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December 09, 1961 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1961-12-09

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PANHEL
PLAN
See Page 4

Y

Sir
Seventy-One Years of Editorial Freedom

I~AiIFF

CLOUDY, COLDER
High--33
Low--16
Light snow this afternoon,
continuing through Sunday

VOL. LXXII, No. 68 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1961 SEVEN CENTS

SIX PAGES

L

'MICHIGAN IMAGE':
Propose Legislation for IST

By CAROLINE DOW
Special To The Daily
LANSING-The interim commit-
tee on Michigan economic growth
heard specific proposals on legis-
lation supporting the University's
Institute of Science and Tech-
nology and debated the 'Michigan
image' at their open hearing here
yesterday.
Committee chairman Gilbert
Bursley (R-Ann Arbor) presided
over the hearings which heard
recommendations from Roblee

Morris
Of Spc

Calls

for

Martin, chairman of the Michi-
gan Industrialist Ambassadors,
State Chamber of Commerce vice-
president Harry R. Hall, Greater
Detroit Board of Commerce gen-
eral manager Willis H. Hall, in-
dustrialist Robert L. Gage, Rep.
Robert Wallron (R-Grosse Point)
and UAW research director Wood-
row Ginsberg.
Propose Changes
W. H. Hall, Harry R. Hall and
Robert Gage proposed legislation
to change the bad business climate
of Michigan while Ginsberg charg-

Seeks UN Boycott Against
South Africa's Racial Policy

OSLO UP) - Nobel Peace Prize
winner Albert John Luthuli called
last night for a United Nations-
sponsored boycott of his native
South Africa to force its white
supremacist government to pull
down the color bars.
The deposed Zulu chief also told
a news conference he had receiv-
ed a message of congratulations,
from President John F. Kennedy.
Luthuli is here to receive the 1960
Peace Prize awarded him for his
efforts to win equal rights for
nonwhites in South Africa.
The UN General Assembly Nov.
28 voted new denunciation of
South Africa's racial policies but
ruled out at that time possible
expulsion from the organization
or punitive boycotts. Luthuli said
the individual action of some na-
tions in boycotting South African
goods has been welcomed by Ne-
gro readers in South Africa.
"Personally I wish pressure
would be brought to pear on the
South African government. The
United Nations should carry on
this move by single states in or-
der to get South Africa to a point
where it is forced to listen to
world opinion," he said.
Luthuli said he saw little hope
that the present nationalist gov-
ernment would ever change its at-
titude.
"It is too far committed to the
Apartheid policy ever to change.
What we hope is that outside pres-
sure might make the electorate
take stock of the situation and act
accordingly," he said.
Luthuli, temporarily released
from confinement by the South
African government so he could
make the trip to Oslo, used every
opportunity at the press confer-
ence to lash out at the nationalist
government's racial policies.
Luthuli will receive his award
Sunday. The 1961 Peace Prize will
be awarded posthumpusly to the
late UN Secretary-General Dag
Hammarskjold.
Negotiations
Broken Off
By Dominicans
By The Associated Press
SANTO DOMINGO - Govern-
ment and opposition representa-
tives broke up a 12-hour nego-
tiating session last night without
agreement on a formula to solve
the country's political crisis.
But they agreed to meet again
today.
The National Civic Union, larg-
est of the opposition groups, had
warned failure to reach agree-
ment would cause it to withdraw
from the talks and "let events
take a natural course"-presum-
ably prolongation of the general
strike.
After the recess, Civic Union
officials declined to comment on
developments, but the group's ap-
parent willingness to put aside its
earlier now-or-never ultimatum
hinted at some progress.
Opposition sources said the bas-
is for the talks was a proposal for
a ruling seven-man junta to be
headed by President Joaquin Bal-
aguer, who would resign before
the end of the year. The govern-
ment rejected this Thursday night.
The opposition then charged
that the plan originally was pre-
sented by government representa-.
tives and approved by Balaguer,
but was subsequently vetoed at a
meeting of armed forces chief
Gen. Pedro Rodriguez Echavarria
and high cabinet and congression-
al leaders.

