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February 15, 1964 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1964-02-15

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A NEW FORM
FOR STUDENT GOVT.
See Editorial Page

Seventy-Three Years of Editorial Freedom

~~IaitP

SNOW
High-35
Low-20.
Cloudy and
cold tomorrow

VOL. LXXIV, No. 108
Officials Quarrel
On Medical Unit
MSU, 'U' Contest Alleged Creation
Of Third School in East Lansing
By LAURENCE KIRSHBAUM
University and Michigan State University officials quietly tore
into each other yesterday like verbal scalpels over the issue of a third
state medical school.
One high MSU source, reported by the Associated Press to be
President John Hannah, ripped into University President Harlan H.
Hatcher for "purposeful misread-

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1964

SEVEN CENTS

SIX PAGES

I I

Makarios Iills New Plan,
Asks UN Talks on Cyprus

AFRICAN DISPUTE:
Seek Prompt Cease Fire

JOHN HANNAH

ing of the facts" in questioning
State's ambitions for its two-year
medical program.
Hannah later denied that he
had issued this comment.
Hatcher Criticizes
President Hatcher had criticized
MSU in Lansing Tuesday night
for giving indications that it is
trying to convert its non-clinical
institute program of medical edu-
cation into a full-fledged medical
school.
These suspicions were also
chorused yesterday by Sen. Gar-
land Lane (D-Flint) and Sen. El-
mer Porter (R-Blissfield), who
warned against the $35 million
expense to create a full-fledged
medical school and the $100 mil-
lion necessary for a medical cen-
ter in East Lansing.
Gov. George Romney would not
commit himself on whether the
state needs a third medical school.
But he promised a full investiga-
tion into the question by his Cit-
izen's Committee on Higher Edu-
cation. He also called for the
Legislature to fulfill the current
commitments to the existing
schools.
Procrastination
hannah re-pledged "the policy
of MSU to proceed with its two-
year program only" and to put
off future decisions on the med-
ical school until "six or seven years
from now."
But key University officials were
discounting Hannah's statement
in citing these facts:
-MSU is paying its recently-
hired dear of the program, Prof.
Andrew . hunt of Stanford Uni
vers4ky..a salary of $35,0.0 a year
Higher Than Hubbard's
This figure gives Hunt, the
assistant to the MSU director of
the Institute of Science and Bio-
logy which will administer the,
program, a salary reportedly sev-
eral thousand dollars higher thani
that of University Medical School
Dea William N. Hubbard.
It ranks $10,000 more than the;
salary of Wayne State University's
medical director, and approxi-
mately that amount above the av-
erage wage' for the deans of the
nation's four-year program.
-Prof. Hunt, who MSU officials;
said was being brought in to ad-
minister the non-clinical program,
had hired what one Wayne offi-
cial called an "excessive amount"
of staff members to teach clini-;
cal training.;
'Improbable'
One State source explained that
some of these men would be used
in the institute's veterinary medi-
cine program, but University
sources say that this is improb-
able.
-Hannah's admission t h a t
State does not intend to abide to
one portion of an agreement-
made with the University and
Wayne-which limited the MSU
program to 18 months.
Provisions were then made for
these MSU graduates to transfer
to the University and Wayne
State.
This agreement was accepted by
Hannah and Warren Huff, mem-
ber of the MSU Board of Trus-
tees, in a report adopted by the
Michigan Co-ordinating Council
for Public Higher Education last
November.

--Daily-Richard Cooper
PRESENT VIEWS-John Bingley, director of student organiza-
tions andactivities (left), moderated the discussion, "The Negro
Student Views the University." Also pictured from left are James
Marshall, '64E, Laura Moseley, '64, and Orlando Taylor, Grad.
Charges 'U' Passive
In Off-Camus Housing
By BRIAN BEACH
"The University has been quite passive in the area of off-campus
housing," Olando Taylor, Grad, declared yesterday.
Director of Student Organizations and Activities John Bingley
moderated the panel discussion, which marked the last event in
the University's observance of National Negro History Week. Keep-
ing with the discussion topic, "The Negro student Views the Univer-

ELMER R. PORTER '
SGC.:
Students Set,
Candidacy
By JOHN WEILER
Student Government Council
Elections Director Charles Coop-
er yesterday released the list of
those running for all SGC spon-
sored elections on March 4. Cam-
paigning for the election begins
today.
Those who have registered for
the SGC election are Diane Iebe-
deff, '65; Ronald Buck Martinez,
'66; Thomas Copi, '67; Carl Cohen,
'66; Eugene Yuen Ten Won, '66;
David Block, '66; Robert Grody,
'66; Dick Shortt, '66, and John
Reese, '66.
Also included in the list are
Michael Sattinger, '65; Richard
Keller Simon, '66; Don Filjp, '65;
Edward Chadwick Gray, '66L;
Stanley Nadel, '66; Tony Chiu, '66;
Barry Bluestone, '66; Stephen Ber-
kowitz, '65; and the incumbents
Scott B. Crooks, '65; Sherry Miller,
'65, and Gary Cunningham, '66.
Six Vacant Positions
There are currently six vacant
positions on SGC, five being full
terms and one being a .half term.
However, the official resignations
of two graduating members of
Council are currently pending.
For the various class offices due
to be filled in the coming elec-
tion, the following juniors have
registered :
In the literary college, Jon Da-
vis and Michael Bixgy for presi-
dent; Jim Bronner for vice-presi-
dent and Frank Lonberg for secre-
tary-treasurer; in the engineer-
ing college, George Johnson and
Jeffrey Fortune for president, and
James Hoselwood for vice-presi-
dent.
In the business administration
school, Ralpht S. Romsey for pres-
ident and Richard Aland for vice-
president; and in the music school,
Earl F. Sherburn for president.
Board Offices
For the numerous board offices,
the following have registered: John

