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September 14, 1963 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-09-14

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BER 14,1963 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Viet Nam Police
Open -New Wave
Of Harassment
SAIGON (M-)-The secret police drive against anti-government ac-
tivity-heretofore centered on Buddhist and student opposition-has
broadened to the ranks of Vietnamese professional men, official
sources said yesterday.
A physician and three lawyers were reported under arrest on sus-
picion of working against President Ngo Dinh Diem's administration.
List of Prisoners
Official informants and medical sources, speaking privately, list-
ed the prisoners as: Prof. Dao Duc Hoanh, a doctor who has served in

GOP Blasts WORLD NEWS ROUNDUP:
T !Y hvAEC Anno

unces Two A-Tests

r ::::x

NG DINH DIEM
. backdown continues

bone of Saigon's biggest hospitals
and on the medical faculty of the
University of Saigon.
Attorney Tran Dinh Thao, a for-
mer minister of national education
and secretary of state for justice.'
Attorney Tran Nguyen Bong,
who was employed by United
States military and government
agencies in various capacities from
1955 to 1962.
, Attorney Hoang Quog Tan, an-
other member of the Saigon Bar
Association.
Picked Up for Questioning
The official sources said all the
three attorneys and another law-
yer, Bui Tuong Chieu, were picked
up Tuesday night for questioning
about reports they were trying to
organize a protest movement with-
in the bar association. Chien was
reported freed after two days of
interrogation.
Medical sources said the arrest
of Prof. Hoanh led to a sitdown
strike by 30 doctors and 130 med-
ical internes in four hospitals run
by the faculty of medicine of the
University of Saigon. The doctor's
wife and daughter were reported
taken away with him on suspicion
of anti-government activities.
Topic of Conversation
On the other side of the world,
Viet Nam's political-religious crisis
remained a prime topic at the 61-
nation Interparliamentary Union
Conference in Belgrade.
Ceylonese delegate Maithripala
Senanayeke challenged Mrs. Ngo
Dinh Nhu's denial that there was
persecution of Buddhists in South
Viet Nam. He called their treat-
ment by Diem's government "a
serious violation of human rights
and a threat to world peace."
Barred by conference rules from
answering from the floor, the pres-
ident's official. hostess planned to
present her rebuttal in a news con-
ference today.

-Associated Press
PROTEST INTEGRATION-Students carrying Confederate flags
leave Birmingham's Phillips High School on their way to join
fellow demonstrators from other schools protesting the integration
of some high schools in the city.
Alabama Demonstrators
Draw u~uFederal Warning.s
BIRMINGHAM ()-Persistent angry protests against school in-
tegration in Birmingham brought a warning yesterday of possible fed-
eral prosecution.
White students continued meanwhile to boycott newly desegregat-
ed schools here and at Tuskegee, although attendance was higher than
Thursday's. I
Teen-age demonstrators, shouting rebel yells and waving anti-
Negro placards and Confederate flags, tried again to get students in

I tI[, K - 0LS
In Congress
WASHINGTON (P-House Re-
publicans asserted yesterday a tax
cut proposed in an administra-
tion-backed bill awaiting House
action would amount to only "cig-
arette money" for the average
wage earner.
Nine of the 10 GOP members of
the Ways and Means Committee
charged also in a minority report
that an amendment proposed by
the Treasury Department would
result in a $4.4-billion windfall to
big business over the next 10 years.
The Republicans said they op-
pose a tax cut at this time and
called the measure "an integral
part of an over-all fiscal program
of planned deficits-a tax cut on
borrowed money."
"A tax cut of more than $11
billion with no hope of a balanced
budget for the foreseeable future,
is both morally and fiscally
wrong," they asserted.
The Republicans rejected what
they called "President John F.
Kennedy's claim that planned defi-
cits will produce economic pros-
peritl. Past experience shows that
deficits produce the opposite re-
sult."
"Is the tax cut worth the price?"
they asked. "For the average wage
earner, the bill will result in a tax
reduction by the year 1965 of be-
tween $1.50 and'$2.00 per week.
Are these taxpayers willing to have
the government go into debt at the
rate of $10 billion per year for the
foreseeable future to give them the
equivalent of cigarette money?"
Laos Leader
Makes Chargep
VIETIANE (P-Pro-Communist
Laotian leader Phoumi Vongvichit
yesterday accused right-wing lead-
er Gen. Phoumi Nosavan of seek-
ing to oust from Vientiane Pathet
Lao coalition members of the
Laotian government and their
bodyguard soldiers.
Vongvichit, leading Pathet Lao
official, told a news conference
this would mean renewal of civil
war and collapse of the coalition
made up of neutralist, right-wing
and Pathet Lao representatives.
Pathet Lao and right-wing
troops clashed in Vientiane last
Monday.

