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July 14, 1964 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1964-07-14

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

INFLATION IN ITALY
AFTER UPSWING?
See Editorial Page

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L wpA6

:43 a t ty

CLOUDY
High-75
Low-55
Chance of light rain
ending in afternoon

Seventy-T hree Years of Editorial Freedom

LXXTV, No. 15-S

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, JULY 14, 1964

SEVEN CENTS

SIX P

Rising Costs

Push

Residence

Hall

Si'nle Will
Rise to $960,
Double $900
Schaadt Blames Hike
On Food and Services
By LAURENCE KIRSHBAUM
Undergraduate residence halls,
already leading the high-price
field, will cost their inhabitants an
additional $34 next year.
Rates will rise to $960 for a
single room, $900 for a double and
$845 for a small double or triple
unit during the upcoming school
year, Residence Hall Business
Manager Leonard Schaadt an-
nounced recently. Each fee, which
includes board, will be $34 above
the prices paid this year. These
existing levels were set in the fall
of 1962, when a uniform system of
prices was established.
The residence halls affected are
East, West and South Quadrangle,
Betsy Barbour, Helen Newberry,
Stockwell, Mosher-Jordan, Lloyd,
Couzens and Oxford House.
Maverick
Oxford housing, which is the
maverick of the residence system,
has been assessed with essentially
the same rate increases.
But the autonomously governed
Martha Cooke Hall and Hender-
son House are not involved. There
has been no decision as to whether
their rates will inflate.
The remainder of the dormi-
tories will all receive uniform cost
hikes since they are under a Resi-
dence 'Hall" Board of Governors
empowered to set rates.
T he Regents stamped approval
of the new rates at their June
meeting.
Rising Costs:
In announcing the price in-
crease, Shaadt emphasized "the
need to meet rising costs for serv
ices and food in the residence
system." He claimied that an un-
official estimate ranked Univer-
sity costs in the middle of Big Ten
schools. The residence system is
self-supporting.
Figures recently released from
the Department of Health Educa-
tion and Welfare showed however
that room and board charges here
are among the heightest of similar
institutions. This category includes
Big Ten. and public Institutions
and schools offering large graduate
curriculums and stressing research.
Other Observers
Other observers, both within the
University and throughout the
state, have been critical of the
"high costs of education." These
costs were scored by educators the
past year as a rationale for op-
posing tuition hikes.'
One of the leading critics of
costs has been Regent Allan Sor-
enson of Midland who publicly
denounced the possibilities of a
tuition hike last fall.
It was at this time that Senate
Appropriations Committee Chair-
man Frank Beadle (R-St. Clair)
had given an opinion that a ma-
Jority of his committee favored
tuition hikes by the institutions to
match state subsidies.
Although the schools refused to
make tuition hikes, they gave care-
ful consideration to residence price
Increases.
Due to price standardizations in
1962, the raises were made uni-
formly this time, Schaadt said.
Betsy Barbour and Helen New-
berry residents will be assessed
other price increments to pay for
a newly-installed phone service.
This service, made possible by the
University's installation of Centrex

telephoning systems, will place a
phone in every girl's room at those
residence halls.

