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October 14, 1964 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-10-14

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WEDNESDAY, tJCT(?BER 14, 2964

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE T REPa

WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 14. 1964 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THREJ~

AREA REDEVELOPMENT:
GAO Knocks Fund Allocation

Profit Plan Highlights Pope May Grant Support
AMC-UAW Bargaining To 'Progressive' Cardinals

WASHINGTON (P) - Adminis-
trators of a federal program to ;
create jobs in high unemployment
areas let $26 million flow into
places that had recovered eco-
nomically, the General Accounting
Office charged yesterday.
The agency criticized by the
GAO, the Area Redevelopment Ad-
ministration, denied it had been
inordinately slow in adjusting its
policies to changed economic con-
ditions.
SPredictGO
In South
By The Associated Press
SAN ANTONIO, Tex. - Two
' more Southern governors predict-
ed yesterday that Arizona Sen.
Barry Goldwater's campaign is
slipping rapidly in the 17 states
below the Mason-Dixon Line.
Texas Gov. John Connally told
a news session at the 30th South-
ern Governors Conference that his
sources of. information indicate
Goldwater's Southern strength is
dwindling. But President Lyndon
B. Johnson is still trailing in four
states-Louisiana, Alabama, Mis-
sissippi and Florida--he said.
Florida Gov. Farris Bryant, how-
ever, predicted Johnson will carry
his state by a narrow margin.
"In my opinion, Johnson is
ahead at this time in Florida," he
said. "The people of Florida want
peace and prosperity. I think they
feel more secure with Johnson
than Goldwater."
Bryant said the result in Flor-
ida might be different "if the Re-
publicans had offered a man with
more apparent stability."
Monday, MississippifGov. Paul B.
Johnson had said Goldwater is
slipping because he has back-
tracked on key Southern issues of
states rights and constitutional
government.
Meanwhile, 10 Episcopal bish-
ops and 716 other Episcopalians
charged Goldwater with racism.
"We are profoundly disturbed
by the transparent exploitation
of racism among white citizens by
Goldwater and his runningmate,
Congressman. William Miller," a
statement released in St. Louis by
the third day of the 61st Trien-
nial Convention of the Protestani
Episcopal Church said.

A program of federal projects1
should not be turned on and off
instantaneously as the rate of un-
employment in an area fluctu-
ates, it said. Acknowledging "ad-'
ministrative delay" of seven tol
13 months in some cases, it said
this was a reasonable period for
determining an area was no long-
er eligible for help.
The GAO made its report to'
Congress, in whose behalf it over-'
sees operations of the executive
branch. The program under study'
.was set up by the Public Works
Acceleration Act of 1962, author-
izing $900 million to provide jobs;
quickly by building projects .in
areas of "substantial and per-
sistent unemployment."
The GAO said Detroit was des-
ignated as one such area in 1961,
when its unemployment rate was
11 per cent. Projects totaling $44.7
million were allotted to the area.
But the accounting office said
recovery in Detroit started in 1961,
Smolen Freed
In enezuela
1'AR.AC'A (LPl Tf .C' i-d 1effinho

by September, 1962, unemployment
was down to 5.2 per cent, and by
July, 1963, the Labor Department
had removed Detroit from the
"substantial and persistent unem-
ployment" category. The depart-
ment recommended Detroit no
longer be considered a redevelop-
ment area.
The ARA did not, however, take
the Detroit area off the list until
Feb. 20, 1964, and some $23.4 mil-
lion worth of projects were sched-
uled to begin after October 1963,
the GAO report said.
The GAO said the ARA's poli-
cy "is unfair to the truly depressed
areas," since it dilutes the funds
available for such areas.
The ARA, in a counter-state-
ment, replied that "the (public
works acceleration) act clearly
states that. a redevelopment area
is automatically eligible for aid.
To deny all benefits to such
areas would be unreasonable in
the light of the congressional lan-
guage.
"The seven to 13 month period
of administrative delay . . . is a
reasonable period of time for ter-
minating an area's eligibility.
"It would be harmful to turn
eligibility on and off because of
a temporary did in unemployment
" ~f~oe

