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,.LXXIII, No. 153
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, APRIL 26, 1963
Romney Praises Legislature
Despite Failure of Wage Bill
By The Associated Press
LANSING -- Despite the re-
sounding defeat of ,the much-de-
bated minimum wage bill, a pet
project of Gov. George Romney,/
the governor yesterday termed the
current session of the state Legis-
lature "the most productive in
many, many years."
The governor, in a post-mortemn
of the climatic wrap-up of the
PROF. GEORGE: H. T. KIMBLE
. .. African outlook
regular business of the Legislature,
had this to say: "We have accom-
plished la remarkable proportion
of our program in this session.
The fact that the minimum wage
bill went right down to the wire
after being written off earlier in
the session indicates it will have
an improved chance next year."
Romney said he expects to be
accused by his political foes of
having "sold out-"--by failing to
gain the minimum wage bill.
But he says he is convinced
there were elements in both par-
ties-IDemocrats as well as Re-
publicans--who contributed to the
delays that caused the controver-
sial bill to die at the passage
e dagreed with house Speaker
Allison Green (R-Kingston), who
much pressur for aresolution to
extend the deadlinie and give new
life to the wage bill could have-
in his words-"put other parts of
the program in serious jeopardy."
Resolutions of that type, Rom-
ney said, involved more than .just
one kind of legislation, and he
added that "there was evidence to
show support and opposition on
minimum wage in both parties."
The House had killed the mini-
mum wage bill by voting down a
resolution which would have ex-
tended the deadline for passage of
as yet unresolved bills.
Romney seemed pleased by the
fact that practically all of the
legislation for which he has
fought have passed both houses
of the legislature, while those~ dif-
ferences of opinion which do exist
in certain bills are expected to be
easily reconciled before the Legis-
lature packs up and goes home for
Among these bills are a mea-
sure to require public transport
for p arochial s col chlrn
strike benefits decision and a con-
gressional redistricting plan.
In the meantime, Senate last-
minute maneuvering did sway
with two major port development
bills, despite efforts by Sen. Ray-
mond D. Dzendzel (D-Detroit) to
resurrect them after the wr
tabled Monday night. e ee
Of these measures, one would
have lowered the percentage of
voters necessary for approval of
a port bond- issue from 60 to 51.
The other would have allowed
ports to establish "foreign trade
zones" into which foreign goods
Other Senate bills cut off at the
deadline would have set state li-
censing of sanitarians and allowed
a liquor license for the Capital
City Airport .near Lansing.
could be brought duty-free for
processing or manufacturing and
then shipped out again.
By WILLIAM BENOIT
The installation of hidden mic-
rophones in the interrogation
rooms of Ann Arbor's new city hall
came under fire yesterday from
Prof. Nicholas Kazarinoff of the
Prof. Kazarinoff, vice-chairman
of the local chapter of the Ameri-
can Civil Liberties Union, noted
that "the ACLU will certainly look
into the matter, because we're
very apprehensive of attempts to
take evidence from an alleged
criminal when he is not entirely
aware of the circumstances."
Although there may be a legal
basis for such action, it could
constitute a grave moral wrong,
An assistant to the chief of
police noted that the person be-
ing interrogated "would probably
not be told of the microphone's
"However, we (the police depart-
ment) could not use the tapes in
a court of law," he said.
But City Attorney Jacob Fahr-
ner noted that "the tapes could
be used as court evidence without
the subject's knowledge, as long
as he were told what he said could
be used agais i.
Prof. Jerold Israel of the Law
School maintained that the use
of microphones in this manner
would not be illegal, under the
federal constitution, if the subject
Is not coerced into answering.
Prof. Israel drew a parallel be-
tween the use of microphones and
the older method of having the
interrogator take a transcript of
the answers. He noted that the
use of machines is not uncommon
in modern police departments
throughout the country.
