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February 21, 1962 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-02-21

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

evisions.
).n Hligher

Delay

Con-Con

Education Plan

Faxon, Hart,
Downs Take
Last Stand
Constitutional Status
Of Board Discussed
By CAROLINE DOW
and BUEL TRAPNELL
Special To The Da*
LANSING - Questions of ap
pointment procedure and constitu
tional status for a community col
lege advisory board are holding up
constitutional convention approva
of the higher education proposa.
With the entire provision passe
in the first reading yesterday aft-
ernoon, last ditch efforts are be
ing made to revive issues vote
down in committee of the whole
debate.
The education committee's de-
cision to make appointment pro-
cedure dependent on the execu-
tive branch committee decision t
insure constitutional uniformity
failed to forestall premature de-
bate on the subject.
Democratic Riders
Detroit Democrats Adelaide
Hart and Tom Downs have pre-
sented three amendments of fer-
ing alternatives to appointment
confirmation procedure in an at-
tempt to force an early or "test"
decision from the convention.
The "advice and consent of the
Senate," "advice -and consent of
the House of Representatives" or
"without the objection of the Sen-
ate" are the three Hart and Downs
alternatives. Jack Faxon (D-De-
troit) has offered the fourth alter-
native of the "advice and consent
of the state board of education."
Education Committee Chairman
Alvin M. Bntley (R-Owosso) re-
ported at the end of the session
that he "didn't care what proce-
dure was approved as long as the
proposal was accepted." A previous
amendment to supply a specific
j procedure was strongly voted down
yesterday.
Minority Report
A minority report recommending
the deletion of a provision for a
community college advisory board
was brought up as an amendment
in the second reading after it had
been defeated 47-69 as an amend-
ment to the first reading in com-
mittee of the whole.
The convention will consider the
second reading amendments today
and will vote upon the entire pro-
posal. The proposal will go to the
style^ and drafting committee and
then return to the floor to be voted
into the draft of the .constitution.
Earlier yesterday, amid tempor-
ary adjournments to watch the
telecast of John Glenn's orbit shot,
the convention made a different
type of history by providing com-
munity colleges with their first
constitutional dignity, and open-
ing governing board meetings to
the public.
Fourth and Final
The convention passed the
fourth and final section of the
higher education proposal which
provides for legislative establish-
ment and support of community
and junior colleges. It further pro-
vides that these institutions will
be supervised and controlled by
locally elected boards.
Section D also provided, in spite
of a minority, report asking its re-
moval, a special board to advise
the state board of education on
supervision, planning and budget
unification of the community col-
leges.
An amendment to open all for-
mal governing board meetings to
the public by constitutional direc-
tion passed without controversy.
This action will reverse present

tradition and will force education-
al institutions to make public all
financial and policy decisions,
which must be reviewed in formal
governing board meetings..
Amendment Allows
The amendment was proposed
by Harold Morris (D-Detroit) to
allow more leeway to governing
boards in their' procedure. Testi-
mony by former University Regent
Roscoe R. Bonisteel (R-Ann Ar-
bor) commending the present sys-
tem of. designating the president
to preside aided in the defeat of
the amendment for the University,
MSU and WSU.

