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Minnesota ....28 Northwestern 26 Iowa .........28 Illinois
MSU ......... 7 Indiana ......21 Ohio State ....14 Purdue

*......14 Notre Dame ...20 Pittsburgh ....24 USC ..........14 Florida ..........22
......1 Navy .........12 Syracuse ..... 6 Washington ... 0 Auburn ....... 3

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lflr 43au

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MOSTLY CLOUDY

Occasional light rain today.
colder tonight

Seventy-Two Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXIII, No. 44 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1962 SEVEN CENTS

TWELVE PAGES

sc

SI

3

Report Chinese Take
Dis utedLadakhArea
Galbraith Warns Indian Populace
Not To Expect 'Magic' from Aid
NEW DELHI toP)-Invading Chinese were reported rapidly com-
pleting their conquest of Ladakh yesterday, giving point to warnings
that the arrival of American arms will not magically dispel the threat
to India's Himalayan borders.
A stream of United States 0135 transports from Germany landed
at three-hour intervals with automatic rifles, mortars, antipersonnel
mines and other equipment much needed by the outnumbered and
outgunned Indian army, as informed sources reported continued Red
Chinese advances in the Demchok area in Ladakh.
The Chinese apparently were meeting little or no resistance,
since they captured the village of Demchok, at the southern end of

Badgers Explode
In Final Quarter
Wolverines Cross Goal Line Twice,
Run Out of Steam' in Last Minutes
By JAN WINKELMAN
Associate Sports Editor
A spirited Michigan football team lost steam in the third
quarter yesterday and succumbed to a fourth period Wisconsin
surge to drop their fourth consecutive Big Ten encounter 34-12.
The home loss dropped the Wolverines to a 1-5 season
mark. A note of optimism prevailed on the wet field, though,
as the game marked the end of a three game shutout string
for the Wolverines.
Michigan was in the game all the way through the third
quarter, trailing by a 14-12 margin until Wisconsin scored
early in the fourth. As Wolver-
ine mentor Bump Elliott put
it, "The boys just seemed to
run out of steam in the fourth
quarter."

-,I

MARVIN L. NIEHUSS
.¬ęDelta talks

U' Considers
Delta Center
By RONALD WILTON
Plans are in the talking stage
for establishing a University cam-
pus at Delta College near Saginaw.
If these were carried out, the
University would establish a four-
year degree-granting program on
the Delta campus with the Uni-
versity Regents in control of the
program.
The discussions started a week
ago at an informal meeting in-
itiated by University Regent Al-
lan Sorenson of Midland and
Oscar Anderson, chairman of the
Delta Board of Trustees. Also
present at the meeting were Ex-
ecutive Vice-President Marvin L.
Niehuss, Vice-President for Aca-
demic Affairs Roger W. Heyns and
other Delta trustees.
Other Talks
Delta is not the first place
where the University has contem-
plated expansion. In the past dis-
cussions have been held with offi-
cials from Traverse City, Grand
Rapids and Battle Creek. They
stem from a recognition of the
need for colleges in the state to
expand to meet rapidly 'increasing
enrollment in the years ahead,
Niehuss said.
Niehuss characterized the talk
as a "preliminary discussion," and
added that it might be desirable
for the University to consider de-
centralization in certain areas
such as Delta and Grand Rapids.
He emphasized that "we have'
not done any surveys of possible
enrollment and financial support
and we do not know what rela-
tionship they would want between
us and themselves."
He added that if 'Delta wanted
the University to seriously consider
the proposal "the Delta Board of
Trustees would have to offer us a
set of possible plans which we
could discuss."
Nothing Immediate
Anderson commented yesterday
that the Delta trustees did not
intend to do anything immediate-
ly. "We have not had a trustee
meeting since the discussion andi