To Observe in Laos
VIENTIANE ()P)-A truce team of the International Control Com-
mission established observation of the Plaine des Jarres on a catch as
catch can basis yesterday.
Barred from territory of the pro-Communist Pathet Lao, Cana-
dian, Polish and Indian representatives of the three-nation commission
flew by two helicopters to defense lines of Gen Kong Le's outnumbered
neutral troops to launch the field survey.
Informed sources said the foreign experts will be shuttled to and
from Vientiane daily to oversee a local cease-fire agreement that has
kept the strategic northern pla-
By MdARILYN KORAL
"All over Africa there is an
approach to living as raitional and
reasonable as we like to think ours
is," Prof. George H. T. Kimble of
Indiana University said in a lec-
"However, the outlook for Africa
warrants anxiety because there
aeanumber of things clouding
Aproblem besetting ithe emer-
gent African nations is population
shortage. "Of the 28 countries
g aining their freedom since 1956
only four have populations as large
as that of Michigan," he said.
Limited trade commodities com-
bine with "tin cup budgets" to pro-
duce a major problem for the new
nations, Kimble explained.
"The African environment has
often proven too much for man,
or man and his machines too much
for the environment. At any rate,
the cost of production and market-
ing has consistently priced African
products out of the market," he
An increasingly serious problem
on the continent is the growing
'gap lbetween the Africans' view of
their needs and their meager
ability to supply them. Kimble es-
tmated $100 as the average yearly
ucome for Africans.
"The typical African worker can
buy none of the modern conven-
iences which he is now realizig
are within the reach of the Euro-
pean wvorker. The gap between
poverty and riches for the African
is the difference between a one
acre plot with a hovel on it and
a 1000 acre plot with a mansion
on it," Kimble said.
As a result of their recent aware-
ness of possible consumer luxur-
ies, Africans are evidencing an in-
creasing tendency to "listen to
anybody who promises removal of
the inequalities they confront-~
"Thiradvisors can turn otto
be Chinese Communists, Comnmon
Market specialists or Peace' Corps-
men. But we should noV be sur-
prised if the persons they listened
to today they disregard omor'row,"
But in the West's relations with
Africa, we have yet to lose our
fondness for our own cherished
fok ay nd our cnepfo
The House recently passed and
bil cangn th ame of Ferris
Institute to Ferris State College.
Included in the bill was an
amendment recommended by the
erris Board in Control stating
thtthe school will neve ith
teau relatively quiet since Sunday.
Neutralist Premier Prince Sou-
vanna Phouma promoted the as-
signment of the truce team, saying
it could at least determine who
was doing the shooting. The neu-
tralists troops, heavily battered in
the fighting that broke out March
31, were his followers in the Lao-
tian civil war of 1960-62.
Itwas disclosed thatar Ko Le
er, has re-established a command
post on the Plaine. He had moved
his headquarters last week to Mu-
onk Phan, eight miles to the West.
How long the ICC observation
will continue is a question.
A Peking broadcast reported
Deputy Premier Prince Souphan-
ouvong, Souvanna's pro-Commu-
nist half-brother, indicated in an
interview Wednesday he opposed
even occasional truce team flights
to the region.
Souphanouvong. whose Pathet
Lao headquarters are in the Plaine
area at Khang Khay, was quoted
as saying a cease-fire agreement
must be reached among all three
factions represented in the gov-
ernment - Conservative, Neutral
and Leftist-before the commis-
sion would have the right to su-
pervise the peace.
Informed sources here, however,
said.- Souvanna emphasized that
Souphanouvong agreed with his
arrangement for ICC observation
to be set up temporarily near
Kong Le's headquarters.
Canadian officials in Ottawa
utmoyst to maed thupervisory
machinery as effective as possible.
