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May 22, 1963 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-05-22

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

19£3

THE MICHIGAN DAILY P

'IOUS TO RETURN:

lohen PrefersWorking at 'U'

WASHINGTON - Wilbur J.
ohen, assistant secretary of
ealth, education and welfare,
tid recently that he is anxious
return to the University.
Cohen, a professor in the social
ork school, went on leave to take
ie HEW position.
Many of his government col-
agues and friends in the medical,
ological and social sciences feel
ie same way, Cohen told the
rashington Post.
"Somehow the government has
of quite convinced them scien-
-'I
Satholic Asks
4
LOS ANGELES-Asserting that
here can't be any separation of
lurch and state unless you want
p be a Communist or a material-
t," James Francis Cardinal Mc-
tyre, Roman Catholic archbish-
P of Los Angeles, called recently
r equal federal aid for public
id parochial schools, the New
ork Times reported.
Any other policy would be "dis-
imination" against Catholic tax-
ayers, he. said.

tists really are respected as doing
individual work that is valuable,"
Cohen explained.
In addition, he said, colleges of-
fer more flexibility and freedom.
During the summer a college em-
ploye has a chance to travel and
do other work. And in a university
community he has the opportunity
to get "an interdisciplinary ap-
proach," Cohen asserted.
He suggested' a program of
transferring personnel between
universities and the government.
"I think we have great people in
universities for whom a couple of
years of government experience
would be a splendid-and I think
people with government experi-
ence in research ought to be in
the universities," Cohen. declared.
"They would cross-fertilize each
other. But that isn't alway. pos-
sible at the present time under
the present incentives," he added.
These remarks came in reply to
an accusation by Rep. Melvin R.
Laird (R-Wis) during a House
Appropriations Subcommittee
hearing.
Laird accused employes of show-
ing more concern for the 40-hour
week, paid vacations and sick
leave than with basic research.

NATO Chiefs Consider
Allied Nuclear Force
OTTAWA (MP)-Statesmen of the 15 Atlantic Pact powers gath-
ered in Ottawa yesterday to give formal approval to a compromise
formula-approved by French President Charles de Gaulle-permit-
ting the formation of an Allied nuclear force.
The formula will be set forth in the final communique of the
North Atlantic Treaty Organization's spring meeting of foreign and
defense ministers, which opens today.
The formula leaves the force nameless and without a command
structure of its own. The French have said they would block the proj-
ect if it was portrayed as some-

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TAX CUT:
Start Writing
Bill in House
WASHINGTON - The House
Ways and Means Committee will
start this week to write a bill to
cut personal and corporate income
taxes. k
Its report, expected by early
July, is not likely to follow Presi-
dent John F. Kennedy's recom-
mendations very closely, the Wall
Street Journal predicts.
The present economic upturn,
rather than killing the tax cut's
chances for approval, has improv-
ed them by cutting the federal
deficit for fiscal year 1962-63.
From a January prediction of $8.8
billion, estimates of the deficit
have fallen to around $8.4 billion.

thing new, or extraordinary, or im-
plying fresh commitments.
Provisions
The conference communique re-,
portedly will say that:
1) Britain is assigning her en-
tire 180-plane V-Bomber force,
complete with hydrogen bombs,
to United States Gen. Lyman Lem-
nitzer, supreme commander of Al-
lied forces in Europe.
2) The United States is assign-
ing three nuclear-powered sub-
marines, armed with Polaris mis-
siles, to Lemnitzer.
3) These forces will augment
tactical strike forces with a nu-
clear capacity.
4) Other actions are to be taken
to improve liaison on 'nuclear-
weapons policy between all mem-
bers of the alliance.
Meanwhile, Allied diplomats be-
gan a round of separate talks in
hopes of smoothing differences on
nuclear policy before the meeting.
Britain's Own
British Foreign Secretary Lord
Home spoke out publicly in de-
fense of Britain's own nuclear de-
terrent.
"No unilateral renunciation of
our nuclear arm is going to stop
the arms race," he said.
"We have decided that Britain
must be equipped to be present in
the councils of war and peace and
be there by right-and this means
nuclear power."
, However NATO's nuclear arm
emerges, "essential is that the
United States military power be
integrated into NATO."

