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December 02, 1961 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1961-12-02

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KOREAN
CONFLICT
See Page 4

Y

Seventy-One Years of Editorial Freedom

A6F

WARMER, MILD
High--50
Low--32
Partly cloudy
with light winds.

VOL. tx= No.62 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1961 SEVEN CENTS
C) f7VT. N_

SIX PAGE

NMC Requests Board

Zorin Asks
Demands S

Nationalist

Ouster

,_.

By MICHAEL HARRAH
Northern Michigan College at
Marquette yesterday requested it;
own governing board and it looks
like they'll get it too.
NMC President Edgar Hardin
testifying before the constitution-
al convention's Committee on Ed
ucation in Marquette, called or
the delegates to grant his colleg
constitutional status, along with
the other three colleges now un-
der the collective jurisdiction o
the State Board of Education
(Central Michigan University at
Mt. Pleasant, Western Michigan
EUGENE RABINOWICH
Cites Policy
By RONALD WILTON
"What is needed in these dan-
gerous times is the conscious rec-
ognition, both by ourselves and
the rest of the world, that the age
of power policy is over forever,"
Prof. Eugene Rabinowich, edito$r
of the Bulletin of Atomic Scien-
tists, said yesterday in the Mich-
igan Union Ballroom.
As keynote speaker at the Chal-
lenge Colloquium, Prof. Rabinow-
ich, who is also a biophysicist at
the University of Illinois, explain-
ed thtte primary purpose of
the national state today is the
furthering of a country's "na-
tional~~ ineet.
very ti s hear that phrase
I shudder because this has been
the attitude towards the state in
the past, and it means that peo-
le think that past views are ap-
plicable today. This is wrong, as
hat we should learn frto he
now."
Humanity's Interestv
What is needed today is not the
furthering of the interests of the
national state but the furthering
of humanity's interests as an in-
ternational community, he declar-
ed- . C
"Some might think that this is
an idealistic dream, as individ-
uals usually look out for their own
interests and nations emulate
them in this. '
"However in addition to pur-
suing egotistical interests, indi-
viduals also pursue the interests
of the groups and nations to which
they belong. When the individual
interests come into conflict with
those of the nation it is the per-
sonal interests which give way."
Should Take Back Seat
In the case of countries the in-
terests of a single nation should
take a back seat to the iterest
of humanity if the two tend to
cla, he s. h e
Pr. Raio ih ntd ht
natonsmi think that htis goo
fthem is.go o uaiy

"No matter how strong a case
each side can make for its side, if
the interest of one nation is
against the interests of another,
then both interests must be put
aside. This is because the first
interest of humanity is not to have
a 'war.",
Jones Accepts
Iowa Offer
Of Deanship
AP

