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October 13, 1965 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-10-13

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TEACH-INS VS.
WASHINGTON
See Editorial Page

Y

Sira

i~Iaitpr

cooL
High--57
Low--4
Cloudy, only
slightly breezy

Seventy-Five Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXVI, No. 39 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1965 SEVEN CENTS

EIGHT PAGES

OAA

Streamlines

Admissions

Policies

By JENNIFER RHEA
Ernest R. Zimmerman, recent-
ly appointed assistant to the vice-
president for academic affairs, is
working with other administrators
in the OAA to eliminate ineffi-
ciency by creating a centralized
center of University information.
They are also streamlining the
policies which determine the num-
ber of students who are admitted
to the University each year.
In order to aid the Office of
Academic Affairs in formulating
its admission policies, Zimmerman

serves as a unifying agent for the
Office of Registration and Records
and the Office of Institutional Re-
search.
These offices collect information
on fees, housing, and on-campus
residents and publish it.
This information, plus faculty
and staff recommendations on ad-
mission requirements, all help to
decide how many students can be
accommodated at the University.
In addition, there are several
types of duplicated effort which
Are being eliminated by the crea-

tion of a centralized information
center.
Before the creation of Zimmer-
man's office late this summer, the
organizational structure of the var-
ious OAA departments lacked both
representation of their specific
needs to the vice-president for
academic affairs and coordination
of their diverse undertakings. Du-
plication of effort was often the
result.
Moreover, because individual
records were maintained by in-
terrelated offices -such as regis-
tration and records, student af-
fairs, off-campus housing, and ad-

missions, much confusion and
costly delay frequently occurred
when one office ndeded another's
records.
With this plan for centralized
control of information, any time
material is required by an aca-
demic department, Zimmerman's
office can readily supply it in the
desired form.
In an effort to stimulate the
growth of this "bank of informa-
tion," Zimmerman has become in-
volved in a number of varied ac-
tivities.
Working in association with the

data processing center, Zimmer-
man discusses and analyzes stu-
dents' pre-classification program
requests. He, along with other ad-
ministrators, then seeks to deter-
mine specific needs of the Uni-
versity's colleges and to coordi-
nate their activity.
All significant information con-
cerning such faculty, student, and
departmental needs will be in-
creasingly processed and organized
through the use of computers and
similar statistical analyzing ma-
chines, Zimmerman said. These
data will be made available for
potential users' needs, with the

assurance that the material is
uniform and unified in presenta-
tion.
Zimmerman sees this task of co-
ordination and centralization as a
"sizable portion of responsibility"
in his administrative position.
"We are going to go as far as
we possibly can in this area of
unification," he said. "Our goal is
to make sure that all the infor-
mation centers are ultimately co-
ordinated and that the individual
needs of the various departments
are realized. We are going to take
advantage of every potential cap-
ability in an effort to eliminate

wasteful duplication and as much
routine work as possible."
Considering the need for his po-
sition, Zimmerman said that the
"vice-presidency for academic af-
fairs is such a monumental job
that responsibility must be dele-
gated. It is through this division
of labor that the activities of the
major interest groups in the aca-
demic society of the University are
pulled together. I feel that we are
progressing rapidly in our unifi-
cation tasks, and I think that
many advancements can be ex-
pected in the area of statistical
coordination in the future."