By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - Two nuclear
tests--one small and the other of
medium power-were carried out
underground Thursday at the
Atomic Energy Commission's Ne-
vada test site, the AEC announced
yesterday. The blasts were report-
ed to have caused violent shaking
of some buildings in downtown Las
Vegas, 65 miles away, for as long
as 15 minutes.
NEWPORT, R.I. - President
John F. Kennedy announced yes-
terday the federal government will
begin hiring the mentally retarded1
on an experimental basis. He sent
a memo to the heads of all agen-I
cies urging them to "determine
the extent to which positions in
your organization may be filled by
the mentally retarded without any
detriment to the federal service."
TOKYO - Communist China.
charged yesterday the Soviet Un-
ion turned back five Chinese Ar-
my officers at the border for try-
ing to bring anti-Soviet litera-
ture into the country.
Greek Rite
Rejects Plea
ATHENS (AP)-The head of the
Greek Orthodox Church turned
down yesterday papal appeals for
unity with the Roman Catholic
Church.
He called the Roman church
"centralist and absolutist."
"The Orthodox world will never
be disposed to accept the infallibil-
ity of the Pope, said Archbishop
Chryssostomos.
The archbishop, primate of
Greece, talked with newsmen less
than a week before Orthodox
churchmen from around the world
are scheduled to meet on Rhodes
to discuss Pope Paul VI's invita-
tion to send observers to the Vati-
can's Ecumenical Council.
Most of them, led by Patriarch
Athenagoras of Constantinople,
are believed to favor accepting the
invitation. The Greek branch
of the Orthodox Church, however,
has maintained stiff opposition.

"

CLEVELAND-A team of Cleve-
land doctors reported yesterday
that after several years of work
they have succeeded in keeping a
monkey's brain alive for several
hours outside the animal's body.
The doctors said the development
demonstrated that it might be pos-
sible to keep the brain of an in-
jured human alivebwhile surgeons
worked on other parts of the body.
GADSDEN, Ala.--A grand jury
yesterday did not indict Floyd
Simpson in the death of a Balti-
more "freedom walker." Simpson,
a storekeeper in nearby Fort
Payne, had been charged in the
ambush slaying of William Moore,
who was walking from Chattanoo-
ga, Tenn., to Jackson, Miss., to talk
to Gov. Ross Barnett about racial
moderation.
* *.
HIGH POINT, N.C.-Negotia-
tors signed a truce here yesterday
that called for an end to racial
demonstrations until Dec. 6 and
specified that reports on the city's
progress toward easing racial ten-
sions will be issued periodically.
ALGIERS-Ting Si Lin, Com-
munist Chinese deputy minister of
culture, signed a cultural agree-
ment with Algeria here Thursday.
The agreement calls for coopera-
tion in the fields of teaching, in-

Says GOP

-still-segregated schools to join in
a sympathy walkout. The effort
fell flat for the most part.

I

formation, health, physical cultur(
art and sports.
* * *
NEW YORK - Prices droppe
slightly on the New York Stoc
Exchange yesterday, with the Do
Jones averages showing 30 indus
trials down .13, 20 rails down .2
15 utilities down .26 and 65 stocl
down .22.
Nuclear Pact
Gets Suppori
WASHINGTON (M-)-The limite
nuclear test ban treaty gained a
influential backer yesterday whe
Sen. Harry M. Jackson (D-Wash
announced he will vote formit. Th
senator is considered one of ti
Senate's top military experts.
Jackson said "my heart is ne
leaping up" over the pact but wit
the safeguards assured to protec
the nation's security "I believe thi
the Senate may prudently give i
advice and consent to ratification
But Sen. John Stennis (D-Miss
chairman of the Senate prepares
ness subcommittee, firmly main
tained his opposition. He told th
Senate the pact would permit tI
Soviet Union to "leap-frog furthi
ahead of us" in nuclear weaponr
in one, two or three years.