University at Kalamazoo, and
Eastern Michigan University at
s Ypsilanti).
Seven-Member Board
, Hardin recommended that a
- seven-member board be appoint-
ed by the governor for NMC, with
n four members from the Upper
e Peninsula and three from the
SLower Peninsula.
"I see no substantial opposi-
f tion to such a proposal," Michi-
gan State University President
t John A. Hannah (R-East Lans-
ing), delegate to the con-con and
To Pr9opose
Congo Plan
UNITED NATIONS (P) - Act-
ing Secretary-General U Thant
promised yesterday to produce a
new United Nations plan-prob-
ably next week-to deal with re-
bellious elements in the Congo.
He disclosed this at his first
news conference since taking over
Nov. 3. He also described Presi-
dent Moise Tshombe of secessionist
Katanga province as "a very un-
stable man."
For Negotiation
Tshombe is the leader with
whom the UN or the Central
Congolese government must ne-
gotiate if a successful end to the
secession is to be achieved peace-
fully.
He was commenting on Tshom-
be's charge in Elisabethville yes-
terday that United Nations of-
ficials George Ivan Smith and
Brian Urquhart provoked the Ka-
tangese paratroopers that beat
them by driving around and
around the house of their com-
mander, Gen. Norbert Muke.
Gives Reason
Tshombe, noting that the beat-
ing Tuesday night occurred dur-
ing a party for Sen. Thomas J.
Dodd (D-Conn) said it was pro-
voked to make that American
"friend of Katanga" think the
place was peopled by savages.
Meanwhile, United "Nations
sources here said another UN of-
ficial. whose recall Tshombe has
demanded was going home because
his government wanted him back.
Names O'Brienc
The official is Conor Cruise7
O'Brien of Ireland, Chief UN rep-e
resentative in Katanga provincet
and key figure in the abortive UN
military action last September tor
rid Katanga of foreign mercen-
aries. He is now at this head-t
quarters for consultation.s
The informants said Irish For-
eign Minister Frank Aiken, nowc
attending the General Assembly,
had asked and obtained O'Brien's t
release from U Thant on grounds c
his services were needed in the'
foreign office in Dublin, where y
he worked before.I
t
School Funds
Not Demanded;~
i
RICHMOND OP) - Virginia's
highest court was told yesterday 1
Prince Edward County's Board ofg
Supervisors is not required by c
law to appropriate school funds. s
The statements were contained in 1
voluminous briefs filed with the
State Supreme Court by Atty. Gen.r
Frederick T. Gay and Prince Ed- .
ward attorneys. .

member'of the education commit-
tee, said last night.
Hannah Comments
"All four schools have made this
request," Hannah said, "and I
personally see no reason why they
won't get it."
The ' education committee is
currently holding hearings around
the state; they will continue to-
day in Houghton, home of Mich-
igan Institute of Mining and
Technology.
Thursday AFL-CIO President
August Scholle urged the crea-
tion of a central coordinating
council for higher education, but
college and university officials
were cool to the suggestion.
Same Proposal
"This is essentially the same
proposal that Gov. (John B.)
Swainson presented to the Legis-
lature in January," he said. "For
a number of years some legisla-
tors have insisted upon this, but it
is the unanimous feeling among
the various institutions that we
would rather have voluntary co-
operation."
Hannah added that such a com-
mittee would have no effect on
the universities with constitution-
al status unless they voluntarily
elected to participate on the co-
ordinating council.
Could Ignore Board
Thus if all schools were grant-
ed constitutional status, the co-
ordinating board could be ignored
unless a provision for it were spe-
cifically written into the consti-
tution and made binding on the
various institutions.
In his testimony before the
committee, Hardin recommended
that each of the new boards be
appointed by the governor for a
six-year term and confirmed by
the Senate.
. He also spoke in favor of a
state income tax, as a means of
obtaining more revenue for edu-
cation.
Rusk Notes
Trade Policy
WASHINGTON (AP)- Secretary
of State Dean Rusk said yesterday1
United States foreign aid and for-
eign trade policies should work for
the same aims.7
Describing aid as a "junior part-
ner" of trade policies, he said it
would make "no sense to ask the
taxpayer to contribute to foreign
aid if we adopted trade policies
which would frustrate the aims of1
our foreign aid programs."i
He noted that next year will1
bring what he called a great debate
on United States trade policy. The1
reciprocal trade law expires nexti
year and congress is expected toi
be asked to extend and broaden
the program.
Rusk addressed the NationalI
Conference on International Eco- I
nomic and Social Development, a1
workshop of nongovernmental or-
ganizations supporting the admin-
.stration's foreign aid program.
Rusk saw a need for both bi-
ateral aid-direct United States1
grants and. loans to individual
countries - and multilateral aid1
such as joint efforts through the1
United Nations.
"The debate between the two I
methods is pointless and fruitless,"t
he said, "because both have to beN
used to their full capacity." r