DETROIT (J)-The auto indus-
try's only profit-sharing plan was
the subject of much ,talk but little
negotiations yesterday as bargain-
ers for American Motors and the
United Auto Workers union work-
ed under a Thursday midnight
strike deadline.
But the UAW and AMC did
reach agreement on contract
clauses covering supplemental un-
employment benefits and wrapped
up sections increasing pensions
and expanding insurance, except
for what spokesmen termed "a
few apparently minor problems."
Meanwhile, General Motors re-
mained strikebound and walkouts
hit Ford Motor Co.
AMC said it still believes in the
profit sharing concept-whereby
some company profits are divid-
ed among employes and benefit
funds-but proposes to abandon
it in a new thjee-year contract,
Company spokesmen said they are
considering this because the UAW
is asking for both profit-sharing
and the same economic package
it negotiated with the big three
-General Motors, Ford and Chry-
sler.
The UAW wants profit-sharing
cortinued. It agreed that in prof-
itable years AMC workers would

get more than those at the big
three.-
UAW spokesmen said the union
would be willing to forego other
fringe benefits .it wants, if in lean
years, the workers' share of com-
pany profits is insufficient to sup-
port these fringes. The benefits
would include an additional week's
vacation and two paid holidays.
The union had agreed when it
negotiated its 1961 contract that
in lean years it would give up
approximately 10 cents an hour
in benefits-the cost of the vaca-
tion and holidays.
To date, only 47 of 130 UAW
bargaining units at GM have set-
tled.
Report Alleged
GOP Spinga

VATICAN CITY (P-Progres-
sive cardinals were reported to
have gained Pope Paul VI's sup-r
port last night in their struggle
to keep conservative prelates from
restraining the Vatican Ecumeni-
cal Council's action on Jews, re-
ligious freedom and other key
topics.
Dr. Gazton Cruzat, head of the
Latin American Episcopate's press
office, said the Pontiff agreed
there should be no deviation from
the current course of Ecumenical
Council action.
The Pontiff was handed a peti-
tion from 15 cardinals Sunday;
night listing four complaints
against "traditionalist" tactics.
Sources said it was not clear in
what way the Pope would act on
the complaints that Vatican Curia
conservatives in top council com-
mission jobs were:

--Attempting to delay debate
on a schema, due before the coun-
cil, on modern world problems and
simultaneonsly pressing for a
quick end to the council.
W orld New4 s
By The Associated Press
MOSCOW-=-The Russians said
yesterday their 24-hour, 17-min-
ute orbital flight of three men
represented a big stride toward a
moon landing.
Speculation that the world's first
flight of a multiseat vehicle may
have ended yesterday, sooner than
planned, was officially ignored.

-Seeking to reduce to a sin- The Soviet government newspa-
gle phrase an 800-word draft dec- per Izvestia saidhowever the as-

WASHINGTON W)-Democratic laration on Jews, in which many tronauts were refused permission
officials unveiled yesterday a plot council prelates have urged clear to remain in space another day.
which they said involved a $1000 exoneration of Jews from ;any A leading British space author-
payoff to an employe in their "deicide" (god-killing) implication ity had speculated that the cos-
headquarters for funneling infor- in the Crucifixion; monauts were brought back early
The employe, Louis Flax re- -Trying to transfer revision of 'because of illness among the crew.
portedly told Democratic party of- the draft declaration on freedom * * *
ficials about the alleged attempt of conscience in religious beliefs UNITED NATIONS -- India re-
to get him to spy for the Repub- from the hands of the Vatican's quested yesterday that the United
licans. Democrats helped Flax give Christian Unity Secretariat to a Nations General Assembly debate
the GOP information, some of it special committee, whose member- at its session next month the
spurious. shiD would be mostly conservative problem of how to prevent nu-
John Grenier, executive director prelates admittedly against the li- clear weapons from spreading.
of the Republican National Com- berty declaration; India has been concerned over

The
Mi chigan
Iemorial-
Project
announces:
The Fourth
Dewey F.
Fa erbur
Lecture
. .
-physicist
-recipient of the
AEC's Enrico
Fermi Award
-U.S. delegate to
the Geneva
negotiations on
a nuclear test
ban

* J- J,. .u ''"a rakes. '
Smolen, kidnaped and held 86 ------ -
hours by a pro-Castro terrorist :
group, was released late Monday<
night.
He said a primary reason for
his release, as related by the kid-
napers, was that "your publicity
has been served."