What's New
At 764-1817
Hotline
The Office of Student Organizations and Activities an-
nounced yesterday they would not step up their inspection of
fraternities despite the recent Ann Arbor police arrests of stu-
dents found drinking. "We feel our present patrols are sufficient,"
one official said.
** * *
In judicial action last night, the Interfraternity Council
executive committee fined Zeta Beta Tau $75 for conduct un-
becoming a fraternity because the fraternity had a party at
which chaperons were not present. There was some doubt about
whether there had been alcoholic beverages consumed but the
executive committee found no evidence which would adequately
support the suspicions.
Vice-President for Research A. Goeffrey Norman said yester-
day that information on the location of the new Atomic Energy
Commission accelerator is being kept secret. He added that the
December timetable for decision would probably not be met by
the National Academy of Sciences, which is judging the site
applications.,
Warren VanEgmond, '68, chairman of Young Americans for
Freedom (YAF), said yesterday that YAF is not at present
planning any opposition to this weekend's protests on the war
in Viet Nam. Speaking personally, VanEgmond, said, "I'm willing
to let them have their say. If they have no good ideas, people
will know it." He added, however, that some members of YAF
might plan some opposition at a membership meeting tonight at
7:30 in Room 3B of the Union.
Long Distance
The $4,3000,000 building given top priority by the state
legislature's Senate-House Capital Outlay Committee will be a
modern language building, John G. McKivett, assistant to the
vice-president in charge of business and finance said last night.
"Committee 'action indicates," McKivett said, "that they
expect to approve the construction of this building at their next
legislative session in the spring of '65. The building would be
approved from preliminary plans to be submitted by Feb. 1. Bids
for the construction of the building would be approved by mid-
year of 1966. The proposed site of the building is near Burton
'Tower, north of Hill Auditorium."
M* :t k
Perhaps portending the events of the International Days
of Protest this weekend, five Michigan State University students
were arrested yesterday for passing out literature in front of a
Marine Corps recruiting desk in the MSU Union.
Howard Harrison, Peter Hornbeck, Fred Hanvrin, James
Dukarm and Burton Halprin, all members of the MSU Committee
to End the War in Viet Nam, were charged with interrupting the
normal flow of operations in a public building and with dis-
tributing material without the approval of the MSU administra-
tion.
Harrison, Hornbeck and Halprin were also charged with
resisting arrest when they went limp. The five will be arraigned
* this morning in the Lansing Township Justice Court.
RA CINE CONFERENCE:
Experts Ponder Aid

New Panhellf~a1r

Committee
Proposed
Indecision Marks
Debate oni Possible
Membership Bias
By CAROLE KAPLAN
Discussion by Panhellenic As-
sociation of the possibility of a:
Panhel membership committee,
and hesitation on the part of the
Membership Committee of Stu-
dent Government Council and the
administration characterize the
present situation concerning al-j
leged discrimination in sorority
membership selection.
At a meeting of Panhellenic's
President's Council last night,
sorority presidents viewed the pros
and cons of a Panhel membership
committee. The major point rais-
ed by Executive Vice-President
Sherry Pastor, '66, who is also on
the SGC membership committeeI

t LIUIIL

Groups

Schedule

Sit-in at Local Draft Board

Plan National
Policy Attack
On Viet Nam
Berkeley Protestors
To March on Oakland
Army Terminal
By KATHY EDELMAN:
Students all over the United

---- ,

in favor of the Panhel committee States will join in protest against
was that internal pressure on American involvement in Viet Nam
sororities to end discrimination on this weekend as a part of the "In-
the basis of race or religion might ternational Days of Protest."
be more effective than pressure Centered in New York, Berke-
from an outside group. ley, Madison, Wis., Boston, Phila-
The major objection was pos- delphia and Chicago, protest com-
sible -conflict with the National mittees have organized marches,
Panhellenic constitution which sit-ins and teach-ins to draw at-
does not allow such a committee. tention to student demands for a
Miss Pastor later commented change in U.S. foreign policy.
that she believes, "The SGC com- At the University of California
inittee should take more positive!A h nvrit fClfri
and forceful action than at pres- at Berkeley, students demonstrat-
ent." ing on campus will form a "peace
Meanwhile, John Feldkamp, as- march" to the Oakland Army Ter-
sistant to the vice-president for minal where most of the demon-
student affairs, said yesterday strations are expected to take
that one sorority has filed its place on Friday.

recommendation form since Octo-
ber 1, the date suggested by Pan-
hel, leaving five that have not
submitted the forms.
Sorority recommendation forms
are used by alumnae to recom-
mend rushees to sorority actives.
The SGC membership committee
requested that sororities file their
"rec" forms as part of a general
statement of membership selec-
tion policies.
Feldkamp, when asked about
future actions, said, "The viola-
tion of not submitting materials
is a flimsy one; there is some
doubt as to whether the sororities
understood the rules." He added
that the situation as a whole is
"a tremendous educational benefit,
for the alumnae as well as for
the girls."
Ron Serlin, '66, chairman of the
SGC membership committee, said
recently that the committee would:
"hate to make an example of one
sorority."