Rusnak To Act
In SG ole
By BURTON MICHAELS
In his first Union Board of Di-
rectors meeting as Union president
Raymond Rusnak, '64, pledged last
night to act on Student Govern-
ment Council "as an individual,
although I cannot help but be in-
fluenced by the interests of the
In matters where Union interest
and his personal beliefs differ,
Rusnak promised to ("take the
stand I believe best in the Union's
At board meetings he plans only
to. vote "to make or break a tie
except where I feel it necessary
that the president go on record
on an issue."
The Board last night extended
use of the Union swimming pool
to male faculty members and vol-
unteered to accept jointly with the
League fiscal and administrative
responsibility from S G C for
Homecoming Weekend next fall.
Any profits made on Homecoming
will be applied first to the debt
to the Union and League incurred
by last fall's Homecoming.
Students at the Dearborn Cen-
ter who pay Union life member-
ship fees may now use Union f a-
cilities, the finance committee re-
ported. The committee has also
directed the general manager to
arrange for the renovation of 20
hotel rooms and to expend $300
for an architect to design re-
furbishing of the middle room of
By THOMAS DE VUIES
Special To The Daily
WASHINGTON (CPS) -Presi-
dent Hurst P. Anderson of Ameri-
can. University and the Associa-
tIon of American Colleges called
for a "grand design" fhr American
education as a three-day student
conference on federal education
opened here yesterday.
He told the Federal Aid to Edu-
cation Conference that compre-
hensive planning to replace the
"hodge-podge of ideas' that now
hinder educational progress.
Hurst's speech was the first in
the three conferences, sponsored
by the United Statse .National
Student Association and 20 other
"Both parties agree," Ander-
son said, "that education needs
help. The problem is, just what
kind of help and where it is to
D'elegates noted that the United
States is the only major country
that does not now have a system
of central universities and an
overall plan for higher education.
"We must consider," Anderson
said, "how we are to expand edu-
cation as the population demands
and federal assistne a te ways
in which higher education is now
supported and noted that only
federal help can be expanded
enough to fill present needs.
Now, he said, those interested
must agree on common goals and
methods. Without the "grand de-
sign," he warned, "we are going
to move into an era of opportun-
ism in education.
Today, the second day of the
conference will feature visits by
the delegates with their Senators
and Representatives to argue for
federal aid to education, and
workshop sessions on various as-
pects of the problem.
One of the sessions will be head-
ed by Ralph Kaplan, former chair-
man of the Student Government
Council committee on the Univer-
SAction Political Party accepted
to be submitted to Student Gov-'
er mt Council for offcilrecog-
nito n,Cand changed its ne
Party ina u the orgniztin's scnd
meeting, lasto nht. secnd
Michael Lewis, '63, was appoint-
ed acting chairman of Action, arnd
Johnnie DeBernard, '63, acting
recording secretary. *
The purpose of Action is to rep-
resent a moderate position on is-
sues where action is to be taken,
such as women's hours, ex-officio
officers on SGC and admninistra-
Wagon Tr To Launch
'Wa-Out West' Weekend
By KAREN MARGOLIS
The weather pr og n os is for
Spring Weekend 1963 is good, re-
ports Michal Schover, '65, and
Loyal Eldridge, '64BAd, the gener-
al co-chairmen of "Way-Out
Miss Schover also says that the
money is coming in well.
Any profitsi made on the week-
end will be given to charity, but,
according to Eldridge, "the design
for Spring Weekend is for fun, and
it is not set up to make a profit."
Beware of Wagons
The weekend will officially open
at 3:15 this afternoon with a cov-
ered wagon parade from Hill Aud.
to Ferry Field. Twenty-three new
convertibles, which will draw the
wagons, will carry can-can girls
and the Central Committee mem-
bers in costume.
At Ferr'y Field the wagons will
be uncovered and the live scenes
nin wagon will be presented ad
trophy at 4:30 p.m. The folk sing
which immediately follows will
feature folk singer Mike Snirker.
A combination twist and square
dance will take place on the Ferry
Field tennis courts, also at 4:30
pmThe Ar artner Band dwill
Parkerwil calte squaredances.