ed legislative ineptness as the
problem, stating that industry was
using the myth of "bad climate"
to block or retard social legisla-
tion. Waldron said that changing
the climate won't help, "we have
to change Michigan," he said.
The only unified note was legis-
lative support of University re-
search. specifically designating IST
as meritorius of support. Gins-
berg's first proposal stated:
"Greater development of facilities
at the University is essential to
Michigan's preparation for the fu-
ture demands of industry.
Provide Leaders
"Such resources can well provide
for the research leadership so
vital to industries engaged in the
development of atomic energy,
automation and electronics a'nd'
other techniques of modern pro-
duction." he said.
Unemployment and workmen's
compensation, property taxes and
assessment procedures were hit
by Hall and Hall and Gage dis-
cussed and advocated extending
to Michigan municipalities the
right to purchase real estate for
industrial development purposes.
Ask Coordination
Martin supported Gage's pro-
posal and advocated the establish-
ment of a Greater Michigan Au-
thority for coordination and an
industrial FHA program.
Waldron implied that any legis-
lation°would 'not aid Michigan
unless both parties agreed not to
change or alter its intent by using
administrative rulings backed by
the Supreme Court.
"If the nation knew that we
would stick to the principles of
limited government, then Michi-
gan would have a boom," he said.
Laws such as the unemployment
compensation were changed by
these procedures, he said.
Produce Workers
Ginsberg called for better co-
ordination of economic develop-
ment, studies into the future needs
of the state in the type of trained
personel and educational coordi-
nation to produce these trained
workers. He also hit the tax struc-
ture, asking that the new tax
structure be based on equity for
the individual and to shift busi-
ness taxes from fixed costs to
profits.
The hearings will continue and1
specific legislation will be drafted
from them, Bursley said. He and;
his vice-chairman, Sen. John H.
Stahlin (D-Belding) accompanied
by other legislators will hold hear-
ings in Northeast and Southern
Michigan next month to hear
specific - complaints and sugges-
tions from business and labor in
those areas.

Joint Board -an Old Id

DEAN RUSK
.aids Viet Nam

US.,

Allies

cial

ALBERT LUTHULI
. asks boycott
BIG TEN:
Bowl Talks
Renewed.
CHICAGO (R) -- The Big Ten
voted 6-4 yesterday to renew talks
on a Rose Bowl contract with the
West Coast's Big Five.
In previous contract talks the
West Coast Conference approached
the Big Ten representatives, but
now the roles are reversed. In
negotiating for a new contract, the
Big Ten is fully aware that the
Big Five may prefer to "play the
field" in an attempt to -get the best
available team in the "nation in-
stead of being tied to a contract.
Michigan Votes in Favor
Ohio State, Wisconsin, Illinois
and Northwestern voted against
contract talks and Michigan, Mich-
gan State, Purdue, Indiana, Iowa
and Minnesota for it.
The Big Ten wants a contract
similar to the old one, running an
indefinite period with a two-year
notice for cancellation by either
party.
It also insists that no Big Ten
school can make the trip twice in
succession whether it is champion
or not.
The West Coast champion auto-
matically becomes the host team.
Non-Repeater Rule
It is the non-repeater stand of
the Big Ten that may be a bone of
contention. It is thought that Wil-
bur Johns, UCLA athletic director,
is dead set against it, wanting only
the Big Ten's best-the cham-
pion-to make the trip. His influ-
ence is greatly respected through-
out the Big Five.
At present there is no contract
See 'ROSE,' Page 6

