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October 04, 1964 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1964-10-04

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Michigan St..,. 17 Illinois . ..... 17 Ohio State .17 Notre Dame
Southern Cal. . 7 Northwestern . 6 Indiana ..... 9 Purdue ....

..34
... s15

ozva, .......... 2S Minnesota .... 26

Texas .... .....
Army .. ... *

Washington ...18 | California

. .. . 20[

17 Slippery Rock 39
6 Sheffield State 28

EDUCATING THE MASSES
HARMS RESIDENCE PLAN
See Editorial Page

Y

t Eitgau
Seventy-Four Years of Editorial Freedom.

Dait

WINDY
High-65
Low--46
Fair and cooler
toward evening

VOL LXXV, No. 31 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1964 SEVEN CENTS

EIGHT PAGES

NELSON, STAEBLER, VIVIAN:
Democrats Address Dinner

Discusses
Branch
Policies

88th Con
CaignR1R

r

ress Adjourns:
Takes Priority

By MAR. KILLINGSWORTH
Senato Gaylord Nelson (D-
WsCongressman-at-Large Neil
Staebler and Congressional can-
didate Weston Vivian ripped into
their opponents last night at they
second congressional district din-
ner at the Michigan Union.,
Nelson cited the dangers of au-
tomation .at home and mass mis-
ery abroad and said, "We must do
better-we haven't been prepared,
intellectually or psychologically, as
the times have changed."
He added that while the cost of
progress would be high, the cost,
if deferred, "will be impossible to
pay. It's up to the Democrats, and
the Republicans if we can talk
them into it, to do something
more and do something now.",
Staebler earlier attacked his op-
. ponent, George Romney, for what'
he termed failure to cope with
problems in housing, dropouts,
property taxes, labor, laws and
welfare. Staebler said, "It's time
for solutions, not showmanship."
Citing education, he said that
"although Romney has had more
to spend on education than any
recent governor, his recommenda-
tions were $30 million lower than
his own Blue Ribbon Committee
recommended."
Staebler pledged to hold the
line on property taxes, broaden'
coverage of Michigan's unemploy-
ment and workmens' compensa-
tion laws and embark on new
and more extensive aid to educa-
tion. "We will have a Democratic
governor and a Democratic legis-
lature working with a Democratic

A

!I

SEN. GAYLORD NELSON

team in Washington," he said.
Also at the dinner were Robert
Derengoski, Staebler's running
mate as candidate for Lieutenant
Governor, and Mildred Jeffrey,
Michigan's Democratic National
Committeewoman.
Vivian then attacked Rep.
George Meader (R-Ann Arbor) as
"vote-no George" for opposing
civil rights, the establishment of
a disarmament agency, the Peace
Corps and expanded programs to
cope with unemployment. "The
voters wanted a choice, but they
got an echo-Meader's 'no, no,
no'," Vivian declared.
With frequent doses of humor,
Nelson, in a reference to Senator

Senator Praises ecent
Session on Capital Hill
The record of the 88th Congress, Senator Gaylord Nelson (D-
Wis) said yesterday, "is one of the most significant of any Congress
in the last 25 years."
He mentioned the tax cut, the poverty bill, the civil rights bill
and a number of conservation and education bills as a few of the
more outstanding items in this record.
Asked to compare President John Kennedy to President Lyndon
- r- -Johnson, Nelson said, "It's unfair