Glenn Blasts Of f

MILITARY STRATEGY:
Britain Adopts New Policy
Of Complete Air Mobility

MONGOLIAN RESOLUTION.
U.N. Rejects Cuba Complaint
UNITED NATIONS (R) - The
General Assembly yesterday de- the resolution by the United States The Mongolian move was an
feated a last-ditch Communist bid proved it had "active plans of in- fort to reverse the decision of
for United Nations action on Cu- tervention." Assembly's political commit
ba's charges of United States in- The United States and 19 Lat- which last Thursday voted dow
tervention, in American countries-all but Czechoslovak - Romanian reso
Cuba-voted together against the tion upholding Cuba's charg
The Assembly defeated a mild resolution. Plimpton told the Assemblyt
Mongolian resolution on the sub- -Pipo odteAsml
Mongct an by3sotsifor vontes Nearly all United States allies Communist bloc was "trying
jestby ? vtesfor,45 ote inWestern Europe, Asia and the bring in through the back do
against and 18 abstentions. The old British Commonwealth also what was thrown out at the fr
resolution simply recalled that the voted against the proposal, as did door."
UN aims "to develop friendly re- South Africa. Cuba, the 10-nation Austrian delegate Franz Mats(
eqans rightscsef-dtriatidon Soviet bloc, Yugoslavia and many explaining why he voted agait
eqad mugtua elfiterene.ti nonaligned African and Asian the Mongolian resolution, s
and mutual noninterference. It countries voted for it. Finland, Austria followed UN principles'
did not even mention the Cuban Sweden, Cyprus, Pakistan, Laos, felt that restating them in co
complaint. Lebanon, Liberia and several nection with Cuba's charges h
Plimpton Calls French-speaking African coun- plied that the charges were Ju
United States delegate Francis tries abstained. fied.
T. P. Plimpton called it a "trans-- - -- ________
parent cold-war propaganda reso-
lution" and a trick aimed to trap
votes for "crude, defamatory and
false charges." He claimed it had j
been decisively rejected.
But Soviet delegate Valerian A. and m ore
Zorin said the votes of 37 Afri-
can, Asian and Commuist delega-
tions in favor of the resolution
meant that "countries represent-
ing more than half of humanity
are against the United States on
this matter." He said that by vot- " E ASON
ing against the proposal, the Unit- Pastel Wools
ed States showed it did not wantAN N I N
to abandon "preparations for a Dark
new aggression" against Prime Wools
Minister Fidel Castro's Cuba.
Blocking Resolutions Rayons -
Cuban delegate Mario Garcia-
Inchaustegui said the blocking of ma

-AP Wirephoto
FIRST U.S. ORBIT-An Atlas rocket lifted Lt. Col. John Glenn
from the Cape Canaveral launching pad and sent the astronaut
on a successful three-orbit space flight yesterday. Nearly five
hours later, Glenn's Mercury capsule landed safely in the Atlantic
and was recovered by the Navy.
World News Roundup

By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - The House
approved a temporary $2 billion
increase in the national debt limit
yesterday. The 251-144 vote sent
the legislation to the Senate
where Chairman Harry F. Byrd
(D-Va) 'said his finance commit-
tee would take it up Feb. 28. He
predicted quick Senate passage.
The increase, if finally approved,
would be effective until June 30
when the administration has an-
nounced it will seek an additional
$8 billion hike. ~
* * *
WASHINGTON-President John
F. Kennedy asked Congress yes-
terday to vote a pay increase for
the government's 1.6 million white
collar workers. With a view to
putting them on a par with non-
federal salaries, Kennedy propos-
ed increases ranging from 3.7 per
cent to about 33 per cent over a
three-year period starting next
Jan. 1. The new scales would add
about 10 per cent or $1 billion to
the government's annual payroll
of $10 billion for white collar
workers around the world. Con-
tending that low government
wages endanger national security
by failing to hold competent work-
ers, Kennedy said he was propos-
ing a wholly new "common sense"
approach to the problem. He said
he was proposing "federal pay re-