Call for Aid
To VietNam
WASHINGTON (R)-The United
States and other allied countries
are actively discussing additional
aid to South Viet Nam so it can
block a Communist drive which
poses a threat to world peace.
Secretary of State Dean Rusk
made this disclosure at a news
conference yesterday, immediate-
ly following release of a 155-page
State Department "White Paper"
on Viet Nam. This document spell-
ed out a "clear and present dan-
ger" of a Communist take-over by
North Viet Nam, supported by the
rest of the Communist world.
Threatens Peace
Rusk declared anew that North
Viet Nam's campaign of subver-
sion, terror and armed infiltra-
tion of South Viet Nam is a ser-
ious threat to world peace.
He said the State Department
White Paper makes clear that
South Viet Nam needs additional
help if it is not to be overrun by
the Reds.
Rusk did not name the other
nations now discussing aid for
South Viet Nam. But it is known
that consultations were heldat
the State Department Thursday
with other representatives of the
Southeast Asia Treaty Organiza-
tion.
SEATO Allies
Besides the United States, SEA-
TO includes Britain, France, Thai-
land, the Philippines, Pakistan,
Australia, and New Zealand.
The purpose of the special em-
phasis by Rusk and the issuance
of the formal White Paper was to
alert world opinion to the danger
in South Viet Nam and to justify
additional help, despite the 1954
Geneva agreement, which theoret-
ically ended the fighting in Viet
Nam.
Foresees Results
The State Department White
Paper foresaw these consequences
of a Communist victory in all
Viet Nam:
"It would doubtless seal the fate
of Laos, where the Communists
already control about half the
country.
"Cambodia's precarious neutral-
ity would be subjected to heavy
and steadily increasing pressures.
"The present balance of forces
between independent and Commu-
nist states in Asia would be tipped
perilously if Viet Nam, Cambodia
and Laos fell under Communist
domination."

By PATRICIA O'CONNOR
Placing Wayne State Univer-
sity under the constitutional
jurisdictiondof the Regents is
not a new idea.
The proposal which will soon
be made by Jack Faxon (D-
Detroit) to the Constitutional
Convention hearkens back to
January, 1959, when WSU Pres-
ident Clarence B. Hilberry sug-
gested merger with the Univer-
sity.
Hilberry's proposal arose at
the time when WSU was near-
ing completion of a three-year
transition period from city uni-
versity to state institution. With
the state legislature meeting
that month, Hilberry thought
the time seemed appropriate to
enact legislation calling for an
appointive board to govern
WSU until July 1, when it would
officially become a state insti-
tution.
Stresses Autonomy
Hilberry stressed that both
universities would be autono-
mous and co-ordinated main-
taining complete organizational
structure. No branch arrange-
ment would prevail.
The plan met with some sup-
port because of the possibility
of reducing duplication of ef-
fort. Hilberry saw the co-ordi-

Tax

nation as providing an end to
needless competition.
University President Harlan
Hatcher agreed that greater
economy could possibly be
achieved, but said the initiative
must be left to Wayne.
Politics Enters
Politics entered the arena al-
most immediately. Hilberry was
accused-of seeking the alliance,
to insure favorable support by
the state legislature for Wayne
when it came under state con-
trol that July. While a six-man
governing board elected in
Wayne County might consist of
all Democrats subject to conflict
with the Republican controlled
legislature, WSU under the con-
trol of the University Board of
Regents presumably would be
free of this possibility.
When a bill proposing the ap-
pointment of a board for WSU
was proposed to the legislature,
politics entered again with the
Democrats defeating the bill.
Public election of a six-member
board took place as scheduled in
April.
Hopes Dim
The election of a board dim-,
med hopes for a joint operation
of the two schools. Members of
an appointive board, not influ-
enced by the thought of losing

a job, might have beer
ceptive to objectively
ing a merger, accordi
vocates of appointmei
While the importan
in the legislature'se
seen by some, was t
Republicans from gait
on the board, reporte
spread opposition t
existed among faculti
schools.
This concern expr
1959 by opponents to
ger would seem to be
which is anticipated
Faxon (D-Detroit)
soon propose his plan
con. In indicating tha
would not erase the
identities of the severE
Faxon touches upon i
by opponents to thez
1959.
While recognition
accorded the advantag
schools resulting from
some WSU faculty mer
that Wayne would n
become subjugated toi
University and wouldr
being pegged as a b
Michigan rather than
Lynn Bartlett, super
of public instruction,
berry's 1959 statement
words, "Schools are a]
be different."