Syria Asks End
To Nasser Spat
DAMASCUS (R) - Syrian Pre-
mier Salah El-Bitar made a peace
offer Sunday to United Arab Re-
public President Gamal Abdel
Nasser, in a move to end Nasser's
dispute with the Syrian Ba'ath
Socialists.
The Syrian leader promised to
lead his nation into a federation
with Egypt and Iraq, then step
down as leader.
Cairo sources said Nasser ap-
pears to be taking a more moder-
ate stand in the dispute
-N-_

This Year's Graduates
I Face Bright Job Outlook
Employment prospects are high tunities this year, the report add-
for this year's graduating classes. ed.
The Labor Department repor~ts The estimate is based on a sur-
that there are more job opportuni- vey of college placement directors
ties and beginning salaries should in the Middle Atlantic region.
be 3-5 per cent higher. Insurance companies were also
The department, after survey- more in evidence than last year
ing schools in the middle Atlantic and there was active recruiting by
states, reported the greatest de- government agencies.
mand for graduates in science, en- Employment opportunities in
gineering, accounting and teach- business were reported in retail
ing. selling, banking and restaurant
Electronics and space firms, management. Medical laboratory
chemical companies, public ac- technicians and dental hygienists
counting firms and insurance com- also are in demand.
panies are also doing heavy re-
cruiting, the report added. V4L Rap
In addition, the survey showed Y OU 1s Reds
active recruiting by government In Czechoslovakia
agencies.
Average monthly salaries offer-
ed in various fields included: engi- VIENNA-Recent disorders in
neers, $600; physics, mathematics, Prague were anti-Communist dem-
chemistry, $500-575 accounting, onstrations by Czech youths, the
$475-550. New York Times says. The ici-
The demand for teachers, as dents i e atyc. on in
usual, far exceeds the supply. dents included attacks on African
Not only university graduates, students May 9-11 and anti-gov-
but students from two-year tech- ernment demonstrations May 1. A
nical schools and junior colleges Communist youth journal said
have greater employment oppor- they shouted slogans "insulting to
the socialist system."
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A ttention!

HOUSE
STAFF

FRATERNITIES
SORORITIES

By The Associated Press
LEOPOLDVILLE - The lowei
house of the Congolese parlia-
ment voted yesterday to cut Pres-
ident Moise Tshombe's Katanga
Province in two. The action ap-
peared to hand the former seces-
sionist leader a sharp political
setback. The new province would
be called Lualaba, and would in-
clude the huge copper refinery at
Kolwezi, Tshombe's home district.
* * *
ADDIS ABABA-Foreign minis-
ters ended an African pre-summit
conference yesterday with bold
proposals to fight remnants of
colonial rule and a vague project
for a loosely-knit African federa-
tion, headed by an assembly of
the chiefs of state and collaborat-
ing in political, economic, military
and cultural matters.
* * *
MIAMI - A Cuban refugee
broadcast reported yesterday that
Russians trained in mountain
fighting have been thrown into
action against_ Cuban guerrillas'
in the Escambray Mountains. And'
in Havana, the Cuban government
said it had wiped out a rebel band
in unruly Matanzas Province. It
was the third such claim in less
than a week.
* * *
QUEBEC-Army, federal police
and provincial authorities yester-
day mapped out a joint campaign
against terrorist bombers who are
seeking to take the largely French-
speaking province by force. Que-
bec and Montreal have been hard-
est hit by bombings attributed to
the underground Quebec Libera-
tion Front in the past 11 weeks.
WASHINGTON - Top civilian
space officials insisted yesterday
that as of now Project Mercury-
putting a single man in Earth or-
bit-is ended, even though the as-
tronauts were reported eager for
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at least one more longer flight.
But James E. Webb, chief of the
National Aeronautics and Space
Administration, told reporters "a
good hard look" at the data is
planned before NASA reaches a
decision-probably in a couple of
weeks-whether to extend Mer-
cury.
* * *
UNITED NATIONS-Secretary-
General U Thant made clear yes-
terday his determination to press
United Nations charter penalties
against member nations who fall
behind in their financial obliga-
tions.
II * *
DES MOINES - United Presby-
terians yesterday took a historic
stand against government - spon-
sored religious functions, includ-
ing prayers and devotional Bible
readings in public schools. The
3/-million-member denomination
declared, "The government of our
country must be neutral on mat-
ters of faith, dogma and indoc-
trination."
NEW YORK -- The New York
Stock Exchange made its best
gain in several weeks yesterday.
Dow-Jones averages showed 30 in-
dustrials up 3.86 to 724.04, rail-
roads up 1.79, utilities up .64 and
65 stocks up 1.64.

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