peat for

Red

U.S. Views
Detrimental
Consequence
Stevenson Claims
Move Would Damage
World Confidence
UNITED NATIONS (P)-Speak-
ing in the United Nations Gen-
eral Assembly yesterday, Valer-
ian A. Zorin, Soviet deputy for-
eign minister, called for immedi-
ate seating of Communist China
and demanded the expulsion of
the Chinese Nationalists.
Following Zorin's address, Ad-
lai E. Stevenson, chief United
States delegate, denounced Com-
munist China as a reckless, bru-
tal power threatening perhaps the
very survival of mankind. He de-
clared that to seat Peiping in the
UN could shake world confidence
in the organization.
Upholds Right
Zorin upheld Peiping's right to
crush the Nationalist regime on
Taiwan by military might.
The two big powers clashed on
the opening day of a historic de-
bate on the Chinese representa-
tion issue-.
In a gesture of contempt, the
entire Soviet Bloc walked out of
the crowded blue and gold As-
sembly hall when Tingfu T. Tsi-
ang, veteran Chinese Nationalist
diplomat, took the rostrum.
Stevenson accused the Chinese
Communists of operating training
camps for young guerrillas from
Asia, Africa and Latin..America
so they can spark revolutions in
their homeland by sabotage and
violence.
Would Signify Approval
He said that expulsion of the
Chinese Nationalists would be
taken by Peiping as signifying
UN approval to launch an attack
on Formosa that would be "as
massive a resort to arms as the
world has witnessed since the end
of World War II"
"In its present mood," said
Stevenson of the Peiping regime,
"it is a massive and brutal threat
to man's struggle to better his lot
in his own way-and even, per-
haps, to man's very survival. Its
gigantic power, its reckless am-
bition, and its unconcern for hu-
man values, make it the majorj
world problem."
Warning that the "whole future1
of the United Nations is at stake,",,
he gave four principal reasons for
barring the door to the Peiping
regime:
Complete Supportl
Zorin told the Assembly ther
Chinese Communists had the com-t
plete support of the entire Com-
munist world.1
"The government of the People'sf
Republic of China has the right toc
bring liquidation of the Chiang
Kai-Shek clique to an end bothl
by peaceful means and with thel
use of armed force, and that ist
within its exclusive competencet
and nobody else's," Zorin asserted.

ANNUAL SERIES:
'U' Musical Society Plans May Festival

By MALINDA BERRY
Byron Janis, Gyorgy Sandor,
Richard Lewis, Phyllis Curtin, Lili
Chookasian, and Donald Gramm
are among the artists scheduled tc
perform in the 69th annual Ann
Arbor May Festival.
The concerts are scheduled for
May 3-6 in Hill Auditorium under
the auspices of the University
Musical Society.
Eugene Ormandy, musical di-
rector of the Philadelphia Orches-
tra, will conduct three of the con-
certs with the orchestra which has
been the center of the May Festi-
val since 1936.
Set Six Programs
The Philadelphia Orchestra will
perform six programs headlined
as Russian, British, French, Bee-
thoven, Dvorak and Strauss. The
University Choral Union will par-
ticipate in two of these concerts.
Ormandy will open with an all-
Bethoven program, May 3, in
which Janis, an American pianist,
will be featured playing the Third
Piano Concerto, Overature to "Co-
riolanus" and Symphony No. 6.
Ormandy will again conduct Sat.
May 5, in the evening, in an all-
Russian program.
Principal players for.the Phila-
delphia Orchestra will be John de-
Lancie, oboist; Lorna Munroe,
cellist; and Anshel Brusilow, con-
certmaster.
Sandor To Perform
On Sunday evening Sandor, a
professor of piano at the Univer-
sity, will perform "Burleske for
Piano and Orchestra" in a Richard.
Strauss program. Brusilow will be
featured in the Tone Poem, "Ein
Heldenleben."
Thor Johnson, will be guest

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conductor on Friday for the Uni-
versity Choral Union in "Dona
Nobis Pacem" by Vaughan Wil-
liams with soloists Phyllis Curtin
and Donald Gramm. Music of a
contemporary British composer,
William Walton, will comprise the
balance of the program, including
"Partita for String Orchestra" and
excerpts from his opera "Troilus
and Cressida" featuring Richard
Lewis, tenor, and Miss Curtin,
soprano.
William Smith, assistant con-
ductor of the Philadelphia Orches-
tra; will lead a program of all
French music on Saturday after-
noon. Included will be a special
work written by Francaix for the
Principal soloist, John deLancie;
Suite, "The Flower Clock" for oboe
and orchestra.