Passage
Package
Would Allot:
New Funds
n more re-
consider-
*ng to ad-
nt.
t concern Senator Proposes
action, a
oprevent $150 Million Sum 1
ning tsI For Capital Outlay
dly wide-
o merger By MICHAEL HARRAH
es of both
Asserting that "I do not initiate
essed in legislation which will not pass,"
the mer- Sen. Carlton A. Morris (R-Kala-
the same mazoo) yesterday announced he
by Jack would move to re-enact special
who will taxes on cigarettes and telephone
n to con- bills to finance capital expansion
t his plan for the state's colleges and uni-
separate versities.
al schools, The two taxes, which were a part
deas held of the $50 million emergency tax
merger of package that expired on June 30,
would provide for $150 million In
was then capital outlay funds for higher
es to both education, only $25 million short
a merger, of the $175 million requested by
mbers felt the State Council of College Presi-
ecessarily dents on Wednesday.
the senior But Speaker of the House Don
not escape R. Pears (R-Buchanan) was not as
ranch of confident as Morris.
an equal. Other Demands
intendent "There will also be demands to
met Hil- use these additional funds in other
with the ways," he said. "Pressure will be
nd should brought to bear on the Legislature
by other agencies; mental health,
for instance."
He said allotting the full revenue
from the taxes to educational con-
struction "would not be easy."
Pears noted the special taxes
would not be enacted as temporary
measures but permanent ones, and
he thought there might be some
opposition to earmarking such a
tax on a permanent basis.
Bonding Program
hat the fig- Michigan State University Presi-
dent John A. Hannah proposed to
e as asaff a meeting of Morris' subcommittee
uich his staff on educational needs Wednesday
It was not that the capital outlay program
some of the be financed through a bonding
l. But it was program, but Morris reported that
d. the various schools have indicated
ort they would support a "pay-as-you-
t he would go" plan.
ther report Pears said bonding had been
y, after con- frownedupon by the Legislature
in the past because of the expense.
future more The Speaker announced Repub-
have to be lican legislators will meet in
y explained Lansing Dec. 16 to chart their .
had thor- legislative program for the coming
an that they year. He said that the GOP will
ject began, outline a program "founded in
a matter of fact, not fancy, and related to
the fact that practical aspects of government
ble to com- rather than theory."
wanted it," Moderate Plan
The caucus expects to hear the
results of the legislative program
study made by the 'moderate' Re-
.uceS publican senators who have been
meeting regularly since August.
. Pears said the GOP would un-
tl doubtedly hammer out its stand
, on special taxes then, and he said
ected that capital expansion for higher
education would- definitely bea
RCUS part of the Republican program.
The eight moderates, including
aid to Mich- Sen. Stanley Thayer (R-Ann Ar-
will not af- bor) drew up the Traverse City
ents to the Pact outlining a complete pro-
surer San- gram for legislation and tax revi-
sterday. sion. They had attempted to re-
e lower pay- tam part of the nuisance taxes

s were caus- last spring but failed to win sup-
the amount port.

CHARGE $28,000 WASTE:
Rap U' Study of Airport Ne

Arrest Seven
After Boycott
CLARKSDALE, Miss. (M)-Seven
Negroes were arrested Thursday
on charges of "withholding trade"
from downtown merchants.
The arrests followed a boycott
by Negroes against white merch-
ants for what the National Asso-
ciation for the Advancement of
Colored People called discrimina-
tory practices.
The seven, including Aaron
Henry, state NAACP president,
were arrested by city police un-
der a section of the Mississippi
state code that prohibits "con-
spiracy . . . to prevent others from
exercising lawful trade or call-
ing."

t
7
7
t
{
{
7
7
l

By ELLEN SILVERMAN
A recently submitted report
done by University transportation
experts has been criticized as in-
adequate by both the press and the
state agency which paid for it.
The report, costing $28,000, was
a study of future Michigan air-
port needs. James D. Ramsey,
French Policy
On Terrorists
Stepped-up
PARIS (A)-The French gov-
ernment yesterday filed charges
of plotting against the state
against seven condemned leaders
of *the Algeria-based Secret Ar-
my organization.
The government is stepping up
its campaign against the Secret
Army under a decree that dissolv-
ed the terrorist organization in
the eyes of the law, and makes
it a criminal offense to give it any
kind of support. The decree was
published early yesterday.
The seven include former ex-
Gens. Raoul Salan, Edmond Jou-
haad and Paul Gardy. All seven
were sentenced to death in ab-
sentia for their leading roles in
the abortive generals' revolt in
Algiers last April. None have been
captured.