* *

*

*

*

*

*

*

*

*

*

Fees
*
Vloves

*

Up $3z

*

*

Seek Public Drives Polic

By JEFFREY GOODMAN
City Councilman Robert Weeks
last night told Council that he will
ask City Administrator Guy C.
Larcom Jr. to formulate a policy
on city sponsorship of various
public campaigns.
While the city policy would re-
late in general to all drives initiat-
ed by nongovernmental organiza-
tions, Weeks' request was evidently
made in reaction to current city
distribution of stickers urging
people to "Support Your Local
Police."
Weeks, other Council members
and various citizens are concerned
about the origin of the stickers
and the appropriateness of official
city distribution.
John Birch?
An investigation of the stickers'
origin was proposed last week by
Harold I. Orbach and First Ward
Councilwoman Eunice L. Burns.
They asked Larcom to determine
if the stickers are a part of a
national campaign by the John
Birch Society. Orbach contended
in a letter to the Ann Arbor News
Friday that the city had been
"taken in and used unwiittingly"
in the Birch cause.;
The stickers were presented to
the city a month ago by the Wash-
tenaw County Conservatives, a
local, unaffiliated citizen's group.
They have since been given out by
various city agencies and by the
Ann Arbor Chamber of Commerce.
Shortly after Weeks had spoken,
George F. Lemble, president of the
Conservatives, read, a, statement
giving the Conservatives' "unquali-
fied support" of the investigation
of the origin of the stickers.
Campus Area Stores
The stickers are primarily for
store windows and are on display
in many local stores, including
some State St., North University
and South University establish-
ments.
Weeks will present a formal re-
quest to Larcom at Council's meet-
ing next Monday night. According
to his statement last night, he
will ask Larcom to "formulate a
simple and reasonable policy regu-
Court Orders
Alabama To
'Move Faster'
MONTGOMERY (') - A three-
judge Federal court yesterday re-
fused to order statewide desegre-
gation of Alabama public schools
but directed state authorities to
"promote and encourage" integra-
tion.
The court ordered Gov. George
Wallace and the State Board of
Education to refrain from inter-
fering in the future with any
court order which may be handed
down to do away with segregation.
Wallace used state troopers last
year to delay the admittance of
Negroes to white schools, in some
Instances blocking them from en-
tering the school buildings.
In dealing with Macon County,
in which Birmingham is located,
the three-judge panel ordered the
board to desegregate all four high
school grades from the ninth to
the twelfth and at least one ele-
mentary school grade in each
school for the coming year.
The board was directed to sub-
mit an integration plan by Aug. 3.
Just what practical effect the
stepped-up integration order for
Macon County might have was
p r o b 1 e m a t i c a 1 because when
schools closed for the semester in
May, no white pupils were at-
tending public high school classes.

those who assumedly believe that

Goldwater

Neare

GUY LARCOM
lating city sponsorship of various
public drives and campaigns."
The Conservatives' release on
the investigation contended that
the "Support Your Local Police"
campaign "has become an out-
standingly popular, simple and yet
effective method by which the
citizens of Ann Arbor have ex-
pressed their confidence in our
police department.
Opposed, Not Supported
"However, we are now witness-
ing an anti-sticker campaign by
Protestors
To Detail
Situation
By ROBERT HIPPLER
Before the North Campus park-
ing protestors meet with the per-
son in charge of North Campus
parking, they are going to draw up
a detailed "position paper" on the
problem as they see it and pre-
sent it to him.
The protestors decided to draw
up the detailed statement of their
position at their meeting yester-
day. On Friday, Francis G. Shiel,
manager of Service Enterprises'
North Campus parking operations,
had agreed to meet with two rep-
resentatives of the protestors some
time this week.
The protestors were requesting
negotiations with the adminis-
tration and a moratorium on the
new parking regulations until Fri-
day. In getting a tentative prom-
ise from Shiel for a meeting to
iron out the difficulties, they tem-
porarily suspended their morator-
ium requests.
Meanwhile, the "park-in" con-
tinued as usual on the lawn next
to the Phoenix Center. It drew over
150 cars, a number which has re-
mained fairly steady over the last'
week. Yesterday was the ninth day
the protestors have flooded the
huge lot with cars. The protest
started on Wednesday, July 1, over
parking regulations which were
then going into effect.
The protestors have sent letters
to Vice-President for Business and
Finance Wilbur K. Pierpont and
to Shiel, in addition to an open
letter a week ago. They have also
talked with Executive Vice-Presi-
dent Marvin L. Niehuss. Their
main complaint has been that
there was not enough notice on
letter a week ago. They have also
talked with Executive Vice-Presi-
dent Marvin L. Niehuss. Their
main complaint. has been that
there was not enough notice on
the new regulations.