Sit-Down Protest
In Milwaukee, University of
Wisconsin students will attempt a
sit-down protest at the home of
the parents of Gen. Maxwell Tay-
lor, forner ambassador to South
Viet Nam, tomorrow. Booths in
many local high schools will be set{
up to distribute information on
how to avoid and protest the draft.
While the University of Wiscon-
sin is not officially opposing the
protests, the Action Committee,
not officially recognized nor back-
ed by the university, plans a march
to Truax Air Force Base. They
will attempt to make a citizen's
arrest of Col. Lester Arrowsmith,
base commander, on the grounds
that he is an "accessory to mur-
der, violation of international law
and crimes against humanity in
the Viet Nam war."
The Philadelphia Area Com-
mittee along with students from
the University of Pennsylvania,

-Daily-Robert Wilmarth
THREE 'GO-GO GIRLS' practicing yesterday in front of the General Library for their performance
Friday night during the Homecoming Dance at the Intramural Building, featuring the music of
Detroit's popular singing group, the Four Tops.
Parades, Processions, Rallies
Highlight Homecoming Plans

See Arrests
As Likely
Downtown
City Withdraws Ban
On Action Saturday;
Jail Vigil Scheduled
By CHARLOTTE A. WOLTER
Campus demonstrations includ-
ing two parades, a memorial serv-
ice for the dead in Viet Nam, an
all-night vigil and a sit-in at the
local draft board have been sched-
uled for the International Days
of Protest, October 15-16. The
plans for the demonstrations were
discussed and approved at a meet-
ing last night of the groups spon-
soring the protest.
The group first discussd the
motions passed by the Ann Arbor
City Council Monday night con-
cerning the requests submitted for
parades and loudspeaker trucks to
be included in the demonstrations.
The council approved two parade
routs and the use of stationary
sound equipment. In another mo-
tion, however, it has prohibited
any activities on Saturday, the
day of the homecoming football
game.
Because the ban on political ac-
tivities seriously hampered the
planned protest, several members
of the group had met with city
officials to clarify the council's
decision. The city attorney indi-
cated that marches, meaning pa-
rades on a sidewalk, and station-
ary loudspeakers were to be allow-
ed at all times. The group then
decided to abide by the council's
decision, with the exception of us-
ing bullhorns on the Saturday
marches.
Final Schedule
The final schedule of activities
begins with a vigil starting Sat-
urday morning on the Diag. At 2
p.m. there will be a parade to the
Selective Service office where some
members of the group will com-
mit civil disobedience. That eve-
ning there will be a march coordi-
nated with Homecoming activities
that will move to the Ann Arbor
jail for an all-night vigil in sym-
{ pathy with those arrested for civil
disobedience.
Saturday morning there will be
a picket line on both sides of State
Street until approximately 11:30
when the demonstrators will move
to the stadium for leafletting. Aft-
er the game will be a memorial
service at Wines Field conducted
by several ministers from the Ann
Arbor area followed by a long
march and rally to culminate the
activities.
'ROTC Raffle'
The group readily approved the
idea of a "ROTC Raffle" to dram-
atize the fact that many American
soldiers will die in Viet Nam. The
percentage of ROTC seniors who
are likely to be killed in Viet Nam
after they graduate will be cal-
culated and the corresponding
number of names drawn from a
hat. The group will then place an
advertisement in the form of an
obituary in The Daily announcing
that these men are. statistically.

By WALLACE IMMEN
This weekend's Homecoming,
"nUMbers 65," offers an exciting
spectrum of events for both stu-
dents and alumni.
New this year is a parade, con-
sisting of over 60 units, includ-
ing 10 bands and 25 floats, which
incorporates the former Michigras
parade. Michigras was eliminated
due to trimester. The parade will
wind through the city and then

down Washington, S. State, S.
University, and Church Streets
from 3:30 until 5 p.m.
At 7 p.m., a noisy procession
will make its way from Markley
Hall to a pep rally at Ferry Field.
The program includes the Band,
and comments by "Doc" Hazel
Losh of the astronomy depart-
ment, Tom Harmon, Wally Web-
er, and Cazzie Russell, '66. A
dance at the IM Building featur-

-.__..--- -Temple University, Bryn Mawr,
Swarthmore, and Haver ford col-
leges will picket theaInstitutecfor
Cooperative Research which al-
legedly has made studies on the
tpossibility of the U.S. Army util-
izing chemical warfare. The Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania Student
Committee on Nonviolent Action
The merit of military govern- will hold a "30-hour vigil and
ments in Latin America and U.S. fast" on Saturday at the Vertol
assistance to them, government and Boeing Aircraft Co. which
officials and most others agreed, has manufactured some of the hel-
are the best sources of leadership icopters used in Viet Nam.

