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November 14, 1964 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-11-14

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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1964

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREM

SATU1WAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1964 TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGF THREiW

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Any Soviet Dues
ilSa ti sfy, U.S
Stevenson Announces Position on
Settlement of UN Payments Dispute
UNITED NATIONS (M)-Ambassador Adlai E. Stevenson said
yesterday the United States will be satisfied with payments by the
Soviet Union "inany form" as a means of resolving the dispute over
peacekeeping assessments.
He said the payments could be made without prejudice to the
legal position of the Soviet Union "or anyone else."
Stevenson made the statement to reporters after a 35-minute
private talk with Secretary-General U Thant dealing with the forth-
coming session of the General Assembly and the dispute over peace-
keeping assessments.
There has been no word that Thant is advancing any solution of
his own, but the Secretary-General has been kept informed of private

Propose New Education Taxes

Layoff Hits
Thousands at
Ford Plants
DETROIT (P)-Blaming a parts
shortage which it. attributed to
strikes in four key plants, Ford
Motor Co. laid off 33,500 workers
yesterday and forecast the possible
shutdown of all its auto-making
operations by next weekend.
At the same time, Ford an-
nounced that it had agreed to a
request of the United Auto Work-
ers Union for a meeting next
Thursday of their top negotiating
committees.
The layoffs brought to 57,600
the number idled at Ford plants in
eight states, with 24,100 of them
on strike.I
The UAW called out its workers
in nine Ford plants a week ago in!
support of local-level demands be-
ing made for inclusion in at-the-
plant agreements which supple-
ment the company-union national!
contract.
Ford and the UAW reached ac-
cord on a new three-year-national
contract Sept. 18.

diplomatic negotiations aimed at
avoiding a U.S.-Soviet confronta-
tion on the day the Assembly
opens-Dec. 1.
The dispute involved application
of Article 19 of the UN Charter,
which says any member two years
in arrears on dues shall lose its
Assembly vote.
The Soviet Union and France,
which will be two years in arrears
on Congo assessments on Jan. 1,
argue that the assessments are il-
legal because they were approved
by the General Assembly instead
of the Security Council, and Ar-
ticle 19 does not apply.
Stevenson did not go into detail
on the setting up of a voluntary
fund into which payments could
be made, but U.S. sources said "we
have been pushing the idea."
This would enable the Soviet
Union, France and others in ar-
rears to make payments that could
be accepted by the United Nations
and used for whittling down the
debt caused by the peacekeeping
operations.
The Soviet Union owes a total
of $52.6 million for Congo and the
Middle East. They could get out
of the two-year column by paying
a little less than $6 million. U.S.
sources said the United States
would consider the peacekeeping
bill satisfied if they paid the en-
tire sum into any kind of a fund.

JOHNSON, DIAZ ORDAZ END TALKS
PRESIDENT JOHNSON AND PRESIDENT-ELECT Gustavo Diaz Ordaz of Mexico discussed Cuba
and a sweep of other subjects yesterday, then concluded what was described as an enormously help-
ful conference. No changes appear likely in the American policy of trying to isolate Fidel Castro
and Communist Cuba from the rest of the hemisphere or in the Mexican policy of continuing to
maintain diplomatic relations with Cuba. Diplomatic sources said all the emphasis was on a friendly
interchange of views and improved understanding. There could be no real negotiations on anything,
since Diaz Ordaz doesen't take office until Dec. 1.
Moscow Visit Leaves Red Split Unsolved
MOSCOW (P)-Chou En-Lai had Secretary Brezhnev and new Pre- The Chinese visit marked the

LANSING (R)-Local property
taxes no longer can support Mich-
igan's growing educational needs,
a legislative committee was told
Thursday.
The alternatives presented to
the interim legislative committee
on excise taxes ranged from a
statewide income tax with funds
earmarked for the aid fund to lo-
cally levied excise taxes on gaso-
line, cigaret-es, intangibles, in-
comes or sales.
"State school aid does not even
attempt to provide the minimum
revenue to operate the schools,"
Mary Ellen Riordan, president of
the Detroit Federation of Teach-
ers, said, adding that school dis-
tricts are restricted to property
taxes alone for the necessary addi-
tional funds."
Refuse Funds
Voters who have control over no
other taxes are taking it out on
school millage and bond issues,
she said, defeating them at the
polls.
Local school districts are
strapped with insufficient taxing
power, Henry Linne of Grosse
Pointe, president of the Michigan
Federation of Teachers, said.
"Education in Michigan needs a
great deal more money," he said,
"and the only adequate way to
meet this need is through a state
income tax-a significant portion
of which should go back to the
schools."
Taxing Plans
Alternatives, however, could in-
clude provisions for levying the