/

Members of the Armed Forces
of National Liberation kidnaped
Smolen to make propoganda for
their underground efforts against
Venezuela's government, Smolen
said his abductors told him. He
said they never mentioned any
plan to trade him for political
prisoners in Venezuela or for a
condemned Viet Cong terrorist in
South Viet Nam.
Venezuelan police announced
last night they had rounded up
all five pro-Communist terrorists
who kidnaped Smolen.
The bandit leader and two of his
cohorts were picked up following
the arrest of two other suspects
Monday night, J. J. Patino Gon-
zalez, chief of the security police,
said.
He disclosed that police had
been tipped Sunday on the loca-
tion of the apartment hideaway
where the gang was keeping Smo-
len but did not move in immedi-'
ately for fear the American might
be injured in possible gunfire.

mittee, supposedly the recipient of
Flax's information, said he knew
no one by that name and didn't
"know what's behind it."
Most of the information on the
affair was contained in an affi-
davit given to newsmen by Flax.
He had been asked to transmit
teletype messages being sent from
Democratic national headquarters
to state committees, Flax said.

-Working to delete the word the possibility of Communist China
"full" from a reference, in the becoming the next member of the
already-endorsed document on atomic club.
shared Papal - Episcopal power,
that bishops have full church au- a
thority with the Pope; I To the readers and admirer of The
y the PoeFountainhead, Atlas Shrugged, and
for the New Intellectual, NATHAN-

i

-

--

,,.
{;,,
ilh.

SATaeiL&r
BEAUTY SALON

IEL BRAND3EN Will Deliver. The
Opening Lecture of His Series on
THE BASIC PRINCIPLES OF
OBJECTIVISM
The Philosophy of AYN RAND
Thursday, Oct. 15, 8:00 p.m.
Northland Center Aud. A,
Southfield, Mich.
Admission Opening Night $3.50,
Student Admission $2.75
Nathaniel Branden Institute, Inc.
For escriptive Brochure .Contact
NBI's Local Representative-Clark
Burson, 15439 Ardmore Avenue, De-
troit 27, Phone 838-5729.

609 S. FOREST
Cnai NCB 8-8878

"

-Associated Press
'COPTER HUNT

On the lookout for Viet Cong guerillas In Viet Nam, a troop
reconnaissance unit walks through rice paddies in the Mekong
Delta area. The United States Army announced establishment of
a third helicopter company in the largely guerilla-controlled delta
region, in hopes of cutting down a number of recent distastrous
ambushes against government ground forces.

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3

Evenings by Appointment
BUSAD, INC.
MEMO
TO: ALL STUDENTS
AND FRIENDS
FROM: BUS. AD. SCHOOL
Subject: Bus. Ad
OPEN-OPEN
TEXT:
following Purdue Game
Scut., Oct. 1 7,
4-6 p.m.
Rock-n-Roll by
I NVICTAS
Refreshments

B'NAI B'RITH HILL EL FOUNDATION
announces
ISRAELI FOLK DANCING
with DINA FINCK, leader
Thursdays, starting Oct. 15 at 7:30 p.m.
Registration fee for semester-Hillel Member $1.50
(single admission possible 50c)-Others $2.00

The Young Lovers I

Join the Daily edit staff

nnn nr

ATTENTION ART STUDENTS:
The Diag Art Fair is October 19-21
EXHIBIT YOUR WORK
Calf 663-0118 or 764-1805
to reserve your work. and
for further information

1429 HILL ST.

663-4129

'I

_ F ,. ,..

Sponsored by the Union and Lea

gue I

i .-

I

e

n.

,}'
. .
. ,
l £
,Y
>
f:<
1.
>:}}
.$ :t:7
III

will speak
on
DISARMA-
MENT
and
STRATEGIC
STABILITY
Wednesday
October 21
8 P.M.
Rackham
Lecture Hall

llection. 7-1

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