SATURDAY, DECEMBER 5,1964
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 5,1964 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THREJI
GOP Governors Consider
DENVER ()--Growing opposi- Smylie of Idaho. The other three "distinct" problem and thus it
tion developed among the Repub- subjects deal with articles of as- should be handled separately.
lican Governors yesterday to any sociation, drafting statements of Volpe lined up with those at
attempts by their young organiza- policy, and the question of Re- the governors' conference who had
tion to demand the ouster of Na- publican leadership. On these refused to join in demanding that
tional Party Chairman Dean three matters the governors have Burch must be replaced in order
But the 17 governors and gover- But the overriding question of to give the party a new leadership
nors:-electseeking to put the the reorganization of the national and a newe inning image in time
party back on the winning track, committee-and the status of .nr1966s
agreed to take under study a re- Burch-will be taken up by the in 16
organization of the national com- governors' conference as a whole, "I don't think it's a problem of
mittee. accorling to Gov.-elect John A. ours," Volpe said.
That will presumably include Volpe of Massachusetts. Enough Negativism
what the governors intend to do Volpe told newsmen it was his Gov. Mark O. Hatfield agreed.
-or not to do-about seeking the understanding that the critical "There's enough negativism in the
ouster of Burch, the former as- question of whether the governors party already," he said. He ex-
sistant to Sen. Barry Goldwater. should seek removal of Burch pressed displeasure with the
Four Topics would be taken up by the gov- handling of the Burch situation
The reorganization of the na- ernors' conference as a whole with criticism of Burch through
tional committee is one of four rather than in committee. press statements.
topics the GOP governors have Distinct Problem
under scrutiny, according to the Volpe indicated the governors "If they are interested in pub-
conference chairman, Gov. Robert felt the Burch question was a licity it's the way to handle it,'
L~r ffiotdreiU boU Jl + tgUUr fU taf if
Defend Aid to Colleges
With Church Affiliation
ANNAPOLIS ()-A lawyer for Notre Dame College of Maryland
opened defense of state aid to church-affiliated colleges yesterday
with the assertion that Notre Dame provides "a collegiate education
-not a Catholic education but a collegiate education."
Attorneys are challenging as unconstitutional the granting of
$2.5 million in public funds to four small church-affiliated colleges!
Approve Aid Program Rules
in Maryland completed their case in the fifth day
Anne Arundel County Circuit6
of the trial in
World News Roundup
BOMBAY-Pope Paul VI after seeing the poverty and misery of
India yesterday issued a plea to all nations to halt the arms race
and use at least part of the funds to help poor countries.
UNITED NATIONS-Japan's Foreign Minister Essusabura Shiina
yesterday denounced Red China's nuclear explosion as a betrayal
of the hopes of peace held by millions of people throughout the
world. He called on Communist China to cease nuclear testing and
join immediately the nations supporting the limited nuclear test ban
* * *
PASADENA-Mariner 4 ran into its first serious trouble yester-
day-an unwanted wobble that delayed a planned change in course-
but scientists still are confident
of success, in an interplanetary --
race to take the best pictures yet
of Mars. I FROM MAY THROI
Hatfield sald out aaed a f a
the governors want a harmonious
consensus, "they should be for
Gov. John Love of Colorado ap-
peared to have softened his posi-
tion on Burch.
He said he still believed that
Burch "could not continue as an
effective chairman of the national
committee." But Love added yes-
terday that he did not know
whether the governors should take
a stand on the issue.
Named to head the committees
were Gov. Love, chairman on ar-
ticles of association; Gov. William
Scranton, chairman for the state-
ments of policy; and Gov. Rom-
ney, in charge of the Republican
Notre Dame was the first of
the four schools to begin rebuttal,
and most of the early evidence
was chosen to demonstrate that
the college provides a service to.
the public by offering a liberal
Attorney Lewis A. Noonberg
read from college documents to
show that there are no religious
requirements for law members of
the faculty. He said about one-
eighth of the faculty members are
He also read course descriptions
from the college catalogue, point-
ing out that they did not mention
Lawyers for both sides also
disagreed at one point about
exactly what types of religious
institutions might be affected in
the grants being questioned are
Pfeffer has contended from the
start that the case at issue in-
volves only directg rants to col-
leges. He has contended it does
not concern scholarships or aid
to hospitals and other charitable
But in beginning the defense,
attorney William L. Marbury said
the consequences of the decision
could be wide in scope.
ROME-Italian students struck
yesterday to protest a government
plan to reform higher education
along American lines, the New
York Times reported.
The proposed reform would in-
troduce university degrees on three
levels instead of only the pres-
ent, the doctorate level. This
would make it harder for a stu-
dent to earn a doctorate and thus
raise the prestige of the title.
At present about 30 Italian uni-
versities turn out more than 20,-
000 "doctors" a year.
