Professors Discuss Romney 's A bilities, Pro
By THOMAS HUNTER
In suptort of Governor-elect George Romney, Prof. James K.
Pollock of the political science department told a radio audience
Saturday that Romney's leadership abilities give him an "infinitely
better" chance of success in working with the Legislature.
Three of Pollock's colleagues in the political science depart-
ment are more wary of Romney's chances.
Profs. Joseph Kallenbach, Samuel Eldersveld and John P.
White agree that fiscal reform is the most vital issue facing the
new governor, that the income tax remains the only real solution
to the problem and the one to which Romney has more or less
committed himself, and that this battle should prove the effec-
tiveness of the new governor over his Legislature.
willing to accept the consequences of reducing expenditures" and
thereby the level of services which continue to expand.
That reform must involve an income tax. "I can't see how any
fundamental re-approach to taxation in the state can be made
that doesn't involve the income tax," Kallenbach said. "And that
issue is poison."
Romney's "fresh approach" will give him an advantage in leg-
islative management, Pollock said. He thought this was illustrated
in the recent constitutional convention where "on his own initia-
tive" Romney "had the ability to pull people of diverse opinions
together to work on a common program.
"I want to give Romney due credit as a leader," he said.
Kallenbach felt that Romney would come across "considerable
difficulty" in getting the Legislature to accept his program if it
involves adoption of the personal income tax. He referred to the
great opposition that greeted Gov. John B. Swainson's veto of the
Bowman bill last session, an action which in effect extended the
Detroit income tax to non-residents of the city.
This played a large part in Swainson's defeat. Kallenbach
said that while the metropolitan Detroit vote remained about the
same, the tally in the outlying communities dropped considerably.
He referred also to "the fact that Clarence Reid who is especially
opposed to the state income tax made the strongest race" among
fellow Republicans for the administrative board.
Eldersveld also pointed out the returns gave "no overwhelm-
ing party victory" to the Republicans. State conservatives might be
expecting Romney to go slowly in fiscal reform if there had not
already been an understanding on that. Romney "did not commit
himself specifically on anything," he said. "He seemed to talk
favorably about an income tax, but seemed to avoid it in the cam-
White called the prospects for the income tax better in that
the coalition of moderate Republicans and Democrats just missed
setting up an income tax last session and that some of the "most
conservative senators" are now gone.
The Legislature was beginning to realize "there is no other
viable solution. The problem is coming to a head," he said.
The result of the battle would be "either Romney will put
through a tax revision program including an income tax and make
himself extremely unpopular throughout the state or he will fail
in efforts to achieve reform of the tax structure which will be
equally fatal to maintaining his reputation as a great leader,"
This "key dilemma" of Romney's, to fulfill the expectation
that he will improve the state economic condition, is important
"particularly if he has presidential aspirations, which I think he
has," Eldersveld said. He will have to build an image to the nation
of a governor that acts and acts firmly, who is with his party and
controls his party. He will have to do it early in the term.
Eldersveld pointed to Gov. Nelson Rockefeller of New York
who put through taxes early and was able to cut them later.
"The Democratic administrative board will not be a serious
obstacle to Romney, who will have the Legislature on his side,"
White said that the financial crisis was the "first order
business" and that both candidates saw reform in fiscal policy
the only -answer to an increasing deficit. "Neither party would1
See Editorial Page
Seventy-Two Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXIII, No. 47 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1962 SEVEN CENTS
U.S. Voting Patterns
Cause Major Upsets
By The Associated Press
The 1962 election provided some of the tightest races, historical
upsets and continued Democratic Party dominance.
A review of statewide election results reveals the following:.
ALABAMA: Sen. Lister Hill (D) retained his Senate seat, beating
GOP challenger James D. Martin. Segregationist George C. Wallace,
had no Republican opposition to the governorship.
ALASKA: Sen. Ernest Gruening (D) won the Senate race against
former territorial Gov. Michael Stepovich (R). No decisions on thet
governorship and House races are available.
ARIZONA: The voters maintained the status-quo by reelecting
Sen. Carl Hayden (D) and Gov. Paul Fannin (R).
ARKANSAS: The voters re-elected Gov. Orval Faubus (D) and
Sen. J. William Fulbright (D).
CALIFORNIA: Former Vice-President Richard M. Nixon lost to
incumbent Democratic Gov. Edmund M. Brown. Sen. Thomas M.
Kuchel (R) was returned to Washington.
COLORADO: Republicans John A. Love and Peter Dominick took
the governorship and Senate away from incumbents Stephen L. R.
McNichols and John A. Carroll.