CANDIDATE STAEBLER
Barry Goldwater (R-Ariz), said,
"It is no contribution to simplify
the issues and appeal on a basis
of pure prejudice and emotion."
He said not a single -individual
at five gatherings of businessman
he had recently spoken to could
think of anything Goldwater fa-
vored. Saying that he could,'Nel-
son pointed out that while Gold-
water would sell TVA, he sponsor-
ed a $1.3 billion program for water
reclamation in Arizona.
Claiming Goldwater said the
two programs were "different,"
Nelson continued, "Sure, one's in
the Tennessee Valley, and the
other's in central Arizona."
Continuing, Nelson noted Gold-
water's opposition to the Rural
Electrification Administration: "I
guess they musthave a few
thousand" gasoline lamps left in
inventory in Goldwater's depart-
ment store they want to get rid
of."
However, he said he did agree
with Goldwater's position on dele-
gating nuclear weapon control to
certain field commanders. "If he's
elected, I'd rather have field com-
manders responsible for dropping
the bombs than him," the Senator
said.
Program to
Put Fellows
In White
WASHINGTON (AP) - President
Lyndon B. Johnson established
yesterday a program for White
House Fellows-15 young men or
women who will be given "first-
hand, high-level experience" with
workings of the government.
A 12-member commission will
select the fellows, who will serve
15 months, beginning about June
1, 1965.
They will be chosen from busi-
ness, law, journalism, universities,
architecture or other occupations.
Each fellow will be on leave
from his present occupation and
will receive a base salary of $7500
to $12,000. The program is sup-
ported by a Carnegie Foundation
grant.
Four of the 15 fellows will be
assigned to the White House staff
and one to the office of the vice'
president. One each will be at-
tached to the 10 cabinet members.

By LAURENCE KIRSHBAUM1 3..
University Executive Vice-Presi-
dent Marvin Niehuss yesterday
met informally with a five-manF H
group of educators studying . M Kes
whether Michigan universities.S
should be encouraged to form"s
branch institutions. A rrests inl
The study was authorized by
t h e state - supported se h oo 1s " "
through their voluntary associa-I 1Sl 1
tion, the Co-ordinating Council rr
for Public Higher Education.
The exact nature of yesterday's MERIDIAN, Miss. (P) - The ^} $,' "'*;*
discussions was not disclosed, but Federal Bureau of Investigation, 'us k.' r - j"
Niehuss was reliably reported to armed with civil rights warrants,
have outlined the University's pub- arrested five Neshoba County men
lic position on branches as out- yesterday, including Sheriff Law-
lined in past Regental statements. rence Rainey and his deputy Cecil
Policy Price, on charges of violating the W
That. policy says that the Uni- rights of Negroes. ate
versity will only seek to establish The arrests were made on two fere
branches provided that: indictments handed down by a prop
-There is an existing estab- federal grand jury at Biloxi, Miss., bills
lished educational need in the for violation of the new civil rights and
area proposed for the branch; law. Former Sheriff Ethel Glen -W
-The local community express- Barnett and two Philadelphia city reco
es interest in a University branch policemen, Richard Andrew Willis orat
and promises co-operation in anti Neal Otha Burkes, were also T
seeking financial support to con- seized. the
struct faciilties; They were accused of subject- -Daily-Robert Sheffield lent
--Other state institutions voice ing a Negro, Sam H. Germany, that
no objections to the University's to "deprivation of rights by arrest- tion
plans to establish a branch, and ing, .incarcerating and detaining" THE BROTHERS FOUR, presented in concert last night, enter- Lras
-The state Legislature provides and forcing Germany to' make tamed a Hill Aud audience. Proceeds from the concert, sponsored Ly y
reassurances that the University self-incriminating admissions and by the Panhellenic Association, will be used for scholarships. T
will get financial support to oper- confessions. Pictured above are three of the Brothers Four. en
ate the branch. The grand jury has been in- low
These conditions were met be- vestigating the deaths of the three edi
fore policy-makers here announced civil rights workers whose bodies D r ' r i ed u
in April their intention to expand were found near Philadelphia A
the University's two-year Flint Aug. 4. A second indictment ning
college into a four-year institu- charged Price and Rainey with fHire DI st uss ThmE r PlansPres
tion next fall. subjecting Kirk Kulberson, a .Z-EE'YP han eN 0 telex
There has been speculation from Philadelphia Negro, to "deprva- tng
University officials that the study tion of rights secured by the Con- By ROBERT SHEFFIELD viva
group was attempting to thwart stitution and laws of the United with
these Flint ambitions. However, States." The Brothers Four filled Hill Auditorium to "standing room --tvw
the chairman, Iowa University The federal grand jury held two only" capacity last night and their performance apparently satisfied ects
Provost Emeritus Harvey Davis weeks of secret sessions in Biloxi, an audience eager for entertainment. (T
indicated last night that the hearing about 125 witnesses before Today the Brothers Four are performing in a fund raising bene-1 Whi
study will center more on branch- issuing the warrants. fit at the request of President Lyndon B. Johnson. And they recently exe
es' as a general "vehicle for ex- The jury was not dismissed. dafvyerecdigonatwhhwllmkteashy step,
panding facilities. Judge Sidney Mize ordered it re- signed a five year recording contract which will make them, as they
However, he made it clear that convened in Jackson, Miss., Oct. hope to be, "financially secure." Jo
the scope of the study report, 21 and swore all members to strict In person, however, they give hom
which will not be issued before secrecy. the impression that they still are U.S.ftoLaunch he
late October, has not been de- Material was submitted to the not quite as monetarily safe as
ternned. jury by Justice Department law- they would like to be. * tion
Discouraged yers from Washington after one After the performance, auto- d ew a eliJ te Ti
The University sought to create of the most intensive investiga- graph seekers and administra- trul
a branch college at Delta in 1962, tions in FBI history. President tors alike were received with the VANDENBURG /AIR F 0 R C E hist
but was discouraged from the Lyndon Johnson took a personal smile and manner of a fraternity BASE ()- - A new way of pin- Bi
effort by unfavorable state-wide interest in the Philadelphia case. rush open house. pointing vehicles in space-first pass
sentiment. In Meridian, a crowd of several Smiling John, one of the four, step in knocking weapons out of o
It has a two-year college at hundred persons, mainly teen- explained what started their ca- orbit with non-nuclear warheads of 1
Dearborn which would- be the I agers, gathered outside the court- reer. "It was 'Greenfields,' our - will be tested by a satellite tion
next target for expansion. Uni- house to clap and cheer the pris- 'Greenfields,' our favorite song scheduled for launching Wednes- cial
versity President Harlan Hatcher oners brought in by the FBI. that put us on the road only six day. taur
assured Dearborn residents in an -- months before graduation," Bob It will provide a target for tiny, Pre
address last year that there are ,added. intense beams of LASER light Sou
no immediate plans for expansion. oice P l s "And it was funny because . which scientists hope can be re an
But officials here have specu- had everything against it. It was flected back to telescopes on earth Non
lated that a decision by the Davis pea er all slow and long and in a minor equipped to measure distance more
committee advocating branches ke . precisely than is now possible with
might rekindle University interest; Y key. But it sold well in places radar. at
in the Delta and Dearborn areas. Voice political party intends tol. If the LASER tracking system an
Another s tu d y group, Gov.! sponsor a Hyde Park type speak- At this point several people works, it will provide the United clew
George Romney's "blue ribbon" i er's rally "to express syipathy tripped over the Brothers' Beatle States with missiles which can the
citizens committee investigating and solidarity with students at boots which were in he middle of intercept and destroy armed ast
hiaher education. is also expnloring I the University of California a the floor, and several girls climb- satellites on the first pass with nuc