In Italy today, almost anyone
who wears eyeglasses and has no
calloused hands is called a "doc-
tor." In newspapers, movie com-
panies, tourist offices banks and
similar city businesses everyone
above a janitor and charwoman
have a doctorate.
Hundreds of university gradu-
ates, holders of almost useless law
degrees, are reported to be doing
manual work in southern Italian
cities because they are unable to
find more adequate jobs.
)ne year program
WASHINGTON (P) -President
Lyndon B. Johnson has put into
gear the complex machinery for
cutting off federal aid in programs
where the government finds re-
fusal to comply with the Civil
Rights Law ban on racial discrim-
He approved Thursday the rules
drawn up by the seven agencies
most concerned with federal aid
programs as required by the law,
the White House announced yes-
terday. They ,were published- in
the federal register yesterday and
become effective in 30 days.
The President, in announcing
this action, declared:
"This nation's commitment to
the principle of equality of treat-
ment and opportunity for all
Americans will be well served by
the new regulations assuring that
federal programs are available to
all citizens without regard to their
race, color or national origin."
Understand the Rules
Johnson said all key federal
officials have been instructed to
cooperate with state and local
governments and with private or-
ganizations and individuals par-
ticipatingi in the programs to in-
sure that they completely under-
stand the rules.
The substance of the various
department regulations-and some
wording-is almost identical with
the restrictions of the new law,
which Congress passed in July,
except for the variations demand-
ed by the separate programs.
The programs covered are ad-
ministered by the agriculture, in-
terior, labor and welfare depart-
ments, the Housing and Home Fi-
nance Agency, the General Serv-
ices Administration and the Na-
tional Science Foundation.
Under the Law
The White House said the regu-
lations of other agencies and de-
partments will be issued within
the next few weeks. Under the
law, all such rules must be ap-
proved by the President before
they go into effect.
The Title VI section of the law
has been described as a potential
political explosive. Johnson said:
"The broad and encouraging
compliance with the Public Ac-
commodations Title of the Civil
Rights Act has demonstrated the
overwhelming desire of the people
of this nation to accept and to
comply with the law of the land.
I am confident that the provisions
of the Civil Rights Act to be im-
plemented by these regulations
will be received in the same spirit
of acceptance and cooperation."
Not Covered by Law
It is noted in each agency's
rules that mortgage guarantee and
insurance programs of the Federal
Housing Administration and Vet-
erans Administration are not
covered by this law.
Each agency spells out where
there is a requirement that each
participant in a program pledge
in writing to comply with the ban
on racial discrimination. It is not-
ed that in the case of institutions
of higher learning, hospitals and
other institutions this extends to
Each agency stresses the aim of
voluntary compliance and sets
down procedures laid down by
Congress for denying aid. A par-
ticipant against whom a complaint
has been lodged must be notified
and given a fair chance to com-
ply or show that he is doing so.
Govrnment right of access to a
recipient's records during business
hours is spelled out.
Has No Veto
And both House and Senate
must be notified 30 days before
any denial of aid is ordered for
a violation. However, Congress has
There is also provision in each
agency rulescbarring intimidation
of anybody complaining about a
violation. Also spelled out are
procedures for conducting hear-
ings with a note that any action
is subject to court review.
The housing agency programs
covered include those where con-
tracts have been executed before
the rules go into effect but for
which funds have not been pro-
vided. Where a contract is in
effect providing for periodic pay-
ments, additional payments may
The Labor Department bars any
discrimination in its various em-
ployment service and unemploy-
ment insurance programs.
UGH THE SUMMER
Jet Propulsion Laboratory, which
built and is guiding Mariner 4 on
its seven-month voyage, sched-
uled for today or Sunday a sec-
ond attempt to fire a small rock-
et designed to change the space-
craft's direction so Jt will pass.
within 8,600 miles of Mars July
* * M
BUDAPEST-The United States
opened talks with Hungary at the
United Nations yesterday on im-
proving relations between the two
countries. The meeting at the
UN was between Secretary of State
Dean Rusk and Foreign Minister
MOSCOW-Marshal Rodion Y.
Malinovsky, the Soviet defense
minister for Nikita Khrushchev, is
the subject of widespread specu-
lation among diplomats, who won-
der whether he will be forced
to follow his chief into retirement
WASHINGTON-The Labor De-
partment announced that the un-
employment rate dropped last
month to 5 per cent of the work
force, the lowest November fig-
ure since 1956
25o to others
A new booklet, published by a
non-profit educational founda.
tion, tells which career field lets
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career field offers 100,000 new
jobs every year - which career
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presidents than any other-what
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Just send this ad with your name
and address. This 24-page,
career-guide booklet, "Oppor-
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mailed to you. No cost or obli-
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portunities,550 Fifth Ave.. New
York 36, N. Y.,UM-11-30
The Truly Personal
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