the Ladakh front. They have seized
virtually all the 15,000 square miles
they claim there at the western
end of India's Himalayan fron-
tier.
United States Ambassador John
Kenneth Galbraith had warned
Indians to expect no "magic re-
sults" from the American weapons
arriving in Calcutta and trans-
ported immediately to army camps
in the northeastern sector where
the Indians have suffered heavy
reverses in attempting to defend
the Himalayan ramparts of the
Assam Plains.
Most of the 2000 to 2500 missing
and dead, the only Indian casualty
figures officially announced, have
been lost on that front.
Build Roads
The Chinese were reported to
have put a huge abor force to
work building roads to bring up
more men and arms preparatory
to renewing their drive in that
sector.
Heavier American equipment,
such as tanks and light artillery,
is expected in a short time.
The Indians also are expecting
some guns from Canada.
Prime Minister Jawaharlal
Nehru, obviously referring to the'
action of India's Communist party
in denoucing the Red Chinese in-
vasion, said this kind of united
front in a national crisis "glad-
dens my heart and lightens my
burden." He asked that such "com-
plete unity" be made a "perma-
nent factor of national existence."
He spoke at an inauguration of
a cooperative week by the Na-
tional Cooperative Union. Half a
mile away 500 demonstrators out-
side the Red Chinese embassy were
shouting "Death for Chou En-lai,"
the Red Chinese premier.
Fritter Energy
Nehru condemned such demon-
strations, saying they "will not
strengthen our nation but only
fritter away our energies. You are
not going to help any soldier at
the front by shouting slogans
here."
India's Communist party, after
bitter internal debate, finally en-
dorsed Nehru's stand in refusing
cease-fire talks until the Chinese
pull back to their Sept. 8 positions
and in accepting United States
arms.
A letter from Premier Nikita S.
Khrushchev to Nehru was report-
ed to have given no encourage-
ment to former V.K. Krishna
Menon, dismissed defense minis-
ter, and his followers, who had
hoped the Soviet Union might re-
strain the Red Chinese from re-
newing their offensive.
Finance Minister Morarji Desai
announced a new measure to mo-
bilize India's gold for defense pur-
chases abroad. He plans to issue
gold bonds bearing 6%/ per cent
interest.

By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - The White
House said last night the United
States will insist on ground in-
spection of Soviet missile sites in
Cuba as part of any Cuban settle-
ment.
A White House spokesman em-
phasized this point a few hours
after this country had released
EXpel For
At Ole Miss
OXFORD (QP)-The University of
Mississippi expelled four students
yesterday on charges growing out
of demonstrations against Negro
James H. Meredith.
Assistant to the chancellor Hugh
Clegg said the charges included
possession of dangerous weapons,
possession and use of explosives,
drunkenness and fighting, and
possession of a large number of
forged student identification cards.
Ole Miss, in line with its usual
policy, did not identify the ex-
pelled students.
Mississippi Residents
Clegg said, however, that two
of the students were residents of
Mississippi, one was from Louis-
iana and one from New Jersey.
"Letters have gone to their
homes notifying them of the ac-
tion," Clegg said.
He said that three of the four
expelled students "admitted their
involvement."
First Expulsion
These four are the first students
expelled because of trouble relat-
ing to Meredith's enrollment. Sev-
eral students were placed on pro-
bation earlier because of actions
in the riot that followed Mere-
dith's appearance here the night
of Sept. 30.
Clegg said the charges of posses-
sion of dangerous weapons and ex-
plosives grew out of a collection of
arms confiscated in a search of a
dormitory Wednesday night.
The recommendation for expul-
sion came from the Student Judi-
cial Council, which has been in-
vestigating the series of outbursts
the past week.

-AP Wirephoto
DISMANTLING PROCESS-The defense department has released these reconnaissance photographs of the Soviet missile bases which
started the furor over Cuba. The first photograph, taken in late October, shows the paraphernalia of the Cuban base at San Cristobal,
still in position. The second is a similar base photographed from American planes Thursday. It illustrated the dismantling process which
has taken place so far. The first photograph shows a launch position, of which nothing but bare earth remains in the lower center of the
second picture; and the missile ready tents which also have been removed.
U.S. Insists on Cuba Missile Base Probes

aerial photographs which indicat- Later, Havana Radio reported with the Organization of Ameri-
ed the bases in Cuba were being that Mikoyan's wife died yester- can States.
torn down. day in Moscow. There was no men- Losses were said to be consider-
At the United Nations. informed tion of any change in Mikoyan's able, but spokesmen said they
sources indicated that the United mission in Cuba, but it never has could draw on other supplies to
States and Russia had reached been stated just when he would meet demand.
agreement on basic principles for leave Havana. Only hours before, Betancourt
settlement of the crisis, with Cuba Ask Action had mobilized the armed forces
at least not flatly opposed. Meanwhile Guatemalan Presi- to meet what he called the threatl
Sees Settlement dent Miguel Ydigoras and Miami of Soviet rockets in Cuba. Havana
Acting Secretary - General U exile groups indicated their desire Radio said that last Sunday's
Thant declared that the outlook for stronger United States action dynamiting was carried out by an
was good for a settlement of the against Cuba. organization called the Army ofi
Cuban crisis that would satisfy all "Latin American countries, espe- Venezuelan Liberation, and said
concerned. cially Central America and partic- the sabotage was "the first reply
He could not, however, say how ularly Guatemala are anxious to . . to the military mobilization
soon a settlement might come. learn if we are going to be aban- decreed by the puppet Romulo
Thant told newsmen that the doned or protected," Ydigoras Betancourt."
United States had agreed to a So- wrote Republican campaign lead-
viet proposal that the Internation- ers. "We await news from you."T
al Committee of the Red Cross The Guatemala president's views
should in~the future inspect Cuba- were in identical cablegrams to e
bound ships for arms. Sen. Barry Goldwater (R-Ariz), Statewide Tour
No Suggestion chairman of the GOP Senatorial
Thant said, however, that there Campaign Committee, and Rep. The University's repertory com-
was no proposal that the Red Cross Bob Wilson (R-Calif), chairman pany will hit the road tomorrow
play a role in verifying the Soviet of the Republican Congressional when it takes two plays on a tour
missile withdrawal from Cuba. Committee. -of Michigan.
B f d ti o a fr, kend Pseudo-Victory' ,r,,-,i--.-- 1 n A cc..