HAMBURG-Frogmen groping
in the receding waters of a dis-
astrous weekend flood recovered
dozens of additional bodies yester-
day. The known death toll reach-
ed 277. Hamburg authorities reg-
istered 253 dead. The other victims
perished in adjoining region of
the North German coast. Officials
feared the final list may exceed
400. Throughout most of the area,
life returned to ear normal. In
the states of Schleswig-Holstein
and Lower Saxony, thousands of
refugees returned to their homes.
Gas, electricity and drinking wa-
ter were again generally available.
Hamburg, hardest-hit, was slow-
er to recover.
* * *
TOKYO-A fairly strong earth-
quake jolted Hokkaido, Japan's
northernmost main island, early
yesterday morning. The Central
Meteorological Agency reported no
damage, but said the shock was
strong enough to shake houses.
* * *
LONDON - Britain yesterday
unveiled a civil defense plan em-
phasizing evacuation of crowded
cities rather than the vast engi-
neering task of building under-
ground shelters for protection
against nuclear attack. Women
and children would me moved first
under the plan announced by the
Defense Department.
* * * -
NEW YORK-Aerospace issues
were inspired by the American
success in manned orbital flight
and the Stock Market managed
to carve out a gain yesterday.
Trading was moderate. Standard
and Poor's Index closed with 425
Industrial showing a 2.5 point
gain, with 25 Railroads down .07,
50 Utilities up 3.0 and'; the 500
stocks up .25.

LONDON ()-Britain announc-
ed yesterday the adoption of a
policy of complete air mobility for
its armed forces.
Through teaming of air and sea
transports, the aim is to make
British units capable of reaching
any world trouble spot in a few
days.
The policy is based on a theory
-not wholly in line with Ameri-
can thinking-that highly mobile,
reserves concentrated in Britain
have a greater military potential
than men tied down in distant1
foreign garrisons. It will be de-
veloped over a five-year period.
New Doctrine
The new doctrine of mobility
rests on experience Britain gained
recently in switching troops at
high speed to two troubled areas,
the oil sheikdom of Kuwait aid
British Guiana. It is aimed to help
Britain maintain widespread mili-
tary commitments in the Middle
East and the Orient.
Defense Minister Harold Wat-
kinson presented Parliament a
white paper, an official govern-
ment document, on military plan-
ning for the next five years.
Fiscal Increase
Arms expenditure for the fiscalt
year beginning April 1 was budg-
eted at the equivalent of $4,818,-
800,000, an increase of $183,120,-
000 over the current year.
Although the white paper made
no mention of a cut in the British
army in West Germany, the plan-
ning trend indicates continental
commitments will be pared in the
future to improve a mobile stra-
tegic striking force.
Inadequate Funds
Britain now has about 55,000
men in West Germany-a figure
which hardly satisfies Washington
or U.S. Gen. Lauris Norstad, the
North Atlantic Alliance's com-
mander in Europe. Norstad wants
all the North Atlantic alliance
Navy Plucks
Glenn Capsule
From Atlantic
(Continued from Page 1)
At 5:44 p.m., he was transferred
by helicopter to the anti-sub-
marine carrier, USS Randolph, for
a brief physical examination and
at 8:04 p.m. was sent by whirly-
bird to Grand Turk Island, arriv-
ing about 9 p.m. There he will stay
for 48 hours and undergo a more
exhaustive physical examination
and questioning about his flight
by a team of scientists and doctors.
Before the year is out the United
States plans to make four more
flights similar to the one by Glenn
and then wind up 1962 with an 18
orbit flight.
Selected for the next trip into
space and around the world is
Maj. Donald Kent Slayton of the
Air Force. His rocket is already
here and undergoing tests.

powers to build up their conven-
tional strength.
The white paper said:
"Greater mobility by air and
sea is the best way of fulfilling
over the next five years our re-
quirements .
"Outside Europe our forces will
essentially become joint service
task forces, using the air and the
sea to transport men and equip-
ment and to support operations
conducted ashore."
.Democrats Win
Seat in Queens
NEW YORK (AP) - A divided
Democratic party narrowly re-
tained a congressional seat in a
special Queens election last night,
with a Kennedy-backed candidate
squeaking through.
Winner in the see-sawing vote
count was Benjamin S. Rosenthal,
who had the Liberal Party's back-
ing as well as the President's
But he was strongly challenged
by Republican Thomas. F. Galvin,
35-year-old architect, who favored
aid to parochial school pupils in a
district previously Democratic but
40 per cent Caitholic.