Helicopter rides will be available
on Ferry Field for $3 per person
starting at 5:15 p.m. To end the
See FORECAST, Page 9
Iii Alabamia Case
GREETING IN MOSCOW-U.S. Undersecretary of State W. Aver-
eli Harriman, left, is greeted on his arrival in Moscow by Soviet
Deputy Chief of Protocal Viktor Karyagin, right. With them is
Foy D. Kohler. U.S. ambassador to Russia, center.
Hope fu for Agreement
MOSCOW (iP-W. Averell Harriman, bidding on President John
F. Kennedy's behalf for Soviet support of efforts to restore peace in
Laos, expressed hope last night that he will find Soviet Premier Ni-
kita S. Khrushchev agreeable.
"I am always hopeful that, with good will, we will reach agree-
ment," the United States undersecretary of state told newsmen on
on his arrival aboard a Soviet airliner from London.
"The United States wishes to support the stability of the neutral
government. The United States is careful to adhere to the (1962
Geneva) agreement, both in letter
and in spirit," he said.
Now 71, the World War II am- St rt
bassador to Moscow and long-
time diplomatic troubleshooter IIewspaer
looked suave and confient.
Harriman was fresh from emer-
gency talks with authorities of By MICHAEL MAAS
France and Britain about the cam- The Inter - Quadrangle Council
paign of pro-Communist Pathet decided yesterday to establish an
Lao guerrillas to expand their IQO newspaper, "The Quaddie,"
holdings in Laos, whose neutrality for distribution within the quad-
and freedom were guaranteed by rangle system.
the 14-nation Geneva Laotian con- Temtoitoue yIC
ferece lst yar.president Kent Bourland, '63,
The Soviet Union and Britain stressed that the paper will have
were co-chairman of that confer- an open editorial policy in which
ence. France and the United States "an xrsino n on of
were influential participants in the view oxpanystopic relevant tothe
decisions that gave the Southeast quadrangle system and in good
Asian kingdom a government di- taste" will be printed. The presi-
viding authority among three fac- dent of IQC will appoint the editor
tions-conservative, neutral and of "The Quaddie."
leftist-under a neutralist pre- ICas asdamto nr-
mier Price Suvana Phuma. uced by treasurer Arthur Braun,
Expresses Hope '64E, to bring charges before
Harriman responded briefly to Joint Judiciary Council against
a flood of questions from a score the editors'of the "Quaderly Press"
of foreign and Soviet newsmen at for infraction of University regu-
the airport, He said he hoped a lations in distribution of the paper.
way could be found to end the "Quaderl,,,ress"
"I have no reason to believe that The '"Quaderly Press" is a paper
Khrushchev does not intend to put out by individual residents in
carry out the agreement reached East Quadrangle.
on the neutrality of Laos," he A notion which would have
said. authorized the distribution of the
In a comment that appeared "Quaderly Press" was introduced
somewhat at odds with Kennedy's by IQC vice-president Barry
opinion, Harriman said he did not Kramer, '65E, but was defeated.
feel the Laotian settlement was "a Also defeated by a 5-3 margin
test of the intentions of the Soviet was a broader motion which would
Union."~ have agreed to the 'distribution
President's Letter by mailboxes of newspapers and
He said he expects to meet newslettersh p ublshdrunde aus
Khrushchev to present a personal pie ofhue,,arnl an
letter he carried from the Presi- inter-quadrangle governments."
dent, and to have a talk with So- Unwanted Material,
viet Foreign Minister Andrei A. The main issue involved was
Gromyko. the question of whether allowing
fre tibtion of newspaper
to tcoo much unwdanted material,
distributed through facilities for
e a which they are paying automat-
ionicallydbut.over which they have
Another issue was whether news
ocess of revision of the material of interest to one house should be
~r difficulty lies in the establish- alwto e rdistibued through-
ion to the student's total nele-without the approval of IQC.