Winning Football
In the first half the Wolverines,
led by quarterback Bob Chandler,
played a winning brand of foot-
ball. Chandler completed eight of
ten passes for 104 yards. He set up
both Michigan touchdowns with
his pinpoint aerials. According to
Elliott, Chandler was also calling
a good percentage of the Wolverine
plays.
In the third quarter, after a
rousing display by the Michigan
Marching Band, neither team
seemed to be able to put together
a sustained drive; Michigan was
hampered by two penalties and
a paucity of the stellar passing
they had demonstrated in the first
half.
A 20 yd. third quarter pass play
from Chandler to Bob Timberlake,
which would have given the Maize
and Blue a first and ten at mid-
field, was nullified by a clipping
penalty after the completion. The
crucial call occurred at a time
when the Wolverines apparently
were fired up and might have gone
in for a score.
Only Pass
The pass to Timberlake was the
only one thrown by Chandler in
the third quarter.
Wisconsin ended the third quar-
ter in the middle of a sustained
drive that culminated in seven key
points. With the score at 21-12 in
favor of the Badgers, the Wolver-
ines fell apart. Bob Timberlake
received the kickoff after the third
Wisconsin touchdown on his own
three yard line. He ran the ball
back to the nine.
That was as far as Michigan was
to carry the ball in that set of
downs.
Ill-Fate

DAVE RAIMEY
I .. .through the line
NEWS POLL:
Governor's
Race Close
DETROIT-Republican guber-
natorial candidate George Romney
maintained his slight lead over
Democratic Gov. John B. Swain-
son, the Detroit News reported in
the last of its pre-election polls
last night, but the margin is so
slim that it refused to predict
a winner.
Romney leads the governor
50.9-48.4 per cent. However, the
voter turnout, an unpredictable
factor, could swing the election
either way, the News said.
In the congressman-at-large
race, Democrat Neil Staebler holds
a .1 per cent lead over Republican
Alvin Bentley. The survey indi-

teiore epart ng or uweeet
at Middleburg, Va., President John
F. Kennedy met for two hours
with United States United Nations
Ambassador Adlai Stevenson and
the executive committee of the
National Security Council.
Stevenson said negotiations with
acting United Nations Secretary-
General U Thant and the Soviet
Union were discussed at the meet-
ing. "A great many problems are
still unresolved" concerning de-
tails of the agreement reached in a
letter exchange between Kennedy
and Soviet Premier Nikita S.
Khrushchev, Stevenson said.
The ambassador said work on
the agreement was progressing.
Second Round
In Havana, Soviet Deputy Pre-
mier Anastas-I. Mikoyan and Cub-
an Premier Fidel Castro held a
second round of talks, informed
sources reported. Havana radio
said the topic was "international
tensions."
The Cuban regime remained of-
ficially silent on the talks between
Castro and the Soviet Union's chief
trouble - shooter, taking p 1 a c e
against a background of admitted
"discrepancies" between Havana
and Moscow policy.

Dismantling of missile bases is
fine, said the revolutionary Demo-
cratic Rescue, a major anti-Castro
group, but "it may be a pseudo-
victory unless the regime that
made possible the installation also
is demantled."
In Venezuela, saboteurs slipped
past beefed-up military guards
Friday night and blew up four
pipelines of United States-operat-
ed oil installations, oil company
spokesmen announced.
The armed forces announced a
call-up of 5,000 Army reservists
and informed sources said Presi-
dent Romulo Betancourt may file
charges of aggression against Cuba

SThe two week tour by the Asso-
ciation of Producing Arts will fea-
ture Sheridan's "School for Scan-
dal" and George M. Cohan's "The
Tavern."
The schedule includes Bay City,
Nov. 7, "School for Scandal"; De-
troit, Nov. 8-10, "The Tavern,"
"School for Scandal," and "The
Tavern" again; Petoskey, Nov. 12,
"School for Scandal"; Alpena, Nov.
13, "The Tavern"; Flint, Nov. 14,
"School for Scandal"; and Grand
Rapids, Nov. 15, "School for
Scandal."
The APA will return to the cam-
pus February through March for
a Winter Drama Festival of three
Shakespearean productions.