CONNECTICUT: Abraham Ribicoff (D) defeated Rep. Horace
Seeley-Brown (R) in the Senate race. Gov. John N. Dempsey (D) won
DELAWARE: Delaware's one House seat remained Democratic.
There were no other races.
FLORIDA: Sen. George Smathers (D) won re-election handily..
HAWAII: Rep. Daniel K. Inouye (D) won the Senate seat and
John A. Burns (D) took the governorship from GOP incumbent Wil-
liam F. Quinn,
IDAHO: Democratic gubernatorial candidate Vernon K. Smith
lost to Gov. Robert Swylie (R). Incumbent Senators Frank Church
(D) and Len B. Jordan (R) won re-election.
ILLINOIS: Despite a strong Cook County showingby Rep. Sidney
Yates (D), Senate Minority Leader Everett M. Dirksen was re-elected.
INDIANA: Former Speaker of the state House Birch Bayh (D)
retired three-term Sen. Homer Capehart (R).
IOWA: Democrat Harold Hughes took the governorship away from
incumbent Republican Norman Erbe. Sen. Bourke B. Hickenlooper
(R) won re-election.
KANSAS: Republican incumbents Gov. John Anderson, and Sen-
ators Frank Carlson and James Pearson won easily.
KENTUCKY: Making a supposedly tight race a walk-away, Sen.
Thruston Morton (R) won re-election.
MAINE: Republican Gov. John N. Reed and Democratic chal-
lenger Maynard G. Dolloff ended up 300 votes apart. Absentee ballots
and a recount will decide this one.
MARYLAND: Gov. J. Millard Tawes (D) easily defeated Frank
Small, Jr. Rep. Daniel B. Brewster (D) took the seat vacated by Sen.
John Marshall Butler (R).
MASSACHUSETTS-Edward Kennedy (D) won over George
Cabot Lodge (R). However, Democrat challenger Endicott Peabody is
leading incumbent Gov. John A. Volpe (R) by 9,000 votes.'A recount
will decide this one.
MINNEOSTA: Democrats won in this state as Karl Rolvaag
bouncedincumbent GOP Gov. Elmer Anderson and Ted Frazier unseat-
ed venerable Republican Rep. Walter Judd.
MISSOURI: Democratic Sen. Edward V. Long won election to his
first full term in the only statewide race.
MONTANA: No change in the Montana congressional delegation.
NEBRASKA: Democratic Gov. Frank Morrison won re-election
over former interior secretary, Fred Seaton.
NEVADA: Democratic incumbent Gov. Grant M. Sawyer and Sen.
Alan Bible easily won re-election.
NEW HAMPSHIRE: A Republican party split allowed Democrats.
John W. King to win the governorship and Thomas J. McIntyre a
Senate seat. Sen. Norris Cotton (R) was re-elected to the other Sen-
NEW MEXICO: Democrat Jack M. Campbell took the governorship
from GOP incumbent Edwin L. Mechem.
NEW YORK: The Empire State went Republican all the way. Gov.
Nelson Rockefeller and Sen. Jacob Javits won big over their Demo-
NORTH DAKOTA: Incumbent Republican Milton Young and in-
cumbent Democratic Gov. William Guy were re-elected by the voters.
OHIO: Sen. Frank Lausche (D) won re-election. State Auditor
James Rhodes (R) unseated incumbent Gov. Michael V. DiSalle (D).
OKLAHOMA: The Republicans elected their first governor Henry
C. Bellmon in the history of the state, but Democratic Sen. A. S.
"Mike" Monroney won re-election.
OREGON: Incumbent GOP Gov. Mark Hatfield easily won re-
election as did Democratic maverick Sen. Wayne Morse.
PENNSLYVANIA: Rep. William W. Scranton (R) defeated Phila-
delphia's Mayor Richardson Dilworth (D) for the governorship.
Democratic Sen. Joseph Clark won re-election.
RHODE ISLAND: Gov. John H. Notte (D) and his Republican
challenger John H. Chafee ended up neck and neck. This race will be
decided by absentee ballots and a recount.
SOUTH DAKOTA: George McGovern won the first Democratic
Senate seat in years, but incumbent GOP Gov. Archie Grubbrud was
TENNESSEE: Former Gov. Frank Clements (D) won another term
On Cuban Ins pection
UNITED NATIONS MP)-United States aibassador Adlai E.
Stevenson said yesterday agreement had been reached on Red Cross
inspection of Cuban-bound Soviet ships.
