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July 06, 1963 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1963-07-06

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6, 1963

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

A l2uJ5"* AK

VNEDY PROGRAM:
louse, Senate Consider
civil Rights Legislation

Conflicts Bury Urban Renewal
(Continued from Page 1) ::..- :..w::w ... ,

YOUNG REVOLUTION:
Stern China Challenges Russia, West

Although mostof the controver-
y about President John F. Ken-
iedy's civil rights program has
oncerned the public accommoda-
ions section, the other parts of
,he program have brought consid-
rable political reaction in the cap-
tal, the Washington Post report-
d recently.
Kennedy recommended a bill
rhich would create a Fair Em-
'loyment Practices Commission to
an discrimination in all private
mployment. The measure was in-
ended to open jobs, but the Post
ives it a slim chance of passing
ni its present strong form.
The House Labor Committee has
iscussed the proposed commission
Learn About
Languagfes
(Continued from Page 1)
ducation and universities of en-
olled students. Among the CIC
niembers, Indiana University and
lorthwestern offered scholarships.
Me host university also partici-
ates with the Ford Foundation
ri financing the program during
he summer.
Prof. Yamagiwa - praised the
wonderful spirit of cooperation"
tmong staffs of the institute, and
he support from the CIC: "Under
SIC, a grand design for the teach-
ng and development instruc-
ion and research in uncommon
anguages is being developed," he
laid.
The staff of the institute this
ummer numbers 24, most of whom
re from the 11 big midwest uni-
ersities which make up the CIC.
'he remainder are from Princeton
Jniversity, the University of Ari-
ona, Nagowa University, Tokyo
dunicipal University, the Univer-
ity of Leyden in the Netherlands,
;arlham College, the Foreign
ervice Institute of the State De-
artment, and Brigham Young

for two meetings and will likely
approve it soon. The Senate La-
bor Committee is expected to hold
hearings on the proposal July 17.
Retain Workers
Amendments to the manpower
retraining act would lower the
minimum participation age. from
19 to 16 years old, add literacy
training and provide more funds
for job retraining. Retraining for
jobs as a concept has received bi-
partisan support from both the,
Senate and House. However, its in-
clusion as a bill in the civil rights
program have hurt its chances:
former southern friends will vote
against the plan as, a civil rights
measure. House hearings are
scheduled for next week.
Kennedy's request for a youth
employment bill has hit an, im-
portant snag: It is stuck in the
House Rules Committee. House
leaders have yet to figure out a
way to pry it loose.
The federal aid bill to help wipe
out adult illiteracy is before the
House Education Committee, and
approval is probable soon. Ken-
nedy said this plan would help
prepare Negroes for rights other
parts of his 'program will give
them.
Increase Welfare Aid
A measure to increase the wel-
fare program enacted last year
will originate in the House Ways
and Means Committee, but it has
not been introduced yet. Pending
in both houses are bills that would
cut off federal aid to any welfare
program practicing race bias. Ken-
nedy, however, asked discretionary
authority to do this.
The House Education Committee
has approved Kennedy's proposal
for increase over existing agen-
cies to help prepare youths for
jobs. The bill is now waiting pass-
age of the House Rules Commit-
tee.
The major part of the civil
rights legislation is in the Judi-
ciary Committees of the two
houses, wrapped up in omnibus
bills, including the provision to
ban bias in privately owned places
of public accommodation.

the south, were to be rezoned or
razed at a gross cost of $3.807
million. Land sales of $1.618 mil-
lion would reduce the net cost to
$2.189 million.
Seven Goals
Prof. Samuel J. Eldersveld of
the political science department,
Ann Arbor's mayor when the pro-
gram began, said the program
would:
1) Eliminate extensive sub-
standard housing;
2) Eliminate overcrowded land
usage;
3) Eliminate overcrowding of
structures;
4) Establish safe, convenient
traffic patterns through the area;
Public Services
5) Provide adequate public util-
ity service;
6) Rectify land uses by elimi-
nating industrial-residential . use
clashes; and
7) Remove blighting influences,
such as a junkyard.
Replace Homes
The general program called for
the removal and replacement of 44
homes and 23 commercial estab-
lishments, and the rehabilitation
of 193 homes using federally-
guaranteed loans. The Summit St.
playground would also be enlarg-
ed.
Seventy-four families and 11 in-
dividuals would have been forced
to move during rebuilding or re-
habilitation work. Fifty-seven of
these families are Negro. They
could move or sell their property,
SNCC Unit Elects
Erlich, Wender
Alan Erlich, '64, and Laurie
Wender, '64, were elected co-
chairmen of the U n i v e r s i t y
Friends of the Student Non-Vio-
lent Coordinating Committee re-
cently. The group also voted to
send night letters protesting the
brutal treatment of Negroes dem-,
onstrating in Georgia. The letters
were sent to Attorney General
Robert Kennedy, Georgia Gov.
Carl E. Sanders and Rep. George
Meader (D-Mich.).

