FRIDAY, JULY 14, 1961
Top experts on space and mili-
tary affairs have gathered in De-
troit for a four-day air, space
conference at Cobo Hall.
Vice-Adm. W. F. Raborn, known
as the "father" of the Polaris
missile submarines will be the first
to appear on the program.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
tlAriv fi ID@IP
4 s Y~A(.Pi HRE
Survey To Develop City Master Plan
Kauper Traces 'Nationalization of Right'
By DAVID MARCUS
The Ann Arbor Planning De-
partment and Chamber of Com-
merce are going to undertake a
survey that will eventually lead to
an Ann Arbor master plan for the
redevelopment and future con-
struction of commercial facilities.
Headed by Donald K. Strohmey-
er, the study is being jointly un-
dertaken to determine what can
be done to revitalize the Central
"We hope to project the uses
and needs of various areas into
the next 20 years," City Planner
Richard Leary said.
The project will also evaluate
other shopping areas in the city
including those serving the Uni-
T'he plan will be divided into
three sections covering traffic
problems above and beyond those
handled by the Ann Arbor traffic
engineer, design to cover questions
relating to any architectural de-
signing which the planning might
require and an economic division
to deal with problems of merch-
ants and the general economic
prospects for the area.
Ann Arbor merchant Paul Wag-
ner, who heads the Chamber of
Commerce committee on this proj-
ect which is presently raising half
of the $42,000 to be spent on it,
commented that the survey would
make extensive use of members of
the land planning department.
"We want people to think when
the survey is done that they have
created enough of it themselves
so that we don't have to devise a
-- 508 E. William
FRIDAY, JULY 14
9:30 P.M.--1 2:30 A.M.
all women with escorts
at the PIANO
SAT., JULY 15
plan and then have to go out and
sell it to the people all over
again," he said.
"Many plans have been devised
by outsiders and then rejected by
the community. We don't want
that to happen here."
He noted that although he
found most business men enthu-
siastic, some were unenthusiastic
about a plan.
Wagner cited the basis of the
plan in a survey made earlier by
an outside firm which recom-
mended that Ann Arbor create a
master plan as a first step toward
redevelopment and growth of fa-
The University is working with
the study through its representa-
tive on the city planning commis-
sion, David S. Pollock of the Uni-
versity relations department.
Dean Phillip N. Youtz of the
Architecture and Design School is
also working with the survey.
By EARL POLE
The federal government can be
expected to extend greatly its
power to guarantee freedom and
to insure the "due process of law"
in the future, Prof. Paul G. Kau-
per, of the law school, said yes-
In his lecture on "The National-
ization of Right," Prof. Kauper
discussed the lasting effects of the
Civil War on Constitutional law,
specifically the 14th amendment.
The 14th amendment, originally
intended to insure the rights of
citizenship to the Negro, lost its
original historical meaning in
later years. It became a basis of
discussion and legislation for all
increases in the power of the fed-
eral government to guarantee "due
processes of law" to the citizens
over the laws of the individual
Limit State Power
The 14th amendment forms the
basis, with relation to the Bill of
Rights, for a practical limitation
of states' powers.
An even further triumph of na-
tionalism over sectionalism °due
to a clause - capable of :very
broad interpretation - prohibiting
the states from passing any law
which interferes with the carrying
out of the "due processes of law"
as guaranteed by the Constitution.
The far-reaching effects of this
law were probably not envisaged
by the people at the time of its
passage, Prof. Kauper said.
Prof. Kauper enumerated the
various attitudes taken by the
Supreme Court on the 14th amend-
ment. At first, he said, the court
took a very conservative view of
the matter, considering "due
process of law" to mean only
those individual. right pertaining
to the federal government.
Later, in other cases, the court
considered the 14th amendment
a practical limitation on the
power of states to interfere with
"due process of law", and still
later, the court became less con-
cerned with formal procedure, as
in the case of California abolish-
... aids commission
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-Time Magazine W
-N.Y: Herald Tribune=f
ing a grand jury, but with the
overall fairness to the citizenry.
It is this view, which has persisted
to the present day, he said.
Until the mid 1930's, the rights
guaranteed to the citizen under
"due process of law" were re-
garded primarily as economic but
during the mid 1930's, this con-
cept began gradually to change
to the guaranteeing the rights of
free speech, assembly, religion
and other listed in the Bill of
Prof. Kauper noted as especially
significant the extension of "due
processes of law" back to its
original meaning, the guarantee
of rights to the Negro. Under the
old interpretation, he said, segre
gation would be allowable if the
facilities were of equal quality.
With the new concern of the
courts for the overall welfare of
the rights of the citizen under
"due process of law," it has realiz-
ed that segregation gives the Ne-
gro a feeling of inferiority, which
interferes with the relative quality
of the facilities, and therefore
"due processes of law."
Thirty-three high school stu-
dents are "covering" the activi-
ties on campus for the next seven
They are reporting for the High
School Journalism Workshop spon-
sored by the University's Journal-
This workshop is the first of
three to be held this summer.
The 11-day schedule includes
classes in various areas of journal-
ism. Included are lectures, to be
covered by the students, on Jour-
nalism as well as national topics
and labs in which the students
work on their particular stories.
For recreation, the students will
be attending a picnic, a dance
and a swimming party.
The registration fee for the
workshop is $66 and many of the
students have obtained partial or
full scholarships given by their
high school, school district, or
various commercial newspapers.
The students, usually picked by
their school journalism teacher,
are living in theUniversity dorms.
They are writing- their stories for
a 12-page tabloid that will be
printed and sent to their high
schools at the end of the third
(Continued from Page 2)
Employers desirous of hiring part-
time or temporary employes should con-
tact Jack Lardie at NO 3-1511, Ext.
Students desiring miscellaneous jobs
should consult the bulletin board in
Rm. 2200, daily.
3-Salesmen, selling magazine sub-
scriptions, commission basis.
50-Psychological subjects, several one
3-Salesmen, commission basis, must
2-Experienced plumbers, part-time
3-Saleswomen, selling magazine sub-
scriptions, commission basis.
11-Psychological subjects, one hour to-
1-Maid, mostly afternoon work.
4-Telephone solicitors, four hours per
day, 9 a.m.-1 p.m., 1-5 p.m., or 5-9
Graduate Outing Club, Swimming,
July 16, 1:45 p.m., Rackham Bldg.,
Huron St. Entrance.
* * *
Lutheran Student Association, Semi-
nar "The Lutheran Liturgy," July 14,
8:15 p.m., Student Center, Hill & For-
on the Diag, and at the
Student Publications Building
during DIAL NO 5-6290
PRICELESS LOOK OVER
$4.00 y2ND BIG WEEK