TWO POINTS:
UN To Hear'
Kennedy Talk
On U GS. Goals
WASHINGTON (A) - President
John F. Kennedy will deliver this
nation's opening speech at the
United Nations General Assembly
next Friday, it was announced yes-
terday.
Assistant Secretary of State for
International Organization affairs
Harlan Cleveland listed for news-
men these two main United States
goals for the /fall meeting of the
General Assembly which gets un-
derway in New York Tuesday with
more than 100 items slated for its
agenda:
1) Strengthening of the United
Nations.
2) A testing of the Soviets on a
wide range of issues to see where
East-West relations will go from
here.
Kennedy's appearance at the
world forum is timed to follow
what the administration hopes will
be Senate ratification by a respect-
able margin of the limited nuclear
test-ban treaty. The Senate is ex-
pected to vote about Wednesday
or Thursday.
By his personal attendance at
the UN session, Kennedy hopes to
add the weight of presidential
prestige to the United States posi-
tion and accentuate America's role
as host.
Secretary of State Dean Ru k
is slated to go to New York aroudl
Sept. 22 for a fortnight of talks
with foreign dignitaries attending
the session, including Russian For-
eign Minister Andrei Gromyko.
The President intends to see
Gromyko too, but aides said this
would be in Washington. Soviet
Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev has
said he will not attend the UN
session this year.

Could Win
BARTLESVILLE, Okla. (2) --
Talking like a man who would like
to try, Sen. Barry Goldwater (R-
Ariz) said yesterday Republicans
can win in 1964 if they offer a
"clear-cut choice" to President
John F. Kennedy.
Goldwater, a conservative con-
tender for his party's presidential
nomination although not an an-
nounced candidate, said in a
speech prepared for the Republi-
can Men's Club that no "little Sir
Echo" nominee will do.
"The Republicans can and must
offer this nation a choice when
any of our candidates go before
the electorate," he said. "We must
offer the chance for sound policies
here at home and for freedom
around the world. We don't want
to be known as little Sir Echo. We
want real Republican voices and
choices to be heard."

No Incidents
In Huntsville and Mobile, where
racial barriers also fell recently
under federal court orders, Negro
and white students went to class
together again without incident.
The scene in Mobile was peaceful
in contrast to Thursday's demon-
stration which resulted in arrest of
54 students.
A spokesman for the anti-Negro
National States Rights Party said
he and three of his aides have been
subpoenaed by a specially conven-
ed United States grand jury meet-
ing here next Monday.
Pledges To Keep Fighting
Edward R. Fields, the party's in-
formation director and editor of
the race-baiting publication, "The
Thunderbolt," pledged to continue
a campaign "to establish white
private schools."
Hundreds of white students re-
mained away from West End High
for the fourth day in a row, but
the Birmingham School Board said
attendance was higher than at any
time since the boycott began.

pipE Clu6
THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL:
CORNED BEEF ON RYE

1

Hillel members
Non-members

75c
$1.00

1429 Hill St.

MAY LOSE $10 MILLION:
Detroit Attacks Romney Tax Program

Board in Control of Student Publications
ONE STUDENT POSITION VACANT
Term expires with Spring Election
PETITIONS AVAILABLE at the SGC OFFICES
Today through Sept. 26