Lorne Munroe, principal cellist,
will perform Lalo's Concerto for
cello. Other French composers
represented on this program will
be Gretry, Milhaud, and Ravel.
On Sunday afternoon the! first
Ann Arbor performance of Dvor-
ak's "Requiem Mass" will be pre-
sented by the Choral Union. Solo-
ists for this concert will be Miss
Curtin, soprano; Lili Chookasian,
contralto; Lewis, tenor;, and
Gramm, bass. Johnson will con-
duct again.
Details of all programs will be
completed and announced in Feb-
ruary. Series ticket orders are now
being accepted. Single concert
tickets will go on sale beginning
March 15. Information is available
in the offices of the University
Musical Society, Burton Tower.

BYRON JANIS
...pianist

*i
Viet Nam Crisis Too Grave
To Call. Ambassador Home
WASHINGTON MP)-United States officials said yesterday the
situation in Communist-menaced South Viet Nam is too delicate for
the United States to consider calling home Ambassador Frederick E.
Nolting, Jr. for consultations at present.
There have been published reports that Nolting may be summon-
ed temporarily if talks fail to bring reforms in the South Viet Nam
government. Apparently some United States officials fear these re-
ports may have an adverse effect

May Raise
Bank Rates
WASHINGTON (A') - The na-
tion's banks were authorized last
night to pay up to four per cent
interest on some savings deposits.
Announced reasons for the move
were to "increase freedom of com-
petition" and help the country's
balance of payments situation.
The 4 per cent maximum will
be effective Jan. 1 on all savings
and time deposits left in the banks
for one year or more. For the
past five years, the maximum had
been three per cent.
The action was announced
jointly by the Federal Reserve
Board and the Federal Deposit
Insurance Corp. It will apply; to
more than 13,000 banks within
the jurisdiction of those agencies.
In a statement explaining its
move. the Reserve Board said the
four per cent rate would permit
commercial banks to compete
more effectively for savings de-
posits. They will now be in a
position to match, in some cases.
the generally higher interest rates
that have been offered by savings
and loan associations.

on current negotiations in Saigon.
. Nolting has been given instrue-
tions by President John F. Ken-
nedy to discuss specific and urgent
recommendations arising from the
mission of Gen. Maxwell D. Tay-
lor to South Viet Nam last month.
These discussions still are in
progress, officials said, and noth-
ing would be gained by taking a
threatening attitude toward Pres-
ident Ngo Dinh Diem.
It is now expected that some
cooling-off period may be requir-
ed before Diem could be persuad-
ed to take steps urged by the
United States.
Diem is recognized here as a
stubborn and courageous leader,
subject to heavy psychological
pressures.
He is almost entirely dependent
upon United States aid to keep
his government going under the
mounting expenses of the guerrilla
war with the Communist Viet
Cong.
U.S. Suggests
Construction
'Of A-Shelters
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - The Penta-
gon's Civil Defense chief urged
everybody who can today to go
ahead and build fallout shelters.
Steuart L. Pittman, Assistant
Secretary of Defense for Civil De-
fense, announced the start of a
nationwide survey to tag the
buildings best suited for public
shelters, but he said:
Urges Building
"I think that people who have
back yards and basements and
have the means to do it should
go ahead and build minimum
shielding."
Pittman said that while the
building of private shelters would
not solve the problem for every-
body it would fit the needs of
"quite a number of people."
Speaks to Press
He told a news conference, every-
body should have some plan of
where to go and what to take with
them in the event of a warning of
nuclear attack. He mentioned
apartment dwellers as one group
that likely would' have to rely'
on public shelters.
The Defense Department will
use a yellow and black sign to
identify fallout shelters in build-
ings and other structures around

