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November 18, 1962 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-11-18

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

OsU ......
Oregon .......

26 HSU .........31 Wisconsin ....35 Minnesota ....
7 Northwestern 7 Illinois ....... 6 Purdue,......

7 Georgia Tech.. 7 Oklahoma ....
6 Alabama...... 6 Missouri ......

13 Princeton .....14 Slippery Rock 13
0 Yale .........10 | E. Stroudsburg 7

See Editorial Page


Sir 43ztU

I E 4aitp

Light flurries today;
little change tomorrow

Seventy-Two Years of Editorial Freedom


Defensive Lapses
Defeat M', 28-14
Hawkeyes' Fourth Quarter Surge
Overcomes Determined Wolverines
Associate Sports Editor
Special To The Daily
IOWA CITY-The Wolverines lost their fifth Big Ten
game of the season here yesterday afternoon 28-14 to the Iowa
Hawkeyes; yet the Hawkeyes needed two key breaks to keep
the game from becoming a Michigan triumph.
Michigan dominated the entire first half. Up until the end
of the second quarter, they were ahead. Even in the second
half, the Maize and Blue seemed to be pushing the Hawkeyes
-around. "We played our best
game of the year," commented
Sees Lottery. Michigan mentor Bump Elliott.
"Krause's runback was the key
Substitute play of the game," observed Iowa
A 's se coach Jerry Burns. 'That runback
took the psychological edge away
from Michigan and gave us the
extra lift we needed in the second
11 half." Krause virtually walked
into the end-zone.
NEW YORK (M)-A Columbia Up until Krause's runback, the
Une Wolverines had dominated play.
University professor yesterday sug- The second, and clinching Iowa
gested a national lottery among blow, came with 2:43 remaining in
hich ones shuld be cal eter n the game. The score was tied 14-14
wich onesar shuld bne lled c and neither team had accomplish-,
taemilitary duty in the United dsustained second-half threat.
Prof. Eli Ginzberg said he based Great Protection
his suggestion on a 10-year study Quarterback Matt Szykowny
whic covined im hatthedropped back to pass. He had
which convinced him that the great protection. Spotting third
present system of 'selecting men string flankerback Sammie Harris
for active military duty was in along the right sideline, Szykowny
error, uncorked an apparently over-
In a report on his study, en- thrown aerial.
titled "The Optimistic Tradition Suddenly, Harris turned on a
and American Youth," Prof. Ginz- spurt of speed just in time to
berg complained that most young sneak behind Timberlake. The ball
American males feel a call to ac- floated into his hands as if by
tive duty is an imposition and an magic on the five yard line; and
annoyance. before the stunned Timberlake
Distasteful Duty could recover.
"Most Americans look upon ac- Michigan lost its chance to come
y wfrom behind with 2:00 left to play
Live military duty with distaste in the game. Wolverine quarter-
and grow up without any under- back Bob Chandler threw too
standing of military obligation," short for Timberlake.
he said, adding: Second Score
"With the consequence that if After McQuiston's interception,
and when they are called to duty, Iowa subsequently scored. Szy-
they view it as an imposition, an kowny passed to Rich Turici, a
annoyance, or a stroke of bad third team fullback, for the tally.
luck that they were caught while Jay Roberts kicked his fourth suc-
so many others escaped." cessful point after touchdown to
provide the final 28-14 Hawkeye
"Military service, instead of be- margin.
ing an obligation which all young Iowa failed to capitalize on the
men recognize, has become more miscue. The Maize and Blue de-
and more of a gamble in which fenders, who played excellently
certain p 1 a y e r s hold marked throughout the game, covered their
cards," he said, men beautifully, preventing Szy-
Democratic Permission kowny from throwing his famous
"For democracy to permit and pin-point passes.
encourage its young men to grow M' Takes Ball
up viewing military service as a Michigan took the ball over at
burden to be avoided is an invi- their 20 after Iowa punted into
tation to disaster," he warned. the end zone. The Wolverines
He said the. government also wasted no time in scoring. After
could require compulsory military a successful line plunge by Davet
training for everyone for from four Raimey, Chandler threw a pass to
to six months with another lot- Jim Conley which Conley could
tery to determine which ones not hold. Subsequently, the ball
shoul sere loger.went right on past him into the(
Those not needed in the service, hands of an alert Timberlake
he said, should be given some Wayne Sparkman then carried
type of non-military service. the ball, and Hawkeye would-be
Collaborators tacklers, along with him on two
Prof. Ginzberg wrote the report line plunges bringing the ball to
in collaboration with James K. the five yard line. Sparkman took
Ander'son of Rockland County, the ball a third time and bulled
Nw Yorkf personnel director and See SPARKMAN'S, Page 7



