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November 12, 1964 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1964-11-12

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LIFE WITHOUT SGC?

Y

TRY IT
See Editorial Page

Seventy-Four Years of Editorial Freedom

Iait ~

CLOUDY"
High-74
Low--52
Gusty wind with
chance of showers

VOL. LXXV, No. 64 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1964 SEVEN CENTS

SIX PAGES

Johnson

To Seek Cut

Of Over $500
In Retail Excis

JOHNSON CITY (')-President
Lyndon B. Johnson decided yes-
terday to seek repeal next year
of $550 million of excise taxes on
retail purchases. and to consider
reductions in scores of other ex-
cises.
Johnson made the decisions at
a conference at his ranch home
with Secretary of the Treasury
Douglas Dillon.
Later Dillon reported on admin-
istration tax plans at a news con-
ference at the White House press
center in Austin. He said Johnson
will seek repeal of all excise taxes
assessed at retail-taxes on toile-
tries, cosmetics,. jewelry, furs, ug-
gage and handbags.

Most of these taxes add 10 per
cent to the purchase price of such
goods and have been in effect
since the Korean War or, in some
cases, longer. They are regarded
as a nuisance by many retailers.
In addition, the treasury chief4
said, the administration will rec-
ommend reduc ions in a number
of excise taxes levied at the manu-
facturing level. He added that the
eventual size of the total tax cut
"will definitely be a good deal
more" than $550 million.
Dillon said Johnson wants to
assess the economic outlook later
in the year before making a final
decision on the scope of the tax
cuts, which would be expected to
go into effect next July 1.

illion
STaxes
Dillon predicted that the tax
proposals will represent "a rather
easy bill to pass," and that the
administration's biggest problem
may be to persuade Congress not
to increase its size.
Proposals
He also said he discussed with
Johnson forthcoming administra-
tion tax proposals aimed at im-
proving the climate for foreign
investmentnin the United States,
and at ending certain abuses by
tax-exempt foundations.
The Johnson-Dillon meeting is
covering tax legislation for the
next Congress along with a review
of financial and economic condi-
tions on both a domestic and in-
ternational basis.
The President has called in
Secretary of Commerce Luther!
Hodges in recent days to talk
about the business outlook, ex-
ports and efforts to obtain volun-
tary compliance with the new civil
rights law through the community
relations service in the Commerce
Department.
While Johnson has hopes of
holding his new budget under
$100 billion, the tax cut would
affect the size of the federal def-
icit. For the present fiscal year
ending next June 30 the deficit
now is estimated at $5.7 billion.
$15 Billion
Eventually wiping out all ex-
cise taxes-they apply to such

Sororities Reject
New Rush Plan
Panhel To Consider Modifications
Of Defeated Open-Mixer Proposals
By PHYLLIS KOCH
The legislative body of the sorority system yesterday slowed its
recent trend toward liberalizing of rush procedures by defeating a
proposal which would have set up unstructured mixers in spring
rush.
The Panhellenic President's Council, composed of sorority presi-
dents and the Panhel executive officers, ,voted 16-11 to defeat the
open mixer proposal.
There was one abstention in the vote which would have required
support from two-thirds of those present or 19 favorable, tallies.
However, the prospects for a modified mixer policy are not
ended as compromise measures

-Associated Press
STUDENTS RIOTED LAST NIGHT AND TODAY in Sasebo and Tokyo in protest against the dock-
ing of a United States nuclear submarine at a Sasebo naval base. Leaders of the protest claim the
docking could lead to the United States' use of Japan as a base for stockpiling of nuclear weapons.
U.. Docks, Japanese Riot
By The Associated Press As the Sea Dragon drew into U.S. Embassy in Toyko, declaring
SASEBO, JAPAN--The United port, the government rushed 2500 that "we can never tolerate the
S a t e s nuclear-powered subma- police reinforcements into Sase- outrage (of the docking) to be
rine Sea Dragon moored in this bo and- six patrol boats were sent committed in total disregard of
tense southern Japan port today. into the Sasebo harbor to pro- strong protests of the Japanese
Thousands of students immedi- tect the U.S. nuclear submarine. people."
ately began protest demonstra- Still further demonstrations Captain Arthur Farweyy, Com-
tions. seemed imminent as leaders of mander of the naval base located