Leceeves
alute fromh
'esident
Extra Session Urged
For Appalachia,
Medicare Proposals
By The Associated Press
VASHINGTON-Both the Sen-
and the House passed con-
nce committee versions of ap-
priations and veterans' pension
s yesterday, then shut up shop
hustled off to the hustings
here the lengthy legislative
rd will loom large in campaign
tory.
'he 88th Congress lived through
national trauma of a presi-
tial assassination, enacted laws
t will loom large in the na-
's history books and, in con-
t, wound up its business quiet-
esterday.
he adjournment came in the
ate at 12:41 p.m and in the
se at 2:16 p.m4. Both adjourn-
antil Jan. 4.
s the windup came, Sen. Jen-
gs Randolph (W-W Va) sent
sident Lyndon B. Johnson a
gram urging post-election sit-
to deal with a massive re-
A program for Appalachia and
h health care for the aged
wo major administration proj-
left stranded by adjournment.
here was no hint from the
ite House whether the chief
cutive is considering such a
ohnson, for now, saluted the
neward bound Congress saying
knows of no Congress before
at Chas done more for the na-
'he President said few bills "can
y be called milestones in the
ory of public policy."
ut he said the 88th Congress
sed three such measures.
ne was the civil rights bill
1964. For the first time a na-
al law dealt directly with ra-
discrimination in voting, res-
rants and hotels, and in jobs.
dictably opposed bitterly by
tLherners but passed at last by
overwhelming coalition of
thern 'Republicans and Demo-
s.
mother was the test-ban treaty,
agreement of the major nu-
r .powers not to test bombs in,
atmosphere. Opposed by some
weakening the United States
lear stance vis-a-vis Russia,
treaty was hailed by many as
storic first step in controlling
danger of nuclear holocaust.
he tax bill, a third major meas-
was a reduction of. personal
corporate income taxes of
6 billion, plus some minor re-
is in the tax structure.