Red Chinese Take
New Indian Territory
NEW DELHI OP)-Indian forces have given some ground to
counterattacking Communist Chinese around Walong, key defensg
position on the Northeast front in India's undeclared bprder war, the
defense ministry said yesterday.
India was reported rushing reinforcements aboard commandeered
civilian airliners.
Communist China pictured Indian withdrawals as a rout. A new
China news agency broadcast heard in Tokyo said Communist Chinese
troops advanced to Walong itself z4

-AP Wireph."to
IOWA GAINS YARDAGE-Wolverine fullback Harvey Chapman (46) and quarterback Bob Timberlake hold Hawkeye halfback Larry
Ferguson (19) to an 11-yard gain in the first quarter. Iowa quarterback Matt Szykowny (22) juggles the pigskin on a five yard run in
the second quarter, while Michigan center Jim Green (55) prepares totackle him. Such Iowa runs brought the team their 28-14 victory,
Ferguson credit for being the Hawkeye star, the Iowa coach a new contract, and Michigan its fifth Big Ten defeat.

May Cancel
Missile Work
LOS ANGELES (P)-The Penta-
gon told Lockheed Aircraft Cor-
poration yesterday it may look
elsewhere for missiles if a strike
hits the giant aerospace manufac-
turing firm.
Lockheed promptly declared that
it is ready to continue vital mis-
sile work in event of a strike-and
the machinists union continued
plans for a strike vote today among
the 20,000 members it claims at
The Pentagon warning came in
a statement declaring that Lock-
heed "stands alone" among missile
firms in refusing to accept rec-
ommendations of a presidential
fact-finding board in settling a
labor dispute.
The board had recommended
that Lockheed permit its employes
to vote on a proposal for a union
shop, which would require all
workers to join the union. Lock-
heed, in contrast to other aero-
space firms, has refused.
Therefore, the Pentagon said, it
is looking into alternate means of
missile production "so that work
on the vital programs can go for-
ward in the event of a stoppage at
Courtlandt S. Gross, Lockheed
board chairman, said if the union
calls a strike, "we believe (it)
would involve only a part of our
work force.
"At Lockheed Missiles and Space
Co., the machinists have only 5,-
700 members out of a total work
force of 31,200," Gross said. "At
Lockheed-California Co., the ma-
chinists have 10,000 members out
of a total work force of 24,000."
Lockheed manufactures the Po-
laris Missile-a key weapon in the
United States' arsenal-which can
be fired underwater from a sub-
marine to drop a nuclear warhead
on an enemy target 1,200 miles

To Study 'Service Program'

WASHINGTON () - President
John F. Kennedy appointed yes-
terday a cabinet-level committee
of seven to determine whether it
would be a good idea to launch a
domestic "National Service Pro-
gram" similar to the Peace Corps
operating overseas.
Kennedy picked his brother,
Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy, to
chair the group. The attorney gen-
eral has made a preliminary study
and turned in a report that favors
the new program.
He envisioned it as a method for
giving Americans of all ages a
chance to answer the President's
challenge in his inaugural address
to ask what they can do for their
country. Robert Kennedy said:
"We need to offer visible venues
for service to these people."
Robert Kennedy's report propos-
ed that the National Service Corps
Co urt Gums
Stamp Works
By The Associated Press
NEWARK-A federal court here
issued an order Friday injoining
the United States Post Office from
its precedent-setting action of sell-
ing thousands of (intentionally)
misprinted stamps commemorat-
ing Dag Hammarskjold; but it
acted too late.
The Post Office had already
flooded the market with 400,000 of
the misprints.
Leonard Sherman, the stamp
collector who brought the court
action on grounds that the gov-
ernment was trying to cheat him
out of a fortune has now threat-
ened to sue if all the faulty stamps
but his aren't withdrawn from the