OPPOSITION INEFFECTIVE:
De Gaulle Favored
In D ecember Vote

By ROBERT HIPPLER
Associate Editorial Director
Special To The Daily
RACINE, Wis. - How can the
U.S. best assist Latin American
nations to develop their political
maturity-while avoiding the haz-
ard of subversion?
This was the main topic of dis-
cussion yesterday in the second
day of the conference here on U.S.
foreign policy toward L at i n
America.
The three-day conference, which
is sponsored by the Johnson
Foundation and arranged by mem-
bers of several midwestern univer-
sities, includes leading citizens
from the midwest, academic ex-
perts and representatives from the

that the best course for the U.S.
is to aid the development of those
of European descent until they
are able to turn and direct their
efforts to assist the Indian popu-
lations. These groups are substan-
tially resistant to present efforts
to help them through agricultural
information, birth control, and
hygiene education.
Concentration of Efforts
One specialist on Latin America
pointed out that Mexico, in
achieving its present moderate
level of success, has concentrated
its developments toward those of
European descent and is only now
turning to help Indian groups on
a large scale.
The importance of leadership in
T'nf4i -A arinfn tflcn Oemnh.

ing the Four Tops will follow the
rally.
Special Displays
Residence halls, fraternities and
sororities have been busy design-
ing and assembling parts of dis-
plays for several weeks. These will3
appear outside in time for judging
Saturday.
First of the series of unique
events Saturday is the Gomberg-
Taylor tug-of-war at 9 a.m. in
Island Park, which has become a
tradition during Homecoming.
The 25-man teams selected from
among about 60 men in both
houses have been practicing se-
cretly for several weeks. They will'
line up on opposite ends of a
heavy rope and attempt to pull
each other into the Huron River.'
The Mudbowl on S. University'
and Washtenaw will be flooded at
10 a.m. for the next event, thej
football rivalry between Sigma Al-
pha Epsilon and Phi Delta Theta,
which promises to become quite a
messy affair. Between halves, the
women of Collegiate Sorosis and
Kappa Alpha Theta take the field
for a soccer game.
Chariot Racing
Dog mascots of several frater-
nity houses will race trailing char-'
iots on the Diag at 11 a.m.
Following the game, alumni will'
assemble in a large tent to be
erected outside the stadium to get
a glimpse of how the University
has changed and its plans for the
f.,,..A * - hea-ni +mt c+Afntc

I:

in these countries. Participants Teach-In
made distinctions, however, be- Lawrence Battistini of the so- By LAUREN BAHR
tween armies such as that of cial science department at Michi- Associate Managing Editor
Brazil, which regards itself mere- gan State University, will speak
ly as a temporary government, and on Southeast Asia tomorrow in "It is almost certain that
those of Paraguay, Ecuador, Peru, East Lansing. A teach-in by the President Charles de Gaulle
and Argentina - which regard Students for a Democratic Society be reelected in December," Ray-
themselves as permanent govern- is scheduled for Friday and a mond Ortali of the French depart-
ments. march from the state capitol to ment said yesterday.
thesttecapbitldto Speaking on "France on the
Latin Ame:ican universities were the White Motor Co., which builds Eve of the PresidentialElections"
cited by :,ime conferees as a trucks for the South Vietnamese at a lecture sponsored by the
principle source of subversion in army, will take place Saturday. Cercle Francais, Ortali explained
Latin America. It was argued that In Chicago, students will hold a that there is as yet no effective
the Latin American academic tra- class strike at Roosevelt Univer- opposition against de Gaulle. The
dition-the universities operate al- sity followed by a rally involving only man who could possibly de-
mnct inlimnaniPnf.1vof fhP om~~rnChicanon areauniversity students - a r._.11 A+n- -r - ,-

the Club Jean Moolin, made up of
members of all of the political
parties, decided to work toward
improving the functioning of the
French political system, Ortali ex-
plained.
The 'group proposed an ' ideal
candidate for the presidency who
they called "Mr. X." Although
Mr. X. was a fictitious person. A
man by the name of Gaston Def-
ferre soon became associated with
this title.
Defferre was at first reluctant
to accent the candidacy.hut sonn

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