Men Beaten
In McComb

By The Associated Press

McCOMB - Despite increased
police vigilance and the mayor's
promise to suppress violence, dis-
orders erupted on the streets of
McComb yesterday with groups of
white men attacking visiting
newsmen.
' Four white men attacked Don
Uhrbrock and Don Underwood of
Life Magazine and Simmons Fen-
tress of Time Magazine. The at-
tackers pushed Uhrbrock through
a plate glass window.
Attack Photographer
Later in the day, a group of six
white youths attacked Associated
Press Photographer Fred Kauf-
man. One of them hit him three
times behind the right ear be-
fore Kaufman reached the office
of the McComb Enterprise Jour-
nal Newspaper.
When new Negro "freedom rid-
ers" arrived from Baton Rouge to
test segregated facilities in the
McComb bus terminal, 'a group of
white menucursed other newsmen
whom police hustled into city hall
for protection. The new riders ap-
parently left McComb quickly by
car.
To Ask Injunction
Mayor C. H. Douglas and other
city officials said they would ask
for a federal court injunction to
prevent the influx of more "free-
dom riders" into the explosive
McComb bus station.
They said they would ask that
the injunction be directed against
the Congress of Racial Equality.
in Washington Atty. Gen. Rob-
ert F. Kennedy congratulated of-
ficials of McComb on their efforts
to end racial violence.
Gives Congratulations
In a statement issued last night,
Kennedy said :
"Department of Justice repre-
sentatives in McComb. have re-
ported that Mayor C. H. Douglas,
Police Chief George Guy, and the
officers and men of the' McComb
police department have maintain-
ed law and order under tense and;
difficult circumstances.
"I congratulate them. The sit-
uation still is tense and I hope
that all persons will continue to
respect and obey the orders of;
the police."

EUGENE ORMANDY A
... conductor

PHYLLIS CURTIN
... soprano

HOME OPENER:
SM'Third Period Goals Beat Tech, 3-1
ByDAVE ANDREW9 S,:
Associate Sports Editor
Two boom-boom goals midway>.
through the third period keyed
Michigan to an impressive 3-1
victory over'struggling Michigan
Tech last night before some 3,000
opening night fans at the Col-
liseum.
' But it wasn't supposed to be
that easy. The Huskies were picked
along with the Wolverines to chal-
en e D n e's defending : :.. .chain-::r~'::::":::: ::.."."v._ : :_ : :: s :i:":"
posfor Western Cllegiate.,:.'''>>><
Hockey Association supremacy. a..
.<Maybe it was first game fitters,
or mayb twarh Mcianie
but the Huskies, despite trailing:..
by only one goal after 47 minutes

STALINISM:
Pole Leader
'Challenges
Soviet Policy
WARSAW (P)-A Polish Con
munist Party Central Committ
member has challenged the Ru
sians to prove to the world th
Stalin-type dictatorship is not
inevitable stage in Communi
development.
The challenge was put forth
Prof. Oscar Lange, a leading P
lish economist, in a speech at t
recent ninth plenum of the Poli
United Workers (Communis
Party Central Committee.
His remarks were published ye
terday~by the political weeb
"Polityka."
Gave Up Citizenship
Lange once was a United Stat
citizen, but gave up his citize
ship to become Poland's ambass
dor to Washington in 1945. He w,
Poland's representative on 0
United. Nations security council
1946 and 1947:
Lange spoke in favor of the r
velations of Stalinist crimes
the recent. 22nd Soviet Party Col
gress in Moscow. But he con tr
dicted the Soviet contention th
responsibility for the Stalini
"cult of the individual"s lay wi+
Stalin himself and a small grog.
around him.
"We .know, as Marxists, that t:
phenomenon of the cult of ti
individual cannot be bioug]

Prfh'Howa~hrd R~. Jones of the

: I

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