\

By The Associated Press

GEORGE ROMNEY
... tax program

r

Gov. George Romney's tax-
reform program, as expected, has
drawn comments from all points
of the- state, including a big roar
of disapproval from Detroit where
city leaders claimed the program
would cost the city at least $10
million-not $4.5 to $.5 million as
Romney said.
Detroit Mayor Jerome Cavan-
agh said the governor's proposal
to cut city income tax payments
of nonresidents to one-half of one
per cent and to exempt corpora-
tions from the Detroit income tax
would cost the city, at least $10
million a year at a time it is fight-
ing back to attain fiscal stability.
"The governor's program," Cav-
anagh said, "seems to be complete-
ly inconsistent and in contradic-
tion with his oft-stated position
that he proposed to give local units
of government more adequate
sources of revenue.
Sees Loss of Revenue
"It does exactly the opposite
as far as Detroit is concerned.
The loss as revenue to the city
would be an extremely serious det-
riment to the continued efficient
operation of city government and
to Detroit's efforts to eliminate
its deficit."
Though his criticism was direct-
ed mai ly at the portion of the
Romney program, affecting Detroit
finances, Cavanagh said he had
"reservations about other aspects
of his (Romney's) program."
Meanwhile, Grand Rapids City
Manager George Bean said:
"I would say that our analysis
of the one. per cent proposal so
far 1-'as been that it will meet city
needs for quite some time in the
future.
"The only concrete thing that

WHAT IS LEADERHI 1
douglas coe, washington, d.c.
SUN!M.AY AT 4ECVCEN
university reformed church

has been done (about the city in-
come tax) in Grand Rapids, how-
ever, is that in the budget mes-
sage to the city commission for
1963-64 it was mentioned as the
only alternative of raising neces-
sary revenue to carry on our pro-
gram."
Delos Hamlin of Farmington,
chairman of the Oakland County
Board of Supervisors and a mem-
ber of the board of directors of
the National Association of Coun-
ties, said he first would want tax-
payer reaction before commenting
on the putting into effect the new
provisions proposed by Romney in-
cluding the auto tax and property
transfer.
"Counties in general can use the
money," Hamlin said. "We're be-
ing required to assume gradually
more services that historically
were rendered by the state. For
example, in the field of mental
health. Our revenue sources have
to be expanded to meet these de-
mands."
Impressed with Program
Robert Fryer, executive secre-
tary of the Michigan Municipal
League, said he was favorably im-
pressed with the Romney pro-
gram.
"It appears there has been an
attempt to consider the needs of
all levels of government, but
whether they are fairly dealt with
is something to be determined
later," Fryer said.
Berkley Mayor George Kuhn,1
head of the Vigilance Tax Com-
mittee which is seeking voter ap-
proval of any income tax, said the
fiscal program violated Romney's
campaign pledges of citizen par-
ticipation in government.
'Star Is Falling'
"The governor's ,presidential
star probably is falling pretty
fast," Kuhn said. "It is unthink-
able that he would suggest new
taxes without control or limitation
or voter approval. I oppose the
program as a package because it
totally disregards our committee's
ideas about citizen control."
Livonia Mayor Harvey Moelke
said he had "real resevrations"
about any program involving an
income tax.
Saginaw Mayor G. Stewart
Francke called Romney's propos-
als the "best program that has

KINMMe

...... ,
:::;:
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'JJ:; .

CAMPUS CHAPEL
"Christian Morality and Politics"
A Discussion with STATE SENATOR ROBERT VANDER LAAN
SUNDAY., Sept. 15, 8:15 p.m.
"Personal Ethics and Racial Crisis"

Interviewing

DETROIT
. . . hurt by plan

been presented in this state thatJ
I can remember."
Thinks Cities Penalized
He said, however, that exempt-
ing corporations from local in-
come taxes would penalize highly
industrialized cities, which incur a
large expense to serve their indus-
tries.
Mayor Lawrence A. Frost of
Monroe said the program is a "just
and equitable application of tax-
ing power." He said tax adjust-
ment in Michigan is long overdue.
He said the optional one per
cent city income tax is "not so
optional." He said that taking
away sales taxes on food and
drugs might force the city to
adopt an income tax. He said
Monroe has not been considering
an income tax.

Sept. 27

A ONE-DAY RETREAT at Clear Lake, Saturday, Sept. 21.
Keynote Speaker: DR. LEWIS B. SMEDES, Professor at Calvin
President of the Grand Rapids Urban League and Delegate to
Convention. Reservations $3.75. Phone 668-7421 or 662-2402.

College,
National

U

Morning Service

10:30 a.m.

Temporarily at YMCA, E. William &
Fifth Ave., 4 blocks from campus

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