our police department should be
opposed rather than supported."
Lemble said that his organiza-
tion thinks the investigation of
the sticker program "is an excel-
lent and timely suggestion, and
(we) only wish we had thought of
it first."
Noting that the "the 'anti-
sticker' campaign appears to be
somehow involved with local 'civil-
rights' activity," Lemble proceeded
to "point out a fact of life" in
the city:
Discord, Outright and Violence
"For about two years this city
.. has been subjected to concert-
ed attempts to foment discord,
civil unrest, evenoutright violence.
Probably we have had more of this
sort of activity than any city of
similar size in the entire nation.
"The amazing fact is that these
efforts have failed. We do not have
violence in the streets, an armed
citizenry or any of the other vio-
lent reactions about which we read
daily in the newspapers."
The lack of such "violence"
Lemble attributed to "our fine
local people-both Negro and
white" and to the police depart-
ment.
Not Too Highly
"Our ... police department has
most effectively handled the sev-
eral nearly-successful attempts to
create circumstances of violence.-
They can hardly be praised too
highly for their forbearance, ef-
ficency and just plain fine quality
of work.
"Washtenaw County Conserva-
tives wholeheartedly endorses this
investigation (of the stickers) and
now pledges its full cooperation to
Mayor (Cecil O. Creal) and Coun-
cil in - any relevant matter con-
cerned therewith."
Lemble recommended that the
investigation be conducted by
Council members; that the "mo-,
tives, purposes and necessary
reasons" for the sticker circulation
and for the campaign against the
circulation be closely examined;
that "the public effect, direct or
indirect, actual or political, harm
or benefit," from the sticker cam-,
paign be carefully investigated and
that posibly "several responsible
local, state and national investi-
gative agencies" might be con-
tracted to aid in the inquiry.
Frankly Baffled
The Conservatives' feeling is
that an approach involving out-
side agencies would "reveal why
the anti-'Support Your Local
Police' sticker campaigners feel
that Ann Arbor citizens should not
be encouraged to support their
police-an attitude which we must
confess frankly baffles us.,
The group urges "full public dis-
closure of all evidence, findings
and any recommendations of this
investigation. We repeat our strong
and dedicated commitment in sup-
port of the presentation of truth
in its complete picture as being
most beneficial to our community."

Scranton Sees,
Three Planks
As Weapons
SAN FRANCISCO (P)-Pennsyl-
vania Gov. William W. Scranton
chose three planks yesterday -
extremism, civil rights, and nu-
clear arms control-as his weap-
ons in a floor battle against
Goldwater forces tonight at the
Republican National Convention.
Scranton indicated that two
other top "moderate Republican-
ism" leaders-New York Gov. Nel-
son A. Rockefeller and former
Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge-
are' with him in the last-ditch
fight to break into Sen. Barry
Goldwater's towering d e 1 e g a t e
strength.
And Gov. George Romney of
Michigan announced independent-
ly that he will strike at what he
termed "deficiencies" in the 9,000-
word 1964 platform issued over
the weekend by the Goldwater-
dominated platform committee.
Two Issues
Romney said he is presenting
minority planks on two of the
three issues-extremism and civil
rights. The decision was made, he
said, after he met with Michigan
members of the platform com-
mittee.
Scranton charged in a news
conference that the semi-secret
Birch Society and other rightist
groups are trying to "take control
of the Republican party structure
... through the candidacy of Sen.
Goldwater." He said Goldwater is
not himself an extremist, but has
given them comfort by his refusal
to reject their support.
Declarations like Romney's and
Scranton's, and some considerably
stronger, were crushed in last
week's closed platform hearings
by Goldwater's majority of at
least 2 to 1 in the platform com-
mittee.
Scranton ticked off the three
key issues of the looming platform
fight after a conference with
Lodge and Rockefeller. A Scran-
ton spokesman said the three
appear to be the issues on which
the GOP moderates "have great-
est strength in delegate support
and public opinion."
Goldwater said he was not
afraid of a platform showdown.
His supporters indicated confi-
dence they could quash the up-
rising.

