
round of military base closing is
expected before the end of March.
But he said it will be of less mag-
nitude and involve smaller instal-
lations than the closings an-
nounced last month.
He told a news conference that
"every base we have is in jeopardy
in the sense that we don't plan to!
retain a single one" not required
for military purposes. McNamara
said he will continue to review the
need for every installation.
MIAMI-Havana radio yester-
day announced a long-term trade
agreement with industrialists in
a n o t h e r non-Communist bloc
country - Sweden.
The statement said the Cuban
ministry of construction signed an
eight-year contract to provide ma-
chinery repair parts and raw ma-

terial for
industry.

Fidel Castro's concrete

SAN FRANCISCO - Gov. Nel-
son A. Rockefeller kicked off his
Presidential primary campaign in
California yesterday by announc-
ing that Sen. Thomas H. Kuchel
will be his campain chairman.
'The New York Governor told a
news conference that Kuchel "will
lead our delegation to our San
Francisco convention."
WASHINGTON - Panama re-
portediy turned down last night a
new plan proposed by the Inter-
American Peace Committee to end
a stalemate in the United States-
Panamanian dispute over the
Panama Canal.
UNITED NATIONS - The UN
Security Council will meet Mon-
day to consider once more thendis-
plte between Pakistan and India
over Kashmir. Pakistan has ac-
cusd India of stirring up new
tensions that threaten world
peace. India denies it.
* * *
NEW YORK - The stock mar-
ket was mixed yesterday in heavy
trading. The Dow-Jones averages
showed 30 industrials up 2.44, 20
railroads up .84, 15 utilities down
.07 and 65 stocks up .76.

HAWAII TOUR
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57 DAYS....,.1549 Pax
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which you "live in" and enjoy Hawaii -
not just see it; the tour in which you
personally participate in the very best of
Island living, not just hear about it.
Tour price includes roundtrip jet thrift
flights between California and Hawaii,
campus residence, and the most diversified
Itinerary of the highest quality and largest
number of dinners, parties, shows, and
cruises, sightseeing, beach activities, and
cultural events; plus all necessary tour
services.
Waikiki apartments and steamship passage
are available at adjusted tour rates. Also
available, optional tours to neighbor
islands.
ORIENT TOUR
SIX UNIVERSITY CREDITS
44 DAYS .*....$189
Hawaii Japan, Taiwan, Hong Kong, Philip-
pines, WTailand, Singapore -- fabled names
you've dreamed about - all in a single
escorted program for sophisticated trav-
elers whose intellect, adventurous spirit,
and previous travel to other more acces-
sible areas make them ready for one of
the most exciting and pleasurable of all
travel experiences on earth. If you desire,
you may also enroll In the San Francisco
State College Summer Session courses
offered in conjunction with this program.
Pricq includes roundtrip air travel between
West Coast and Orient, plus all first class
and luxury services ashore-hotels, meals,
sightseeing, all tips, and the most exten-
sive schedule of special dinners, cosmopol-
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social functions; plus all necessary tour
services. APPLY
APPLYwrw ~> w

TODAY, WEDNESDAY, JAN. 29, 12-1 P.M.

He got the plates by chance

BROWN BAG LUNCHEON
A Weekly Program

TRAVEL, INC.
is pleased to
announce that we will be
open until 7:00 p.m.
XfX i rlr N/a. Y1_s t 111:-

Feature: "Israel-A Middle East Neighbor"
(fifteen minute color and sound film)

B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation

1429 Hill St.

II

But he came to Caltech's Jet Propulsion Laboratory on
purpose. How? When he was two months away from his
Ph-. th +IPL 1interviewer came to his school. OurPh.D.-to-

at JPL's 150-acre Pasadena complex. And he found out about
the talented people he'd work with in space exploration.
Now we don't suaaest that every Ph.D.-to-be we inter-

11 ArI 7M & Z1 -umr -[ 7l

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