were introduced for final con-
sideration next week.
The proposal rejected yesterday
would have permitted a woman-
on her own and at her own pace
-to visit houses divided into five
districts. While she would have
ultimately visited all houses, she
would have been required to visit
only the houses in one district
each night.
Currently, the women are taken
to all the houses in a 60-man
rush group. A Panhel rush coun-
selor leads the group to houses
in a pre-arranged order, stopping
for forty minutes at each chapter.
The 16 women voting against
the proposal did not all voice
their objections. However, in re-
cent weeks sororities have ob-
jected for these reasons:
-Compulsory attendance at all
,houses would not be enforce-
able..
-Freshmen women would be
"insecure" without the guidance
of their rush counselor and rush
group.
The uncontrolled distribution of
rushees would cause overcrowding
at certain houses; and

The demonstrations in Sasebo'
and Tokyo today and last night,
plus leftist threats of a crippling
nationwide strike nresented the

i i T
.C

Prime Minister Eisaku Sato with
three-day-old government of
its first major political crisis.

t
F

the leftist Zengakuren students
association, which spearheaded
the 1960 demonstrations against
the United States-Japan security
treaty, announced they were call-
ing two large demonstra ions in
Tokyo tomorrow.
Despite yesterday's and today's
violence, the protest actions were
not expected to explode into the

in Sasebo, said that the U.S. mili-
tary personnel stationed there
have not been restricted to the
base area.
But he said they have been
asked to "take normal precau-
tions" and to keep off the streets
and allow Japanese authorities to
handle any trouble that may

DOUGLAS BROOK

SHERRY MILLER

Brook, Miller To Represent
SGCin Study ofASGUSA
By JUDITH WARREN
Student Government Council President Douglas Brook, '65,1
announced at last night's meeting of SGC that he and Sherry Miller,
'65, would attend the meeting of the newly formed Associated Student
Governments of the United States of America, to be held during
Thanksgiving vacation.
ASGUSA was formed as an apolitical national student organiza-
tion in April of 1964 with its main purpose-"opening channels of
communication and cooperation among the student governments of

things as automobiles, tires, phone Akira Iwai, leader of the 4.5-
calls, luggage, cosmetics, jewelry million-member left-wing Sohyo
-would cost almost $15 billion in labor federation, whose members
revenue. It also would result a include government w o r k e r s,
hef y boost in the deficit-of a threatened a nationwide strike
size to preclude anything but se- "as a last resort" if the conserva-
lective slicing of the excises. tive liberal-democratic govern-
ment allowed the U.S. submarine's
Tomorrow President and Mrs. port call.
Johnson switch to personal diplo- The leftists claim the United
macy and become hosts to Presi- Tate ist laimrthenire
dent-elect Gustavo Diaz Ordaz of States will later try tokenlarge
Mexico and his wife. Right at the visiting rights to include stockpil-
swart there will be one of those ing nuclear weapons in Japan.
barbecues for which the Johnsons Injuries
are becoming renowned. Last night in Tokyo, 12 police

and eight students were injured
While he is surveying the pro-in a clash when police tried to
gram for his own administration, break up a sit-dwn by about
Johnson will be meeting in Diaz brapast-onb bu
Ordaz a man with a community 1400 students who snake-danced
of interests-more education, more up to the front of the Diet (par-
prosperity, social justice for all. liament) building. Nine students
were arrested.
Each won election by a huge The trouble started when be-
majority. Each is a good friend tween 8000 and 10,000 leftist-led
of Mexico's ou.going president, demonstrators marched on the
AdinsfT Tlf L z Mateos Dit huilding- after a rally in a

erupt.