(EDITOR'S NOTE: What is Red
Chinese life like today? Here, in the
second of two articles, is a report
which provides some answers by a
British author who just toured Red
China for three weeks.)
By RICHARD P. LISTER
PEKING OP)-To go to China,
you stop in Moscow on the way
and again on the way back.
It's a good chance to look at the
Red giants, old and new.
Every major city in China has
its Sino-Soviet hall of friendship.
The halls remain, but where is the
friendship? Ivan, carved in stone,
stands shoulder to shoulder with
Chang outside, but flesh-and-,
blood Ivan, if he is in China at all,
is not readily to be seen.
The Chinese look on Soviet Rus-
sia as a loved and respected teach-
er who has gone astray. They're
sad about it but they're not go-
ing to budge an inch in their
views. The Chinese simply know,
that they have the right answer. It
is the Russians who erred.
The difference in atmosphere
between Moscow and Peking is
sensed immediately. China is still
in the first stages of its revolution.
Everyone must haveenough to eat
and enough to wear, but there is
little room for luxury. Much hard
work is needed still to achieve am-
bitious aims. There can be gaiety
but it is puritan, expressed in
energetic dances. and anti-imper-
ialist songs. There is no space for
night clubs, gambling dens or
dance halls. Chang may go out in
the evening to the opera or a play
or to some doctrinal go-round but
he is back home in bed not long
after 10 p.m.
And yet, where Russia may oft-
en seem grim or hostile, China as
often seems friendly and gay.
Why? Not the system, ceretainly:
China's regime is probably the
stricter. It may lie in the people
themselves, moulded to a less rug-
ged pattern than the Russians by

a mellower climate and a long tra- ernments as "predatory imperi
dition of civilization. ists" seems to make no differer
Russia has transformed its drab Whether it has anything to
scene with consumer goods in re- with the scarcity of foreigners
cent years. The contrast in China not, a further point gradually
is striking. There are plenty of veals itself: The ignorance of
things in the Chinese shop win- Chinese concerning the West is
dows but the monotony is oppres- most total. A Chinese who trai
sive. ed with our group naturally dei
The same shirts, the same tea- oped a sense of belonging to
cups, the same hairbrushes, pipes, and thus a feeling of confider
bicycles, cigarette lighters, face At last he hesitantly asked an 1
towels, are to be found in every forgettable question.
shopping street in every town in , He clearly did not want to m
China. Luxury goods of exquisite the frienrly foreigner lose f
design and workmanship can also but he simply had to know:
be purchased freely but to the or- "Tell me," he asked, "in y
dinary Chinese they are hardly country, can you still buy a slav
even of hypothetical interest.
When a bicycle or a radio costs Rice, Donaldson
two and a half months wages, a
television set seven months' wages,0TowEu 4ish
and a man must work for nine View
days for the price of a pair of
leather shoes, he does not think Prof. Warner G. Rice of
about buying jade Buddhas. English dept. and Robert G. D
In contrast to this austerity, the aldson, chairman of the Eng
scene in Moscow looks more and d e p a r t m e n t of Denby H
more like the luxurious west. Is it School, Detroit, will discuss "
the slackening of pure Commu- Institutes for English Teachei
nist standards, or merely a sign and Beyond" at 4 p.m. Monda3
of the national character? For in- Aud. B. The talk is the third
stance hordes of youths on the the, current Conference Series
Moscow streets beg the tourist for English Teachers on "How E
ballpoint yens while in China you lish Should be Taught."
cannot even persuade a child to
accept a piece of candy. DIAL 2-6264
The disinclination to accept fa--___
Vors from foreigners is accounted
for to some extent by the sheer un-
familiarity with foreigners. The shows at 1:15-4:45-6:15 and 10:30
traveler in China is soon aware Sneak Preview at 8:45
that he is a rarity. Once he goes Boxoffice open till 10 p.m.
more than ten yards from his ho-
tel he is unlikely to see a Western
face. He is stared at in frank T ru
curiosity. story of Lt.
The crowds, though curious, arehn '
neither suspicious nor hostile.
These are our western friends,
they seem to say: If they ,,ere not
our friends, they would not come adventure
to see us. The fact that official /n*Ath
Chinese eyes make Western gov- *, *