farewell talk with Soviet leaders
yesterday that seemed to have no
curative influence on the Soviet-
Chinese split.
Chou's eight-day visit did noth-
ing that informed observers could
see to resolve the bitter dispute
between Moscow and Peking that
has fractured the whole Commu-
nist world.
Chou and his delegation of ex-
perts talked with the new Soviet
leaders headed by Leonid Brezhnev
and Alexei N. Kosygin "in a frank,
comradely atmosphere," a com-
munique said.
Maintain Stand
Instead, the Soviet Communist
Party newspaper Pravda reiter-
ated policies, such as peaceful co-
existence with the United States,
that are denounced by Peking.
Throughout Chou's visit the
Kremlin leaders voiced policies'
once upheld by Nikita Khrushchev
and savagely attacked by China.
Only procedural results were re-
ported from the talks, and these
were denied by some sources.
Unconfirmed reports from some
Communists said Chou and Brezh-
nev agreed to hold more talks in
Peking early next year. In the'
meanwhile, the sources said, the
Kremlin would postpone a meet-
ing it scheduled for Dec. 15 to pre-
pare a world Communist Confer-
ence in mid-1965.
China had denounced both the
preparatory meeting and confer-
ence as Soviet efforts to split 'he
Communist movement. The Krem-
lin insisted they were to bring
unity.
Harden Split
Non-Communist sources here
tended to agree with China that
the sessions were likely to make
formal the existing split if the
two sides continued on their col-
lision course.
Since the ouster of Khrushchev
Oct. 14, the new Communist First

mier Kosygin have indicated they
still intended to hold the meetings.
While reports of the postpone-
ment and the arrangement for a
Peking meeting were denied by
some Communists, nothing official
has been announced.

first discussions of the Moscow-
Peking dispute between the prin-
cipals since an attempt to solve
it broke down here in July 1963.
Mikhael S. Suslov chief party the-
orist, was the leader of the Soviet
team in the 1963 talks.

tax at the intermediate school dis-
trict level, with redistribution to
the local boards; a local-level sales
tax, if the state sales tax was re-
duced correspondingly, or an in-
come tax imposed by local school
boards.
Roy Stephens, president of the
Detroit Board of Education, told
the legislators his group wanted
to see collection and distribution
Must Reject
Top Quality
Applicants
WASHINGTON (P)-Despite the
rapid growth of state universities
thousands of young people are be-
ing turned away because of the
great increase in applicants.
The University of Illinois, with
an enrollment of 34,500 refused
5,000 qualified applicants this fall.
The University of Massachusetts
could only accommodate 2,600of
the 10,000 who applied for the
freshman class. The University of
Arizona enrolled only 2,500 of its
14,000 out-of-state applicants.
"Even if someone walked up to-
day and gave the University of Il-
linois all the money it needed for
expansion, we couldn't do very
much about it until 1968. It takes
that long to build the facilities
and find the faculty members we
need," Dr. David D. Henry, presi-
dent of the University of Illinois,
said at a news conference Tuesday.
Dr. John W. Lederle, president
of the University of Massachu-
setts, said the public in Massachu-
setts was just realizing the neces-
sity of increased expenditure for
public higher education. Massa-
chusetts, he said, ranks ninth in
the nation in per-capita income,
but 50th in support of public
higher education.
Money is but one of.the prob-
lems brought by enrollment in-
creases. "We have a constant
problem finding enough faculty
members," Dr. Henry said. "Then
there are the problems of class-
room space, library facilities, hous-
ing .and even expanding commu-
nity services such as police and
fire protection, the location of
shopping centers, and the like."
The news conference on the en-
rollment problem was held while
university leaders were attending
a Washington meeting of the As-
sociation of State Universities and
Land-grand Colleges.
Ainii.S si: . "'":"rai }: /.vti ..........a...:...

of taxes remain at the local level
to reinforce local government.
A committee of school board
representatives from Wayne, Oak-
land and Macomb counties rec-
ommended authorizing local dis-
tricts to federate on a county-wide
basis-or throughout several coun-
ties for the purpose of levying
taxes.
Wide Choice
The voters of the federation
should be allowed to decide on
other taxes on items such as cig-
arettes, liquor, incomes, intan-
gibles, motor vehicles, property
transfers, public utilities and
sales, he said.
John' Francis, intermediate su-
perintendent for the Shiawassee
County Board of Education, how-
ever, said he did not favor levy-
ing taxes on the intermediate
school district level or by federa-
tion.
INSTANT
MILDNESS
yours with
YELLO-
BOLE