Coeds:
"Let us style a
FLATTERING HAIR-DO
to your individual needs."
-- no appointments needed --
THE DASCOLA BARBERS
near Michigan Theatre

I

9 and Foam Back Jerseys
...7..... .:. .3.'":.. .}'4i.... .. v:.4}} . i..4.:::.::::: +}?11"ht:i}}. .. ...:,..r. ..$v4::"':. .v.. . .. .tI.
and Allweather Coats
DRESSES of all kinds-98
quilted
ROBES-midseason hats originally 39.95 and 49.95
Group better winter and 4
three season fine wools and I
cashmeres. originally 59.95 Hats - bras -- girdles
aYes we fee( H EATH o199
Yew fe Tto11995. now Zpairs of NYLONS
Stoneware from California 95 95
is the most durable
ovenware on the market-
See the exciting
t.o ON FOREST
color combinations.
off corner of
South University
JOI N L EY* opposite Campus Theatre
Phone NO 8-6779 4 601 East Liberty CUSTOMER PARKING
In Rear
.:.. ,-"xL":::: :.. :...; -....";::{::}. :i:..i,.,. r \ .:J . :. :. }. i : J..".::..v.t/
"Tkn L I i i Even in today's age of specialization, a man eventually
roa eryouereaches a point where breadth of knowledge is necessary.
The engineer must understand accounting and marketing.
The mat'keting man must know his product. The financial
man must be 'sympathetic to engineering development
the reatr yo r chnceand sales programs. Management must have a working

form, not simply a
raise."

federal pay

UN Gives UVp
Katanga Mine
To Company
ELISABETHVMLE OP)-- The
United Nations yesterday handed
back control of the huge Lumum-
bashi Copper Refinery to the own-
ers, the Union Miniere du Haut
Katanga.
The Ethiopian soldiers who had
occupied the sprawling plant since
December were replaced by a small
body of Tunisians.
The plant was occupied by the
United Nations in fighting be-
tween UN and Katangan forces.
The United Nations charged that
white mercenaries used parts of
the plant as firing positions.
Union Miniere, the big Belgian
mining company whose revenues
are a major financial prop for
secessionist Katanga, has denied
it aided the Katangan fighters.
During the shutdown, the com-
pany lost about $1.4 million a
week. The plant produces 100,000
tons of copper a year, a third of
Katanga's output. A company
spokesman said he hoped to get
the plant back in production by
Monday.

of success! "

Edwin J. Ducayet, President
Bell Helicopter Company

LE TRETEAU DE PARIS
presents
huis-clos (No exit) by SARTRE
la cantatrice chauve by IONESCO
Friday, Feb. 23 ... 8:00 P.M.
at the LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
Box office open Feb. 19-23 from 10-3--Tickets at door
Tickets $3.75, 2.50, 1.75, 1.25
Sponsored by the Cercle Francais
a ~ ~ ~ ~ i. asmasaamammasmmmaams.Cy:C mm

"As I look back, graduating from college in the depth of
the depression was a blessing in disguise. It was difficult
to get a job, and even more difficult to hold it. It proved
to me early in life that to succeed in business requires
constant struggle.
"I found that the truly successful individual never stops
learning, that a formal college education is the foundation
on which we continue to build the knowledge and experi-
ence required to get ahead.

-I,

(ROSS CULTURAL ENCOUNTER

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ARE YOU

* NATALIE WOOD'S
LOOK-ALIKE?
Win a Dinner Dale for Two in Detroit!
Simply bring your photo to Discount Records, 337 S. Main. We'll
post it on our bulletin board and students will cast ballots for the coed
they think most resembles Natalie Wood, star of "West Side Story."
Winner and her date will spend an exciting evening in Detroit,
with dinner at Cliff Bell's supper club and orchestra tickets for "West
Side Story" at the Madison Theatre.

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A DISCUSSION on the potential factors of tension in intercultural
dating and marriage.
I snonred i linti v y ...

.. .. . .... .... .. . .

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