yesterday noted that the survey
"did not accomplish all we want-
ed."
The Detroit Free Press, on Nov.
27, said that the report "can be
used for little more than lighting
fires. We hope it is. What Ram-
sey has now is a canceled check.
For all practical purposes, ne has
nothing more."
Compile Study
The five part report was sub-
mitted to the Michigan Depart-
ment of Aeronautics in August,
three years after the contract was
signed. The Transportation Insti-
tute compiled the study, under
the direction of Prof. James C.
Kohl, director of the institute.
Ramsey commented that the
Free Press article was an edi-
torial and "a little exaggerated.
The report is not completely
wasted but it must serve only as
a basis. It was not what we want-
ed."
Prof. John C. Kohl of the Trans-
portation Institute now on leave
in Washington, D.C. and head of
the group which compiled the re-
port, said .that he had "no com-
ment" for the press.
Reports Inadequate
"I don't want to argue the case
in the newspapers. Ramsey will
have to contact me about the re-
port's inadequacies," he noted.
He also added that he was now
unaware of the complete nature of

Michigan

aeronautics director,

of the criticism levele
port.
Ramsey explained t
ures given would serv
outline for the plan wh
must now expand."
completely wasteful;s
information was usefu
not enough," he adde
Consider Reps
Ramsey noted tha
consider having ano
done by the University
sideration.
Although in the f
understanding would
accomplished, Ramse
that his department
oughly outlined the pla
wanted before the pro
"It was not simply
misunderstanding butt
the institute was una
plete the survey as we
he said.
State Reds
School Ai4
'UJ' Unaffi
By DAVID MA
A reduction in state2
igan school districtsv
fect the state's paym
University, state trey
ford A. Brown said ye
Brown noted that th
ments to public school
ed by a decrease in
collected through state
sales taxes which are
for public education.
He termed reports ti
is using school funds
operating expenses a
ate" adding that he
financial crisis in the
cal year.
Earmarked Ta
"The collections fro
ed taxes simply fell shl
we expected. All thei
lected for schools has
out to them.
"Customarily, any d
the $205 per pupil giv
school district is made
Legislature with an ap
out of the general fund
Public school pay
made in six installme
the year out of earn
money. Only three-qu
payment was made in

COBO HALL DEBUT:
M' Icers Outskate Toronto's Varsity Blues, 8-3

By JIM BERGER
Special To The Daily
DETROIT-The Michigan hockey team outskated, outplayed and
outscored a crippled Toronto team 8-3 last night before the largest
paying crowd in the history of Cobo Hall's conveption arena.
From the very outset it was evident to the 6,675 fans who paid
to see the first intercollegiate game to be held in Detroit that the
Wolverines were a superior team. The Michgain team had the game
in complete control, scoring three times in the first period, twice in
the second frame and three times in the closing period.
Toronto Handicapped
Toronto's Varsity Blues, handicapped by the loss of defenseman
Mike Elik, who did not make the trip, and an injury to starting
defenseman Dave Chambers in the first period, were never in the
game.
The. victory was the Wolverines' fourth straight of the season
with no defeats. They will be seeking their fifth straight tonight when
the twn teams rclash main at the Coliseum.

e liquor and
earmarked
hat the state
for general
s "inaccur-
foresaw no
present fis-
axes
m earmark-
ort of what
money col-
been paid
eficit below
ven to each
up by the
propriation
."
ments are
ents during
marked tax
arters of a
August andj

I

Report Accord
On Committee

UNITED NATIONS (') - The
Soviet Union and the United
States were reported last night to
have agreed on the makeup of a
new 18-nation committee to nego-
tiate on disarmament.
An informed diplomat said the
agreement was reached at a' one
hour and 15-minute conference be-
tween Soviet delegate Vaierian A.
Zorin and United States delegate
Adlai E. Stevenson at Stevenson's
headquarters.
The diplomat told reporters the
makeup of the committee is sub-
ject to the approval of other in-
terested countries, which will now
be consulted.

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