be open to all persons from high
school graduates to retired people,
with a one-year term of voluntary
enlistment, compared with two
years for the present Peace Corps.
Volunteers would get enough pay
to cover living expenses and would
receive a small sum in addition at
the end of their enlistments.
In addition to Robert Kennedy,
the committee will consist of Sec-
retary of Labor W. Willard Wirtz,
Secretary of Welfare Anthony J.
Celebrezze, Secretary of the Inter-
ior Stewart L. Udall, Peace Corps
Director R. Sargent Shriver, Budg-
et Director David Bell, and Hous-
ing Administrator Robert C. Weav-
Kennedy asked the committee
specifically to look into the size,
'training requirements and costs of
setting up a voluntary service
Assess Response
He asked it to assess also what
sort of response would be forth-
coming to an opportunity to enlist,
and to say on what the objectives
should be, how the program should
be administered, and .how it would
fit in with operations of state and
local agencies.
As the attorney general viewed
it, the projected new service corps
could play an important role in
helping states and communities in
slum schools, recreation centers,
mental hospitals, Indian reserva-
tions, migrant labor camps and
correctional institutions.
The report said there is a short-
age of trained workers in these
fields, and volunteers,directedby
professionals and working under
local direction could lighten the
New Year's Resolution
The President asked him to sub-
mit recommendations by Jan. 1.

This would be a preliminary to
possible introduction of legislation
to set up the service corps by ac-
tion of the next Congress.
Bills calling for a form of do-
mestic peace corps were introduced
in both the House and Senate last
year but the House version died
in the Rules Committee and the
Senate did not act. These bills
would have permitted teensage
boys and girls, out of school and
unemployed, to work in public
service instititions.
As Robert Kennedy visualizes
the 'opportunities for domestic
service, there just are not enough
people available now to give some
sort of hand to 32 million Ameri-
cans he said are "living at a lower
level than America is capable of
providing for its citizens."
Needs Workers
"Many of these persons," he
said, "are handicapped by poor
health, diets, and housing, as
well as inadequate education. The
majority are unable to remedy
these conditions by themselves;
they are largely dependent Amer-
The attorney general said that
the status of more than 500,000
migratory workers is one of the
most neglected national problems.

and Indian troops fled south-
ward. The broadcast said Indians
were "unable to hold their lines"
under Chinese counterattacks.
Launch Counterattack
The agency noted that the Chi-
nese launched their counterattack
in answer to an artillery attack in
which the Indians lobbed 2,000
shells into Communist positions
around Walong early Friday.
It also said Indian forces-had
launched what it called "fierce
attacks" on Communist positions
near Jang and Leuhketula, south
of the Towang River, about 300
miles west of Wolang. A new
China news agency broadcast
heard in Toyko said the Indians
attacked under cover of heavy
shellfire between 3 p.m. Friday
and 9:30 a.m. Saturday.
jAn Indian Defense Ministry
spokesman gave a different ver-
sion, saying the Chinese attacked
at Jang and were repulsed four
Crucial Struggles
The fighting around Walong ap-
peared the more crucial. Indian
commanders fear a Chinese break-
through there could give the Com-
munists easy passage down into
the plains of upper Assam state,
where India has its main oil in-
The defense ministry spokesman
said fierce fighting was in pro-
gress up to the time it had re-
ceived its latest report yesterday
morning. The Chinese counter-
attack began Thursdpy after In-
dian forces had made attacks in
the area to keep the Chinese from
consolidating positions.
Indians Retain Hold
He said the Indian forces still
held Walong and presumably the
airstrip south of the village.
The village lies in the Luhit
River Valley and the fighting has
been mostly on steep mountain
sides on the right bank of the
river. The Luhit River runs into
the Brahmaputra River flowing
into the plains of Assam.
The defense ministry said the
Chinese attacked in "numbers
considerably superior to ours." He
made no comment on Indian re-
inforcements but informed sources
said they were being rushed up
the Brahmaputra River Valley.