West Quadrangle president Curt
sa continuous problem in which Huntington, '66E, expressed the
bsolescence of his own intellectual opinion that the new IQC news-
paper would provide a satisfactory
Explosion forum for expressioll of opinions
esented in the "new frontier" de- on quadrangle issues, and that,
ss media. The formal school sys- therefore, independent papers like
thestuents tme ndattention, theee Quaderly Press" were not
must implant a sensitivity to Ian- *
precision and meaningfulness of Haiti Guards
MSU To Reiv
For Expansion Plans
By STEVEN HAILER
Michigan State University will
get Its new power plant, Senate
r(R-Ann Arbor In dicated last
night, as a Senate-House confer-
ence committee resolved differ-
ences that have been delaying the
higher education appropriations
The solution, believed accept--
able to Michigan State University,
will be detailed today when the
bills are sent to both houses for
final passages, Rep. Arnell Eng-
strom (R-Traverse City), chair-
man of the House Ways and
Means Committee, said.
The University appropriation
and capital outlay requests, also a
part of these bills, are not being
reconsidered, as both h o u 5 e s
passed identical provisions.
The Senate had Included a new
power plant, designed to accom-
modate MSU expansion as well
as current needs. The House, with
many members opposed to a bur-
geoning MSU, included only $500,-
Further controversy surrounded
an agricultural experimental sta-
tion which was combined with
MSU's extension service, by the
Senate Appropriation Committee.
Many' senators c*riticized the
"unneeded services~ of the txten-
sion service. However, state farm-
ing and home economics groups
had protested the budget cut.
The Senate slashed the request-
ed $5 million budget for the units
by $386,000, of which the House
restored $200,000. The final allot-
ment figures will be detailed today,
The House measures gave MSU
$32.2 million for general opera-
tions and $3.6 million for capital
The conference committee also
considered 20 other minor changes
in the appropriations and capital
outlay bills. Thayer added that he
foresaw no difficulties as arising
from the committee's report, due.
partly to the fact that all con-
cerned are anxious to get the bud-
gets out oft committee as soon as
The .University's share of the
higher education budget bills
amounts to $38.2 million for gen-
eral operations, and $4.9 million
for capital outlay.
This amounts to a $1.5 million
increase over last year's budget for
operations, of which most will be
used for faculty salary increases
on a merit basis.
By The Associated Press
A recount- of votes cast for the
new constitution will take three
numbr ofk precincts recounted,
Secretary of State James Hare
De mocrati partyrleaders pushed
to their recount fund.
Zolton A. Ferency, Democratic
state chairman, hopes for a 5,
000 und enughto ay 26,045
at $5 a precinct to recount all the
state's 5,209 voting precincts and
to pay expenses of recount
Ferency said yesterday $710 had
been collected and another $610
Meanwhile, the State Board of
Cnvassers may be forced to cer
constitution even though the Su-
preme Court has not ruled on its
REGARDS PROGRA MS:
Handlin Notes Seop(
By SUSAN GROSS
"We stand at a frontier where it is necessary to remember that
education is not identical with a formal school system," Prof. Oscar
Handlin of Harvard University said in his lecture "A Look at Fron-
tier Programs in Education" yesterday.
Prof. Handlin, who is director of the Center for the Study of the
History of Liberty in America, believes that to meet challenges creat-
ed by the transition to a new environment of education, we must be
willing to experiment.
"We must realize that the process of education does not cease after
completion of formal schooling," Prof. Handlin added.
He discussed three challenges of the new frontier of education
"There must be a constant pr
transmitted to the student. Anothe
ment of relevance of new informat
The expansion of knowledge i~
the teacher "must face up to the ci
equipment," he explained.
The second major challenge pr
velops out of the explosion of ma
tem is forced into competition for
Prof. Handlin noted.
To compete the school system
guage and an appreciation of the