URBAN RENEWAL-The removal and/or repair of substandard
homes in a 75-acre area in north central Ann Arbor was the aim
of an ill-fated urban renewal project. Since its death in 1959,
nothing has been done in this area.

or live on privately redeveloped
land bought from the city.
George Widemeyer, a leading
opponent, cited the major objec-
tions in a 1958 speech. He charged
that the people in the area did not
want it. A 1959 Daily survey show-
ed residents badly split on the is-
sue.
Hurt Many
Further, it will hurt many in
the area who had lived there many
years. Widemeyer said. He also at-
tacked its $2-3 million cost.
Many residents disliked the po-
tential forced eviction from homes
they had held for many years.
They did not want a city solution
imposed onithem and resented the
lack of communication between.
them and the planning depart-
ment.
Real estate salesman Thomas J.
Harrison, an urban renewal pro-
ponent, then claimed that a pow-

er struggle between the older ele-
ments who after World War II
held the keys to jobs and credit
for Ann Arbor Negroes and young-
er ones who saw urban renewal
as a means of easing housing dis-
crimination was behind the dis-
pute.
After much controversy during
the Eldersveld regime, Creal veto-
ed the program and replaced it
with a Citizens Committee on Vol-
untary Rehabilitation. This group
came under attack from Demo-
cratic councilmen who charged
that it had been making inspec-
tions and issuing building repair
instructions with the impression
that it had authority to do so from
the city.
After the June 1959 veto, inter-
est in urban renewal petered out
and no plan concerning neigh-
borhood rehabilitation has been
advanced, but planning in other
areas was begun and extended.

I

DIAL

CONTINUOUS SAT. & SUN

1

8-6416 FROM 1 P.M.
" 3 E Eves., Sun., & Holidays $1.00
_,~~ ~ tAUpiz.. K

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

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The Daily Official. Bulletin is an
official publication of The Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editorial
responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPE WRITT~EN form to
Room 3564 Administration Building
before 2 p.m, two days preceding'
publication.
SATURDAY, JULY 6
Day Calendar
7:00 and 9:00 p.m.-Cinema Guild -
Kirk Douglas and Anthony Quinn in
"Lust for Iafe": Architecture Aud.
Events Sunday
4:15 p.m.-School of Music Faculty
Recital-Marilyn Mason, organist: Hill
Aud.
Events Monday
9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.-School of Pub-
lic Health and School of Social Work
Institute on the Admin. of Medical Care
for the Needy-School of Public Health.
2:00 p.m.-Audio-Visual Education

Center Film Preview-"Yugoslavia" and
"Switzerland": Multipurpose Room, Un-
dergrad Lib.
General Notices
Student Government Council Approval
of the following student-sponsored ac-
tivities becomes effective 24 hours, after
the publication of this notice. All pub-
licity for these events must be withheld
until the approval has become effective.
U of M. Friends of SNCC, Meeting &
Speaker, July 9, Union.
Placement
POSITION OPENINGS:
City of Flint, Mich.-Ags't. Director of
Urban Renewal. Degree with specializa-
tion in City Planning, Arch., Civil En-
grg., Law, Publ. Admin., or a related
field. 3 yrs. exper. in an operational
area of urban renewal preferred.
City of Muskegon, Mich.-Administra-
tive Assistant (to the City Manager).
Degree with specialization in Pubi.
Admin., Poli. Sci. or Bus. Ad. Age 23-
35.
National Aeronautics & Space Admin.,
Launch Operations Center, Cocoa Beach,
Fla.-Current & continuing need for