De Gaulle AsKs
Argentina Ties
BUENOS AIRES (MP-Thousando
of supporters of exiled dictator'
Juan D. Peron capped a day of
noisy demonstrations last night by
massing in front of the Argentine
Parliament Building while Presi-k
dent Charles de Gaulle addressed
a joint session of congress.
They waved banners and chant-
ed "Peron, Peron" to the rhythm
of drumbeats while de Gaulle in-
side offered 'Argentina French
technical, scientific and cultural
assistance.
"It is clear," de Gaulle told the
Argentine lawmakers, "that Ar-
gentina and France must strength-
en their working relations.
"Obviously, there would be po-
litical implications," he continued.
"An example would have been set,
and Latin America, through your
country, and Europe through mine,
would be in closer contact."

to suggest that Kennedy would
not have passed most of all the
bills that were passed under John-
son.
"Kennedy' was, and Johnson is,
very good at getting things
through." He cited the civil rights
and tax cut proposals as ones
which were certain of passage at
the time' of Kennedy's death.
"Perhaps the poverty bill might
have failed, but Kennedy was us-
ually very successful at getting
legislation he wanted."
Nelson said the idea that the
"white backlash" was not a sig-
nificant factor in voting in Wis-
consin is unfounded. He claimed
that "Republican crossovers' and
opposition to Wisconsin Governor
John Reynblds' tax program re-
sulted in most of the vote' for
Alabama Governor Wallace, in the
Wisconsin Presidential Primary
this spring."
Nelson, the first Democratic gov-
ernor of Wisconsin to be sre-elected
in over fifty years, defeated 24-
year veteran Alexanider Wiley and,
entered the United States Senate
in 1962.

the branch issue. A spokesman for
the committee said it will wait
until the Davis report is issued to
formulate its recommendations.
If the feasibility of branches is
denied, the Davis committee could
recommend other ways to create
facilities for swelling enrollments.

Berkeley and to discuss student
grievances here," Richard Horo-
witz, '66, member of Voice's execu-
tive committee said yesterday.
Horowitz and Barry Bluestone,
'66, will speak at the rally, sched-
uled for noon Tuesday on the Diag,
pending official approval.

ing in a side window waved pro-
grams to be signed.
And the Brothers a folk group?
"Even though we sing folk songs,
we don't actually consider our-
selves folk singers. Our presenta-
tion is smoother and more popular.;
But it got us where we are now."'

conventional explosives. the#
A U.S. space agency spokesman a hi
admitted one problem .in the the
Beacon satellite test will be in, Th
fixing its position well enough ure,
with wide-scattering radar waves and
so ground scientists can hit it $11.
with the pencil-thin Laser beams. form

M' Submerges Navy, Staubach, 21-0

By GARY WYNER
Associate Sports Editor
Michigan's pass defense contained the air blitz of All-America
quarterback Roger Staubach, avenged last year's loss, and handed
Navy its first shutout in two years yesterday, 21-0.
The victory gave the Wolverines a perfect 2-0 season record
to take to East Lansing next week against Michigan State. Michigan
has not beaten the Spartans since 1955.
Halfback Carl Ward and fullback Dave (Cannonball) Fisher,
accounted for the Wolverines' scores, while halfback, Jim Detwiler
led the ground attack with 77 yards in 11 carries. All three are
sophomores.
Sparkling Defense
The defensive alertness of Tom Cecchini, Bill Yearby and John
Yanz among others prompted Michigan mentor Bump Elliott to
remark after the game, "I think the key to the victory today was
the defensive effort."
Ward scampered for a touchdown in the second and third
quarters while Fisher tallied in the opening minutes of the final
period.
Billed as a return engagement of last year when Navy downed
Michigan 26-13 behind the elusiveness of Staubach, yesterday's

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