He added there was some agreement also on "inspection of ships
Stevenson made the comment after a late afternoon meeting
with acting Secretary-General U Thant to bring him up to date on the
progress of U.S.-Soviet negotiations on the Cuban crisis.
Earlier representatives of the international committee of the Red
Cross and the United Nations met separately with delegates from
the United States, the Soviet Un-
State Republicans Retain
Stars To Appear
NEW YORK (MP)-Mrs. Franklin
D. Roosevelt, 78, widow of the
32nd President of the United
States and in her own right one
of the world's outstanding women,
died last night.
Her heart apparently failed un-
der the burden of increasingly
Until she was hospitalized in
September, Mrs. Roosevelt main-
tained an amazing pace, shuttling
about the world on one errand
Although not overly robust in
appearance, she seemed to thrive
on her merry-go-round pattern.
On Sept. 26, Mrs. Roosevelt en-
teredCColumbia Presbyterian Med-
ical Center, seemingly for a rou-
tine checkup. Actually, she had
suffered a lung infection and ane-
mia. When her illness failed to
yield to hospital treatment, she
was discharged to her Manhattan
apartment on Oct. 18. There she
gradually faded until her death at
6:15 p.m. EST, last night.
ion and Cuba on the inspection
A source close to the negotia-
tions said Red Cross inspection of
ships leaving Cuba with dismantl-
ed Soviet offensive weapons was
Prior to seeing Thant the U.S.;
delegate had said it was wrong to
say that consideration was given
to Red Cross inspection of out-
U.S. sources said they could not
elaborate. It appeared that the
U.S. had some plan for surveil-
lance over outbound shipping, but
was withholding details pending
further talks with the Russians.
Patience Under Control
In apparent reference to reports
the U.S.'is losing patience in the
negotiations with the Russians,
Stevenson also told reporters: "The
United States will take steps to
insure compliance with its agree-
ments with the Soviet Union."
In Moscow Soviet Premier Ni-
kita Khrushchev told newsmen at
a Kremlin reception 40 Soviet
rockets have been dismantled and1
are probably on their way to Rus-
sia. Washington dispatches said
the U.S. had some evidence that
a number of dismantled missiles
were loaded aboard ships and may
be moving out for home.
Could Check Claim
Inspection of outbound ships
would permit a check on Khrush-
chev's pledge to President John F.
Kennedy that missile bases would
be dismantled and the missiles re-
moved from Cuban soil.
There was no indication here
this would be sufficient to satisfy
the U.S., which is demanding on-
Meanwhile the White House last
night authorized U.S. reporters
to go to Guantanamo tomorrow to
cover developments in the Cuban
crisis on the spot.
Clearance of coverage on:i the
scene was granted after the gov-
ernment considered requests by,
news media to send correspondents
to the area of the naval blockade
of Cuba and to the naval base at
By GAIL EVANS
Student Government Council
unanimously passed a motion last
night asking that six specific areas
be included in a fair housing ordi-
nance for Ann :rbor.
The motion states that since
there are more than 1800 people
in the University community who
are from other lands and since
studies have shown that there is
a discrimination problem in Ann
Arbor, a fair housing ordinance is
The six areas which SGC recom-
mends for inclusion are publically
assisted housing, multiple rental
units of four or more apartments
or rooms, lots and houses in de-
velopments, lending institutions.
licensed real estate dealers, and
Council also received a com-
plaint about its ex-officio struc-
ture from the executive board of
the Graduate Student Council,
present by SGC president Edwin
Sasaki said that GSC urges
the re-organization of SGC with-
out ex-officios in order to make
Council more democratic and rep-
(esentative. The GSC proposes
that until SGC is re-organized,
however, that graduate students
be represented through an ex-
Sasaki charged that "although
00S recognizes that graduate
students have full right to run for
the elective seats, 'Graduate stu-
dents have been systematically
structured out of the seven ex-
The proposal for reorganiza-
tion of Council suggested that
each college elect to SGC a num-
ber of representatives in propor-
tion to that college's enrollment.
Michigan Union president, Rob-
ert Finke, '63, pointed out that
because of the heavy academic
load, graduate students do not run
SHAKESPEARE PRESENTATION - Helen Hayes and Maurice
Evans will appear in "A Program for Two Players" at 8:30 p.m.
today in Hill Aud. This two-star attraction will feature excerpts
from 17 Shakespearean productions.
By BARBARA PASH
Believing that student problems
anywhere in the world affect the
American student and that our fu-
ture is tied with that of students
abroad, the United States Nation-
al Student Association is involved
in five international organizations,
according to a USNSA publication.