graduate Engineers in almost all Engi-
neering options. Must have at least 1.
Engrg. or Physical Science degree.
Management Consultants in Mass.-
Client firms have following openings:
Customer, Rels. Jun. Exec.-near Bos-
ton--2-8 yrs. exper.; Project Engnr. -
PhD Chem. with some bkgd. in elec-
tro-chem. instrument field. Supv. exper.
& ability, Account Exec.-Boston-must
be experienced & have worked in Bos-
ton/New England' as an account exec.;
Manager, Market Research (with good
strong national mktg. orientation-MBA
pref. plus substantial exper. with na-
tionally distributed & adv. products.-
Cleveland, Ohio.
Beth Israel Hospital, Boston, Mass.
-1) Medical Librarian-BS Library Sci-
ence pref. Some library exper. desirable.
Will consider tech. lib. exper. 2) Re-
search Assistant-BS or MS in Bacteriol-
ogy or Bio-chem. 3) Physical Thera-
pist-exper. pref. Professional training
required.
B. F. Goodrich Co., Akron, Ohio -
Various openings include: 1) Budget
Analyst-BA in Bus. Ad., Ace't. major.
1-3 yrs. exper. 2) Accounting Trainee-
Acc't. major. 3) Young technical grads
with degrees in Mech. Engrg., Chem.
Engrg. or Chem. 4) Mfg. Engnr. Trainee
-Degree ME, EE or ChE. 5) Manager,
Mgmt. & Computer Science-Minimum
MS in Operations research or related
science with BS in physical sciences.
Exper. in Op. Res. applications re-
quired.
U.S: Civil Service-Electronics Sys-
tems Inspector-Degree in Math, Elec-
tronics, Physics, or Electrical Engrg.
Also 1 yr. general exper. & 2 yrs. spe-
cialized exper. Location: Newark, Ohio.
International Atomic Energy Agency
-Various countries have positions in
the following: 1) Consultant in soil fer-
tiity & plant nutrition. 2) Soil fertil-
ity expert with proficiency in nuclear
methods. 3) Plant biochemist with pro-
ficiency in nuclear techniques. 4) En-
gnr. with proficiency in the planning,
installation & calibration of a battery
of growth control chambers (phyto-
tron). 5) Mineralogy. 6) Organic Chem.
Use of Radioactive Tracers. 7) Nuclear
spectroscopy. 8) Cytogenetics. 9) Reac-
tor engrg. 10) Medical applications of
radioisotopes, etc.
Management Consultants in East -
Client firms have openings for the fol-
Lowing: 1) Division General Manager-
M(exico-Degree Engrg., pref. chem. or
mech. Minimum 10 yrs. exper. Complete-
ly bilingual in English & Spanish. 2)
Exec. Vice-President-Pref. advanced de-

gree in Bus. Ad. At least 20 yrs. exper.
3) Market Research-Pref. degree in
Chem. with graduate work in Bus. Ad.
5-10 yrs. exper.
Bethlehem Steel Co., Pittsburgh, Pa.
-1) Mathematicial or Engineer-BS in
.math or engrg. with strong trng. in
math. 1-2 yrs. exper. in programming
digital computers. 2) Electronics - BS
Electrical Engrg. (electronics option) or
BS in Physics with electronic trng. plus
exper. 3) Control Engnr.-BS in EE or
ME. Some exper.
Agricultural & Technical Assistance
Foundation, Los Angeles, Calif. - The
following positions are availavle with
ATAF in the Republic of Congo, starting
Sept. 1963: 1) Dean-Academic admin. of
3 agricultural schools, secondary sch.
level-MS or PhD-exper.-fluency in
French. 2) Teacher-Vocational Agricul-
ture. 3) Teacher-French, History, Geog-
raphy. 4) Teacher-Math. & Science. 5)
Teacher-Nursery School. 6) Dietitian.
7) Secretary - Interpreter - fluency
French & English-man pref.
For further information, please con-
tact General Div., Bureau of Appts.,
3200 SAB, Ext. 3544.
Part-Time
Employment
The following part-time jobs are
available. Applications for these jobs
can be made in the Part-time Place-
ment Office, 2200 Student Activities
Bldg. during the following hours: Mon.
thru Fri., 8 a.m. til 12 noon and 1:30
til 5 p.m.
Employers desirous of hiring students
for part-time or full-time temporary
work, should contact Bob Cope, Part-
time Interviewer at NO 3-1511, ext. 3553.
Students desiring miscellaneous odd
jobs should consult the bulletin board
in Room 2200, daily.
FEMALE
-Several Psychological subjects need-
ed.
MALE
1-Student with transportation to work
15 to 20 hours per week in exchange
for an apartment.
-Several Psychological subjects need-
ed.
1-Ambulance attendant to work for
room plus $10.00 per week.
1-Meat-cutter. Must have experience.