bloody riots which marked the
1960 demonstrations. Those dem- He said contrary to,
onstrations forced the resignation ports there have been
of Prime MinisterhNobusuke Kishi, cations that the 2000
Sato's older brother. nationals employed on1
The Japanese communist party would stage a walkout.1
joined the leftists in their protest duties performed by the
by filing complaints with Prime do not involve work c
Minister Sato's office and the with the submarine.
Britain Hikes Income Ta
To Aid Widows and Job
LONDON (MP)-Britain's Labor government yesterday ,in
a boost in income taxes.
The increase will go to pay for a welfare budget intro
the new labor government to give more benefits to wid
jobless.
Chancellor of the Exchequer James Callaghan told Pa
the standard rate of income tax would go up by sixpenc
U.S. cents) on the pound ($2.80), an increase from 38.5 pe
roughly 41 per cent.
It was the first increase in the standard rate of British
tax since the lost Labor government left office in 1951.
Another sniff tax effective im-o
mediately was a sixpence (seven . "
cents) increase in gasoline taxes. ive Perm s
Gas prices here now stand at five
shillings (70 cents) per gallon--
and taxes account for more than orS rueti

i

American colleges and universities." V
The organizers of ASGUSA felt that there was a definite need for
cooperation on the national level if the individual student govern-r

1

SGC Member,
Proposes Limit
on Out- Staters
By MICHAEL DEAN
Student Government C 9 u n c i i
member Thomas Smithson, '65,
suggested last night that the Uni-
versity should consider evaluating
the question of out-of-state en-
rollment on the basis of the num-
ber of Michigan students being
educated in other states.
Reporting to council, Smithson
said, "Figures show that the state
of Michigan educates students
from states who appear not to
bear their share of the nation-
wide burden of higher education."
Citing figures from a federal
study of 1963, Smithson continued,
"For example, Michigan has en-
rolled a great deal more students
from Illinois, Ohio and New York
than the colleges in these states
have accepted from Michigan.
"Whether this indicates a need
for revision of admission policy is
not yet clear to me," he added.
However, he did not his concern
that the University maintain a
significant percentage of out-of-
state students.
Smithson's report consisted in
addition of a break-down of the
enrollment in three University
schools for the years 1961-1964 as
derived from the figures of the
O f f i c e of Registration and
Records.
These figures show a decrease
of the percentage of out-of-state
students in the literary college.
He also noted that "the per-
centage of out-of-state students

r
' I
i 1
1
.,
f
7
f
t
X
I
ti
C

ments were to be effective and !iii' " v"'-". c
meaningful.
Still Unratified
SGC, however, has not as yet Rtepor Cabineti
ratified the constitution of
ASGUSA drawn up at the meetingS
in St. Louis. Therefore Miss Miller
and Brook will attend the meet- X
ing as non-voting participants. JOHNSON CITY (IP-Presidenta
In an interview later, Brook ex- Lyndon B. Johnson was quoted
plained that the University's fail- last night as saying "I have asked1
ure to ratify the constitution is all the cabinet to stay."t
based on the reservations held by The quote was supplied by the
Miss Miller and Miss Mary Beth acting White House press secre-
Norton, '64, who were delegates to tary, Malcolm Kilduff, who addedc
the first meeting. "so it can be assumed they will
Miss Norton felt that ASGUSA stay."
was being formed as an anti-Na- Reporters have been checking
tional Student Association group. cabinet members who have flown
If this were true, the University's to the Johnson ranch for consul-
membership in ASGUSA might be. tations on whether they will . re-
detrimental to membership in main with the administration.
NSA. They asked Kilduff to find out
Anti-NSA? about Secretary of Commerce
However, Brook emphasized that Luther H. Hodges, who hurried to
he is not sure whether or not an engagement in Chicago after
ASGUSA is an anti-NSA group meeting with the President. Kil-
and that the University's decision duff came up with the word from
to affiliate will partially depend Johnson about asking all the
on the status of ASGUSA. cabinet to remain.
The decision will also be based Secretary of Defense Robert S.'
on the prospects for the success of McNamara and Secretary of State
ASGUSA. Dean Rusk said Tuesday they are
In further action, SGC passed a willing to stay on if the President
motion which will allow general wants them to.
ticket sales to start the same day Secretary of the Treasury
as block sales. The motion also Douglas Dillon said yesterday he
includes a provision which limits has to spend full time on the tax
each housing unit to three blocks. program for two or three months
No block can consist of more than and after that will consider his
60 seats, thus limiting housing future.
units to 180 seats.
No unaffiliated student may.
purchase more than eight tickets, SH
nor may lines form more than
two hours before the tickets go on
le. It is oped tha t teenpro-rello
visions will eliminate the long
lines and the immediate sell-out of
tickets which occurred at the sale!
of Homecoming concert tickets. By CANDY EISENSTEIN ti
Radio Program S