THE PARTY "BY THE PEOPLE, of the people and for the
people" gathered in a huge throng, in San Francisco yesterday
for preliminaries to the nominating tomorrow. Barry Goldwater
seemed on his way to victory.
NEGRO OPPORTUNITY
Sain Draws Parallels'
In Ford, 'U' Programs
Principles which prevail in the University's Negro scholarship
program have been incorporated into a $7 million Ford Foundation
project for outstanding Negro students, one University expert asserted
last night.
He is Leonard Sain, assistant admissions officer and architect
of the University's Opportunity Award Project, which finds, sup-
ports and guides Negroes through the rigors of the University.

Nominatio

The Ford Foundation plan wil
school students-each year for fiv
Merit Scholarship Corporation, it
Find Corpses,
Not Missi ing
Civil ighters
ByVie AssociatedPress
TALLULLA, La.-The mutilated
bodies of two persons have been
found in a muddy offshoot of the
Mississippi River, now the focal
point of the search for the three
fissing civil rights workers. How-,
ever, both bodies have been ten-
tatively identified as not belonging
to the missing workers.
The second body was pulled
from Old River, 17 miles south of
here, yesterday. The first was dis-
covered Sunday. In both cases,
only the lower half of the body'
was found.
The first body was tentatively
identified as that of a Negro stu-
dent who had not been reported
missing. Charles Morre, 20, Mead-
ville, Miss. Negro and former Al-
corn A & M College student, bad
left home "to go to Louisiana to
work," his parents said.
And it was reported last night
that the second body has been
definitely identified as not one of
the missing civil rights workers.
In both cases, only the lower
half of the body was discovered in
Old River, an offshoot of the Mis-
sissippi River. The earlier discov-
ery had centered the search for
the missing trio in the Tallulah
area.
The search is still on for the
three missing workers, despite lack
of new clues. .

ll offer grants to 200 Negro high
e years. Operated by the Nationa
has a feature unique from th
Qcurrent Merit Scholarship tesi
There will be no qualifying com
petitive examinations, but rathe
a battery of motivational studie
to serve as a basis for selection.
New Range
Sain explained that like tl
University's program, the For
project "opens a whole new rang
of possibilities for students wh
have the potential to attend uni
versities-but may not be able t
.score highly enough in competitiv
exams."
The list of Merit Scholars froy
Negro ranks has been meage:
They won only 13 of 1650 mer:
scholarships this year.
The Ford program, Sain sai<
had its roots in the exploratior
of Negro education here. These be
gan last year with a multi-facete
"Project on the Negro in High Ed
ucation" which included the or
portunity award program, pre-col
lege orientation planning and re
search study.
"Ford consulted with us in man
of our problems and prospects fc
the program," Sain said. 'We hats
certainly had an indirect influ
ence in their Merit Scholar pro;
ect.'
In October
The Ford plan, called the No
Itional Achievement Scholarshi
Program, will begin in Octobe
The first of the year's 200 wir
ners are to be chosen in the sprin
of 1965.
The selection of finalists an
winners will be made in propoi
tion to the Negro population 1
each of four geographical sectors,
The first step toward winnir
$1000-$6000 for the four years
taken when high school officia
See OBSERVES, Page 5