20 hours per week, including Sat.
evenings and Sundays. Pay rate is
between $1.15 and 1.50 per hour.
T Ir Y FO
~tD 50
To the beach or to
the market-it's the
newest idea in low.,
cost, high-fun trans-
portation.
Worth its weight
in pleasure and eas-
ier to ride than a
bicycle.
HONDA of Ann Arbor
1906 Packard Road
665-9281

AIR- wgAmnees .... .. . .
AIR-ONED Children,.........
CNDITIONED
.:: dFour merry tales of Pa
and a quartel
b vuties ilt love- withll;
...Parisienn
11i
FRANCOISE ARNOUL
FRANCOISE BRION
CATHERINE DENEUVE -
DANY ROBIN
DANY SAVAL
DARRY COWL
JOHNNY HALLYDAT
WEDNESDAY ONLY
"HAMLET"

.40C
iris,
cif
!o e
ties

r

r--- ---

I1

-29 edy atne....75DIAL Eves., Sun. & Holidays.. $1.00
5-6290 eekday Matinees.....75c
ildren All Times......40c

I

" er ectioIn mn modern GooaoE--
SHOWS AT 1:00 - 3:00 - 5:00 - 7:00 & 9:05

CO MEilt

(0)

CIlI R I

I

JERRU LEWISds
'T HI R O FEl9 OR '
(A .Jerry Lewis Produclto)

'-.. : r w

~ VEn DEL MOORE-KAT1HEEN FREEMAN
NEXT! "COME BLOW YOUR HORN"

ON

000100

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Ave.
NO 2-4466
Ministers: Ernest T. Campbell, Malcolm
Brown, Virgil Janssen.
SUNDAY
Worship at 9:00 and 10:30 a.m.
Presbyterian Campus Center located at the
Church.
Staff: Jack Borckardt and Potrica Pickett
Stoneburner.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
AND WESLEY FOUNDATION
State and Huron Streets. Tel. 668-6881
Dr. Hoover Rupert, Minister
Rev. M. Jean Robe and
Rev. C. J. Stoneburner, Campus Ministers
9:00 a.m. and 11:15 a.m. Morning Wor-
ship. "Believe the Best!" Sermon by Dr.
Rupert. This service is broadcast over WOIA
1290 AM, 102.9 FM from 11:15 a.m. to 12:15
p.m.
SUNDAY

Gfma /,(P9P~
SUMMER 1963
(All showings Friday and Saturday at 7 and 9 P.M.,
except where otherwise noted.)
July 5,6 ..
LUST FOR LIFE

rI

*AeAr

BETHLEHEM UNITED
CHURCH OF CHRIST
423 South Fourth Ave.
Rev. Ernest Klaudt, Pastor
Rev. A. C. Bizer, Associate Pastor
9:30 and 10:45 a.m. Worship Service.
9:30 and 10:45 a.m. Church School.
7:00 p.m. Student Guild
LUTHERAN STUDENT CENTER
AND CHAPEL
National Lutheran Council
Hill St. at S. Forest Ave.
Henry O. Yoder, Pastor
SUNDAY
9:00 a.m. Bible Study
10:00 a.m. Worship Service
7:00 p.m. "Dietrich Bonhoeffer"-Discus-
sion led by Pastor Henry O. Yoder.

I

10:15 a.m. Seminar: "Our Mission Today"-
discussion, Pine Room.
TUESDAY
7:30 p.m. "Inquiry into Theological Issues"
Guild House, RO Monroe.

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH AND nursery provide
BAPTIST CAMPUS CENTER STUDENT GUILD, 80
512 and 502 E. Huron telephone 2-51
Rev. James Middleton, Minister
Rev. Paul W. Light, Minister of Education
(Minister to students) ST. ANDREWS CHUR0
SNAEPSICOPAL STUDE
SUNDAYFOUNDATION
in "nn n r A rns. \lnulli I.A t- I I FA A FUDT

i

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