WORLD NEWS ROUNDUP:
Pope Paul Donates Crown to Poor

By The Associated Press
VATICAN CITY-Pope Paul VI,
in a symbolic gesture of help for
the poor of the world, yesterday
donated his own jewel-studded
gold and silver beehive crown to
those who suffer misery and hun-
ger.
Vatican officials said the three-
tiered crown probably will be given
to a Roman Catholic charity or-
ganization for use in a fund-rais-
ing effort. The eventual purchaser
probably will give it to a church
since it is a consecrated object,
and church officials are not likely
to allow a jeweler to break it up.
* *
SASEBO, Japan - Riot police
braced for possible violence from
anti-American demonstrators yes-
terday in the final hours of a
three-day port call by the U.S. nu-
clear submarine Seadragon, the
first of its powerful breed to visit
Japan.
The Seadragon was scheduled
to put to sea midnight Friday for
an unannounced destination.
Leftist prestige had suffered
from the fact that organized pro-
tests launched on the Seadragon's
arrival at the U.S. Naval Base
here Thursday failed to come up
to predictions of Communist and
Socialist sponsors. This led Japa-
nese officers guarding the base to

speculate a bigger show might be
in the offing.
.,* *
WASHINGTON-More than 500
Communist Pathet Lao troops
have defected in Laos to the neu-
tralist government forces since last
July, U.S. officials reported yester-
day.
This favorable turn in the trend
of the low-level war in Laos is
attributed mainly to the daily
strikes of American-supplied T28
planes flown by the Royal Laos
Air Force.
* * *
WASHINGTON - The Space
Agency announced today the first
successful tracking of a satellite
by a Laser beam-a concentrated
ray of light.

Scientists have hit the satellite,
Explorer 22, with Laser beams at
least 10 times in the past month
and are optimistic about possible
use of light beams in space work.
The time required for the Laser
beam to reach the satellite arid
return can be used to measure
distance. The National Aeronautics
and Space Administration said
that at the 600-mile distance to
Explorer 22, such measurements
are accurate to within 10 feet.
SANTIAGO-Two secretaries of
ex-dictator Juan D. Peron of Ar-
gentina left Chile yesterday on
the demand of the government.
Chile said they were unwelcome
because their presence does not
help the good relations this nation
enjoys with neighboring Argen-
tina.

,,
i
'
.E
t

Leave this brochure where
your dad can see it.
Want to spend 45 fascinating days touring the continent? Leave
BOAC's brochure where it'll do the most good. You won't be sorry.
It's a chance not just to see Europe, but to get to know it. A chance to
meet students and teachers of other countries. A chance to visit the
museums and art galleries you've always read about. A chance to hear
great music, and see great ballet. A chance to talk to people-to find out
how they live, and think, and feel about things. It's also a chance to
relax and get a tan (the tour includes sunny places as well as cultural
ones). How much'does the whole wonderful holiday cost? $1099.30*
from New York. If dad thinks that figure is a little high, remind him
that you'll be away all of 45 days and that the price is all-inclusive.
*Price based on economy air fare and double occupancy in hotels.

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It could get you:
European tour.
---------- 1
British Overseas Airways Corporation
Dept. $E-178
530 Fifth Avenue, New York, N. Y. 10036
IPlease send me your free brochure describ-
ing all of BOAC's 1965 student tousAn
don't limpit it to the 45-day trip. Just send it
soon. Dad's been in such a good mood lately.
Name -- I
IStreet.___
City State... --
Zip Code
I Phone Number .
4My Travel ATcent

a free
All over the world BOAC
takes good care of you
AND
80A.C-(UM'ARD
SEVIGES OPERATED FOR BOAC-GNARD 8 OAC

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is All payments due{
Michigan Daily for
SUBSCRIPTIONSf
CLASSIFIED
DISPLAY
Charges must be paid by Nov. 19th
or credits will be withheld by the
University.
_._........_..._. .

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OPEN HOUSE
NEW SKI EQUIPMENT

5-_

i

JL

and SKI CLOTHES
SATURDAY and SUNDAY, 12-5
Free Cider and Donuts for all
(Free Door Prizes-Register at Door
or send in name and address)

r- ._
.

N-

Aristocrat, Billiard Shape, $5.95 and $6.95
No matter what you smoke you'll
like Yello-Bole. The new formula,
honey lining insures Instant Mild-
ness; protects the imported briar
bowl-so completely, it's guaran-
teed against burn out for life. Why
not change your smoking habits
the easy way - the Yello-Bole
way. $2.50 to $6.95.
Spartan Checker Thorn
$2.50 $3.50 $4.95
Official Pipes New York World's Fair
Free Booklet tells how to smoke a pipe;
shows shapes, write: YELLO-BOLE
PIPES, INC., N.Y. 22, N.Y., Dept. 100.
By the makers of KAYWOODIE

Tee & 'kt

445 S. State

NO 2-7307

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ATTENTION!

FRESHMAN WOMEN-
Find Out About Sorority Rush

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MASS MEETING

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