The International Student Con-
ference and its administrative di-
vision, the Coordinating Secretar-
iat of the National Union of Stu- j
dents, work on student problems.
To meet the material needs of
students abroad, USNSA has join-
ed the World University Service.!
Another of the five affiliated
See INTERNATIONAL, Page 2
Swainson (D-Inc.), 1,340,549
Romney (R), 1,419,046
Lesinski (D-Inc.), 1,336,976
Reid (R), 1,325,761
SECRETARY OF STATE
Hare (D-Inc.), 1,489,188
Stockmeyer (R), 1,189,886
Kelley CD-Inc.), 1,386,457
Danhof (R), 1,267,600
Brown CD-inc.), 1,372,138
Allen CR), 1,280,878
Farnum (D-Inc.), 1,327,303
Seidman (R), 1,303,669
Staebler (D), 1,392,187
Bentley (R), 1,280,898
SUPREME COURT JUSTICES
(5081 of 5199 Precincts)
Adams (Inc.), 886,745
Smith (Inc.), 520,761
Payne (D), 63,063
Meader (R-Inc.), 88,618
Niess (D), 21,222
Thayer (R-Inc.), 33,483
Bretton (D), 9,863
Bursley (R-Inc.), 16,490
Hlamilton tD), 20,164
Ager (R-Inc.), 33,889
Palmer (D), 21,819
Petresen (R-Inc.), 32,297
Drews (D), 20,249
Smith (It-Inc.), 33,630
Few Upsets Mark
By The*Associated Press
As final returns poured in yes-
terday, the Republicans maintain-
ed their control of the Sate Legis-
lature by a 58-52 margin in the
House and a 23-11 margin in the
The.House races showed a net
gain of two seats for the GOP
while the Senate maintained the
Also, final tallies showed that
Democratic incumbent Auditor
General Billie Farnum had squeez-
ed past his Republican opponent,
leaving Gov.-elect George Romney
with an administrative board com-
posed entirely of Democrats.
hare Leads Democrats
Secretary of State James A.
Hare, who led the Democratic
ticket for statewide office winning
by 300,000 .votes, commented that
Romney "teserves better" than
having an all Democratic adminis-
However, he added that the
board does not have a great deal
of influence over the governor's
In Legislative races across the
state, there were no major upsets.
Twelve Democrats and 11 Repub-
licans who have never served in
the Legislature previously were
elected but mostly through pri-
mary upsets or retirements of in-
cumbents as opposed to party
Two Republicans and one Dem-
ocrat, Sen. Arthur A. Dehmel (R-
Unionville), Rep. James P. Mie-
lock - (R-Whittemore) and Rep.
Joseph S. Mack (D-Ironwood)
were returned to the Legislature
Iwithout any opposition.
In the closest Legislative race in
the state, Rep. James K. Constan-
tini (D-Iron Mountain) was upset
by Constitutional Convention dele-
gate Clifford Perras of Nadeau
who won by a 110 ivote margin 'ut
of more than 18,000 votes in the
Repblican Milton J.H. Knabusch
of Monroe also scored a victory
over Beth Ann Wintters of Mo-
roe for the seat of the late Rep.
William C. Sterling (D-Monroe)
who died on the last night of this
year's Legislative session.
GOP Gains Seat
Republican Paul M. Chandler of
Livonia also beat Rep. Harvey J.
Beadle (D-Detroit) to add a
Wayne County seat to the GOP
The Democrats also picked up a
seat in the House when Louis W.
Doll of Bay City beat former Daiy
Associate Sports Editor Michael
Gillman, '61. who had won the
GOP nomination. The seat had
been held by Rep. Lester 0. BegicK
(R-Bay City) who ran for and
won the Senate seat formery held
by retiring Sen. Lynn 0. Francis
Other New Faces
Other new Republican faces in
the Senate besides Begick, include
Milton Zaaman and Robe, t Van-
'ROUNDS ON FAMOUS WORDS':
Martha Cook Repeats Lantern Nigyht Win
Martha Cook Building for the
second year in a row won the 26th
annual Woman's Athletic Associa-
tion Lantern Night Sing competi-
tion last night at Hill Aud. sing-
ing a medley of "Rounds on Fa-
.,Second place went to Mosher'
Hall, third to Alpha Phi and an'
honorable mention to Jordan Hall
:<":t The posture cup was awarded
to Alpha Phi on the basis of poise
on stage, carriage and general ap-
pearance. Second place went to
Alpha Omicron Pi, and third placeI
was a tie between Jordan and Pi,
Lantern Night is an annual
r1singing competition foi]llwom-