IJIUU u~ll~llg 41aDal 1
downtown park.
The marchers handed petitions
demanding cancellation of nuclear
submarine visits to about 30 social-
st Diet members gathered at the
gates of the biulding, and the
police were called to calm the
angry mob.
Before the violence broke out
last night, bands of demonstra-
tors roamed the city, and socialist
eaders said at least 1000 students
would be on hand to greet the
docking of the Sea Dragon.

-The changes into an unstruc-
tured system would be too abrupt.
some re- The proposal's defeat ended a
no ndi-; string of Panhellenic actions
Japanese aimed at liberalizing sorority rush
the' base procedures.
He added Last March, a fall rush plan
Japanese was excepted, allowing all wo-
connected men in good academic standing,
except first semester freshmen, to
rush this fall.
IIn May Panhel approved a new
ixes honor code, which ended restric-
tions on contact between affili-
ated and inidependent women ex-
ceptdduring the formal rushing
r period.
Panhel also eliminated one set
ntroduced or rush parties and unstructured
the two middle sets by making
duced by them open houses.
Women's rush had been divided
ows and into five sets of two to three
days. Within each set, the houses
arliament gave parties of specified time
e (seven lengths.
r cent to Under the revision, the two
middle sets have become open
h income houses with no time restrictions
placed on the rushees.
The possibility of future modi-
fication was raised yesterday as
tS two compromise proposals were
l submitted.
The first endorsed the concept
ire of the unstructured mixer. How-
ever, it called for the checking
ng Board of attendance by the use of mixer
ermission cards which would be stamped at
ial-apart-each house.
ner of S. The second compromise would
proceed postpone use of an unstructured
mixer system until smaller fall
ted after upperclass rush.
Owners Panhellenic President Ann Wick-
proposed ins, '65, said that she was "disap-
housing pointed that the majority of sor-
setbacks. oritywomen did not feel that
had been this was not the best plan to relax
d the city the rushing structure." She ex-
en it was pressed hope Panhel will be able
violated to "salvage parts of the pro-
posal when a vote on the com-
ard, the promising plans is taken next
ve rise to week."
or safety In other action bearing on the
alth and spring rush, Panhel passed a mo-
and sub- tion increasing the number of
ne." rush counselors. Ten houses will
tated it elect a second rush counselor, to
e in this bring the total to 31 counselors
and that for spring rush. It is believed this
o by the will ease the load of counseling
yard set- and allow more time for personal
contact.

half the price.
Callaghan also announced that
the 15 per cent surcharge on most
British imports would be main-
tained until Nov. 30, 1965. He said,
however, that the charge would be
reviewed in the spring. He added
that exempted from the surcharge
would be "large ships," planes of
more than 18,000 pounds weight,
and newspapers, books and per-
iodicals.
British budgets normally are
introduced in April. But Callaghan
brought, in his "little budget" less
than four weeks after the Oct. 15
election to underline Prime Min-
ister Harold Wilson's announced
determination to "get this coun-
try moving again."
This increase in taxes comes in
the wake of a tariff imposed with-
in the past month by the new
Labor government. The tariff af-
fects approximately 50 per cent
of United States exports to Great
Britain.