Red Leaders Visit, Moscow
In Secret Strategy Session s
MOSCOW (A')-Communist party leaders from Soviet bloc nations
have been streaming into Moscow this week for top-level talks with
Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev.
The lineup-included Wladyslaw Gomulka of Poland, who arrived
yesterday; Walter Ulbricht of East Germany; Todor Zhivkov of Bul-
garia, and President Antonin Novotny of Czechoslovakia, who came
4with a gLroun of Czech party

After two unsuccessful line cates 49.1 per cent prefer Staebler
plunges and an ill-fated pass at- and 49 per cent favor Bentley.
tempt in which Chandler was Bentley had lead the race in all
caught behind the line by Badger previous polls. Bentley dropped
tackle Andrew Wojdula, Joe O'- E
Donnell was forced to punt. See Election Special, Pages 4A-D
The punt was short and Wiscon-
sin's passing sensation Ron Van- from 36.5 to 34.7 per cent in
derKelen took no time in putting Wayne county since the Cuban
the game on ice. In six plays crisis.
Wisconsin had their second touch- Republican Clarence A. Reid
down of the quarter. The score holds a 49.1 to 48.6 edge over
dws Wionsihn 28,tM.chgsn12 incumbent Democrat T. John Le-
was Wisconsin 28, Michigan 12 sinski in the lieutenant-governor's
with only seven and a half min-
utes to play. race.
Te finly.so.came In the Administrative Board
The final Wisconsin TD ae contests, Secretary of State
as frosting on the cake: Vander- IJames M\. Hare holds a clear lead
Kelen showed once more why he Jaer GOPrhldsngerlerma .
may be the Big Ten's most valu- over GOP challenger Norman 0..
may e te Bi Te's mst alu Stockmeyer. Hare holds a 54.2 to
able quarterback with his sparkling 4c1 meer.enagehds
roll-out aerials to Pat Richter 4. percentage edge.
t inthe TD. State Treasurer Sanford A.
culminating Brown holds 49.3 to 47.9 per cent
Play Well lead over GOP rival Glenn S.
Although both teams played' Allen, Jr. Atty. Gen. Frank J.
qual wl in th fit h, M Kelley leads his Republican op-
Bruhn's Bargers completely domi- ponent Robert Danhof, 51-46.1
nated the rushing and passing in per cent.
the final half. The game, which
L. William Seidman is the only
ended quite conventionally, never- GOP candidate for the Adminis-
thelessgotunder way in an un- trative Board now leading a Dem-
usual fashion. ocratic opponent. His margin over
After winning the toss for the
third straight week. Elliott elect- Aud. Gen. Billie S. Farnum is .7.
ed to defend the North goal rath-
er than receive. The game did not Saudi Arabia
immediately get underway, how-
ever. B ltr Ar y
Wisconsin was offside on Bill Bolsters ArmIV
nodd's first two kickoff attempts.

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Osmstemy

Barlow Cites Tax Reform P1

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the fourth in a series of articles in which
faculty members comment on fiscal reform and Michigan's tax struc-
ture.)
By DAVID MARCUS
Not many states besides Mich'igan are involved in considera-
tion of a thorough overhaul of their tax structure, Prof. Robin
Barlow of the economics department says.
Thirty of the 50 states already have income taxes but nearly
all of them were instituted before World War II when a number
of states overhauled their tax structure due to the depression.

model. The federal income tax is far fro
taxes generally have the same defects," h
The fiscal reform programs propo
would not shift Michigan's tax structur
base that much. For example, New York
of income tax to sales revenue than
under fiscal reform. Michigan's income
more than about $225 million as oppose
sales tax.
BAT Unique

1 chiefs.
Comings, Goings
/fy Tass News Agency reported that
a sZhivkov, whose presence here was
not announced previously, had met
Khrushchev yesterday and had
ni perfect and the state left for home.
e says. Ulbricht met Khrushchev Friday
'sed by various sources and is believed still here. Novotny
e away from its present spent three days and left Wednes-
has a much higher ratio day.
Michigan would .have The mystery surrounding the
tax would produce not talks touched o f f speculation
dtax woulipoduceforte among Westerners here. Most
d to $400 million for the agreed Khrushchev briefed the
visitors on the recent Cuban crisis
and its probable effects on future

I

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