mWins Battle(
On Seating
Regulations
Receives Near 800
Delegates in Polls;
Others Far Behind
By MICHAEL HARRAH
special to the Daly
SAN FRANCISCO-Anyone e
pecting the 1964 Republican *1
tional Convention to be an u
eventful affair was disappoint
almost from the start yesterda
forces of Arizona Sen.'Barry Gol
water and Gov. William Scrant
of Pennsylvania clashed at t
very outset, and Goldwater woi
The initial session of the cc
vention erupted into an on-ti
floor argument over credenti
and former President Dwight
Eisenhower went on nationwi
TV to dispell rumors that he a
Goldwater had come to mater.
differences.'
Meanwhile, theGoldwater ban
wagon rolled on, seemingly u
stoppable. Ohio Gov. John Rho
released his delegation's 8 vot
which had been committed to hi
and 42 went to Goldwater. '
Neutrality
This was viewed as a blow
Scranton, who has been count]
on Ohio's neutrality.
Last night CBS News gaveGo:
water 778 votes, Scranton 2
New York Gov. Nelson A. 0osk
feller 103, 134 scattered and
uncommitted.
At the morning session conv
: tion Maryland's Republican cha
" man Newton I. Steers challeni
procedural adoption of temport
rules for the convention, claim:
it would sanction the credenti
'of two Tennessee delegates, wh
y seating was in question yesterc
afternoon.
Discrimination
Negro George W. Lee of Me
phis, a delegate to Republi
l conventions since 1940, chari
that he was denied election a
delegate because of racial c
crimination.
"Not so," retorted Rep. Willi
0. Brock of Tennessee. "Lee
not support the GOP ticket
i 1962, so his district convent
saw fit not to make him a d
. gate. He complained to the st
committee, but it found no I
. propriety."
Sen. Carl C. Curtis (R-Ne
T Goldwater's floor manager,
r nounced the openly Scrant
5 supported attempts to disrupt
. opening proceedings and ca
. upon the convention to let
credentials committee handle
problem. The convention agree
No Difference
Between convention sessl
Eisenhower took to the air to d
that he had differed with Gc
water over the senator's repo
inclination to give some dis
I tion over the use of military we
ons to the military.
z "What I said," the general
plained, "was that I favor civil
g control over the military, a
s Goldwater told me this mor
s that this is his position also."
Eisenhower took that opport
ity to reaffirm his neutral posi
with regard to the nominati
strongly hinting that he regar
himself as a symbol of concilial
and unity within the party.
Not Physically
He said he would support w
ever was nominated, but he Y
unteered that he would not
able to undertake physically
rigorous campaign activity.
He denied that this conveni
was a "turning point" in 0
history, claiming he saw notil

to make him believe the party
not pursuing a philosophy
would favor.
Meanwhile, the convention
stalled its temporary officers. C
>, E-- tStr ' ovl T,- - - n m - -3 A "Y

ComissonOK's Merger
Of Wabash,* Norfolk, Lines
By JOSEPH E. MOHBAT
WASHINGTON (A) - The Interstate Commerce Commission yes-
terday gave its blessing to another major railroad consolidation in the
east uniting the Norfolk & Western, Nickel Plate and Wabash Lines
into a 7,450-mile network.
But the ICC said the deal may not go through until the Penn-
sylvania Railroad agrees to get rid of its controlling interest in the
N&W and the Wabash.
And the Pennsylvania has said it won't consider doing that until
the ICC rules on its proposal to merge with the New York Central--a
ruling that isn't expected fory

BEST MAN
Civic Theatre Plans Fare

y

The Ann Arbor Civic Theatre
has announced a billof five shows
for the 1964-65 season, according
to Mrs. Stuart Gould, heading up
the group this year.
First show will be Gore Vidal's
"The Best Man,"running October
14-16 in Trueblood Aud. The rest
of the season will be in Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
Scond will h etenhen Snnd-

months.
Second Decision
The decision is the second on
three major eastern consolidation
plans. The ICC in December 1962
authorized the Chesapeake & Ohio
to take control of the Baltimore
& Ohio.
With its 99.5 per cent control of
the Wabash and its 31 per cent
control of the N&W, the ICC said
in its 10-1 decision approving the
merger, the Pennsylvania "is in
a position to extend its control
over the proposed system."
The ICC gave the Pennsylvania
until Sept. 17 to agree to divest.

ERICKSEN ON 1984
Teachingof Concepts
By KENNETH WINTERf
Co-Editor
Teaching of concepts will have to supplement the teaching of
facts-for there soon will be too many facts to learn.
Such a shift of emphasis won't be easy to make. "We know far
more about how to teach facts-we've been doing it for hundreds off
years-than how to teach concepts," Prof. Stanford Ericksen, director
of the Center for Research in Learning and Teaching, declared Sun
Aoy na Tn the Unitaian Chinurh'- third sessinn on "1984-What

on Rise

TF i "i:: .. Ji :

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