Delta Growth-
BAY CITY-A two-year senior
college built on top of Delta Col-
lege's first two-year program is
the first recommendation of Prof.
John X. Jamrich to solve higher
education needs in the Saginaw-
Bay City-Midland area.
Jamrich of Michigan State Uni-
versity is the research consultant
of Rep. Lester O. Begick's com-
mittee studying higher education
needs in the Delta area.
His initial report, released
Thursday, will be discussed, fully
by _the committee at a Dec. 11
meeting. The report establishes a
need for higher education in the
Delta area. The committee is do-
ing research on how to meet that
Hannah Testifies
Thursday afternoon Dr. Ferris
McCrawford, assistant superinten-
dent in the State Department of
Public Instruction, and Dr. John
A. Hannah, Michigan State Uni-
versit president, testified. Neither
one argued against a degree pro-
gram in the Delta area. Their tes-
timony was quite influential in
the final draft of Jamrich's study.
In fact, the entire Begick com-
mittee expresses itself as recog-
nizing the area's need. The com-
mittee also was told repeatedly
by Crawford and Hannah of the
need for a master plan for higher
education expansion in Michigan.
Jamrich's study in~iudes eight
counties-Saginaw, Bay, Midland,
Arenac, Huron, Iosco, Sanilac and
Growing Enrollment
College enrollment in the Mich-
igan colleges from the area will
be 8,827 by 1965, 12,000 to 14,000
by 1970 and 18,000 to 20,000 by
1978, the report says.
"On the basis of planned ex-
pansion in our present colleges,
about 7,900 college enrollees from
the eight-county area would be
provided for. Projecting at least
8,900 potential enrollees (from this
area), this means there will be
about 1,000 students for whom no
specific facilities will be avail-
able,"' the report said.
Asked if MSU was interested in
establishing a branch or campus
at Delta, similar to the one being
talked about by Delta and the Uni-
versity, Hannah said if this was
to be the pattern of higher edu-
cation expansion in Michigan
then MSU was interested.
State Decision
He said this decision, however.

Greensboro Police Arrest
CORE Members in Sit-Ins
GREENSBORO UP)-About 60 members of the Congress of Racial
Equality (CORE) were arrested by police last night when they staged
a combination stand-in, sit-in demonstration at two cafeterias which
admit only white customers.
At a Greensboro cafeteria, as each member entered one of the
serving lines, manager Richard L. R. Bentz, and fellow employes halted
; them and Bentz read this state-

.V w IV S, JlLV111ULLLV, "4
John L. Herma, a psychologist.
The report was made under the
university's Conservation of Hu-
man Resources Project established
by former President Dwight D. Ei-
The project is supported by
grants from corporations, founda-
tions and the federal government.
Prof. Ginzberg is director of the
The study was begun in hopes
of alleviating the problem of a
general disapproval of the current
draft system, which often forces
young men to postpone their
studies until their military obliga-
tion is fulfilled.
SDX Seeks End

Waiskow Considers

War by Accident'

"The possibilities of accidental
thermonuclear war are tied direct-
ly to very un-accidental programs
and policies which could lead to
catastrophe," Arthur Waskow of
the Peace Research Institute in
Washington, said yesterday.
Speaking at a meeting sponsor-
ed by the Center for Research on
Conflict Resolution, Waskow call-
ed thep nresnt world "atmosnhere

"assumes that it is possible to
separate people from weapons
forces," Waskow said, so that mis-
sile bases, rather than civilian
cities, would be the targets of at-
tack, preserving some civilization.
Both sides "blackmail each
other into the counter - force
policy," so that the arms buildup
grows far more extensive than
that required simply for deter-

program of nuclear weapons"
where it is politically necessary
to support the institutions now
committed to weapons production.
It has been assumed that an in-
crease in weapons increases the
danger of mechanical or human
failure which could cause acci-
dental war, but, Waskow said, the
defense department has reduced
this danger so that it is now highly
tinliriv hr +it+he intres~tP sprips,,nof

ing these weapons. Our tests are
not tests of weapons, but only of
"The thermonuclear strategists
have invented a rational outside
world in their own minds. But in
a crisis, things are much more}
likely to be chaotic.
U.S. Manifestations
"Politically," Waskow said, "we
have grown up believing in the

ment to each:
Claims Trespassing
"I am Richard L. R. Bentz, man-
ager of the . . . cafeteria in
Greensboro. We do not wish to
serve you. We will not serve you.
You are trespassing. P 1 e a s e
After the statement was read,
police were summoned and the
group agreed to go voluntarily to
the municipal building.
William Thomas, leader of the
Greensboro CORE group, said in
a statement handed reporters after
being arrested: "The Congress of
Racial Equality feels that a great
injustice is being male to people
of color in this city.
Equal Rights
"We feel that we are American

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