The Ann Arbor Housir
of Appeals has granted p
for the 18-story commerci
ment building at the cor
University and Forest to
with construction.
Construction was halt
the Ann Arbor Property
Association claimed the
building violated the stat
law regarding side-yard
The building permit I
issued because it satisified
code but was revoked wh(
found the building plans
the state law.
According to the bo
variance granted "will gi
no public health, fire,c
problem, and public heE
safety will be secured,a
stantial justice will be do:
The board further s
would allow the varianc
particular instance only
in the future it would g
state law regarding side-3
backs.

GOV. GEORGE ROMNEY
Report Not
LikelyUntil
Next Month
Gov. George Romney's "blue-
ribbon" citizens committee on
higher education will not release
its findings until at least Dec. 15,
the Ann Arbor News reported yes-
terday.
Rumors which indicated that-
the report might be submitted to-
night at the semi-annual meeting
of the Michigan Association of
Colleges and Universities at Lans-
ing were proven false as sources
revealed the report won't even
reach the governor until he re-
turns from a two-week vacation.
Romney will keynote the Lans-
'ing meeting though, in order to
review educational aims and ab
complishments in Michigan. He
spent Tuesday and yesterday
studying the 1964-1965 budget he
will submit to the legislature in
January, and the requests of the
state-supported colleges and uni-
versities.
Report
Besides the governor's address,.
the meeting tonight will feature
a report of the State Higher Edu-
cation Assistance Authority.
Sources indicated that outside
influences have prevented the
final compilation of the report. In
addition, the committee's chair-
man, Dan Karn of Jackson, was
recently hospitalized.
Alvin M. Bentley, a subcommit-
tee chairman, has also been hos-
pitalized. The current auto nego-
tiations are taking the complete
attention of two co-chairmen, Ed-
ward Cushman and Irving Blue-
stone.
Three Speeches
University Vice-President Wil-
liam E. Stirton, secretary-treas-
urer of the organization, said
three speeches are scheduled for
Friday including one by Wilbus
C. Nelson, chairman of the Uni-
versity's aeronautical and astro-
nautical engineering department.
Others on the program are 'I. R.
McConnell, dean of the University
of California's center for study
of higher education, and Philip
Rutledge, director of Detroit's
Bureau of Public Health Educa-
tion.
Romney organized the "blue
ribbon" study committee in the
summer of 1964 to outline a long-
range program for higher educa-
tion. Its initial report on immed-
iate budget needs was incorporated
in the governor's 1964-1965 reegm-
mendations.
The responsibilities of the com-
mittee were to do the following:
1) Determine the state's re-
sponsibility to higher education;
2) Determine priorities and rec-
ommend procedures for expand-
ing higher education in Michigan;

PRIME MINISTER SATO

Depicts Corrupt Tammany Hall' Politics

[he "Little Flower" for his short,
,uat build, his kindness and

The Council also passed a mo-
tion proposed by Rachel Amado,
'67, which will allow SGC to have

Tne musical comedUy, "Mrllo!"generosity, and his popularity.
is this year's Soph Show presenta- Reads Funnies
tion. y La Guardia began his career as

the streets and talking to the 1800. As early as 1806, Tammany Reformers such as Charles Mur-
people in a language they could city officials were being removed phy and Al Smith tried to cure
understand. for corruption. Tammany of corruption but to no
La Guardia won the election to The election of Tammany's avail. Tammany officials, such as
the surprises of both the Tam- chief official, Martin Van Buren, playboy Jimmy Walker, the main

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