commission
HitsColleges
By The Associated Press
LANSING - T h e Legislative
Audit Commission rapped Michi-
gan's small state-supported col-
leges and universities for slipshod
accounting in its annual report.
'The audit commission has been
working quietly for two years, ex-
horting the colleges to clean up
their own affairs before very ser-
ious legislative steps become nec-
.essary," the T-eport declares.
The report noted that an in-
vestigation by the auditor gen-
eral's staff found 'inadequate rec-
ords and cash shortages" at somei
of the institutions.
It recommendedthat Northern,
Central, Western, Eastern Michi-
gan Universities, Michigan Tech-
nological University and Ferris
State College
-Appoint an internal auditor
responsible to the board in control
of each institution;
-Establish a uniform account-
ing system for all institutions;
and
-Effect "p r o p e r accounting
procedures before further state
funds are allocated."
The report noted the commis-
sion's apprehensions about the in-
stitution operating under consti-
tutional status.
Seeks New Rule
On Subversion
By The Associated Press
LANSING - Rep. Richard A.
Guzowski (D-Detroit) Thursday
introduced proposed constitutional
amendments which will restore a
definition of subversion dropped
by the new state constitution and
ban speakers advocating "subver-
sion" from speaking at state-sup-
ported educational institutions.
Guzowski's c o 11 e g e speaker
amendment would bar "any per-
son advocating, teaching or urg-
ing subversion to use campuses as
s p e a k i n g or demonstration
forums."

+sity," Taylor described the exper-
iences of a student he knew in
seeking off-campus housing.
Not to Negroes
"This man went to 10 Univer-
sity-approved houses and was told
point blank by seven of them that
they didn't rent to Negroes and
weren't aware that the University
listed only houses that would rent
to Negroes."
It is University policy not to
discriminate with respect to race,
color, creed or national origin.
Taylor indicated that it is in-
appropriate for the University to !
endorse housing units that don't
comply with non-discriminatory
policies.
Presented to 'U'
This case is being presented to
the University, Taylor added in
answer to a question.
"The University has taken the
option that they shouldn't push
the community. It has not effec-
tively influenced the community
in off-campus housing," he added.
Taylor feels that Ann Arbor is
behind many communities of com-
parable size and stature in the
area of housing.
Commenting on academic prob-
lems peculiar to Negro students,
James Marshall, '64E, reflected,
"I was here two days before I
saw any other Negro students."
Marshall noted that Negro stu-,
dents feel added pressure when
speaking in a lecture or recitation!
of effectually representing the
whole race.
"When you come here as a Ne-
gro, you know you are going
against the grain by going to an
all-white school," stated Laura
Moseley, '64.
Three Categories
Miss Moseley put iwhite students
she has met into three categories.
Some, who say they are anxious.
to meet a Negro, come to your
room, sit on your bed and just
look at you, she said.
A few come in with the concep-
tion that you might have a tele-
vision at home or have perhaps
gone to the theatre once in your
life.
"By the time you meet someone
in the third category-someone
really interested in you-you are
so tired of being 'on display' that
you don't want to have anything
to do with anyone."

DAR ES SALAAM, Tanganyika
UP)-The Organization of African
Unity called last night for an im-
mediate cease-fire on the Ethio-
pia-Somalia border and demanded
an end to provocation and insult
between the two feuding neigh-
bors.
The call was issued in a resolu-
tion adopted by the organization
of the Council of Ministers at the
end of a three-day emergency
meeting:
Conference sources said the res-
olution had four points:
1) An immediate cease-fire:
2 An end to provocation and
insults;
3) Negotiations aimed at open-
ing peace talks; and
4) The dispute to be placed on
the provisional agenda of the or-
ganization's next conference which
is scheduled to open in Lagos, Ni-
geria, Feb. 24.
After adopting the resolution,
the Council of Ministers briefly
discussed Somalia's parallel dis-
pute with its southern neighbor,
Kenya.
The Kenya-Somalia discussion
reportedly ended with the Council
of Ministers adopting a call for
the two sides to settle the dispute
by peaceful negotiation.
Radock Terms
NASA Center
Matter 'Open'
By LOUISE LIND
Director of University Relations
Michael Radock commnented yes-
terday that thelocation of the
$50 million National Aeronautics
and Space Administration elec-
tronics center in Boston is not
a closed issue.
"To the best of my knowledge,
no formal notification has been
received by the University about
this being a closed matter," he
said.
"We at the University stand
ready to furnish Congress or any
other governmental officials in-
formation relative to the Univer-
sity snd resources in southeastern
Michigan."
Recoamnends Michigan
Gov. George Romney, heading
a Michigan delegation to Wash-
ington Oec. 17, recommended that
the uroposed electronics center be
located in southeastern Michigan.
Desoite the efforts of Michigan
and 18 other localities to gai-n tne
NASA bid, the agency decided to
reaward the location to Boston, i's
original choice.
It rcentiy presented ijs rec-
ommendations to Congress.
Still No News
University and state oficial
have not yet heard any news of
congr'ssional approval or appro-
priation of funds for the electren-
ics e~e.
"We feel tl.at trtil funds are
voted and a ste is approved, the
question of where 'he center wl
be located is still unressved,"
Radock exulained.
"It seems appar er t that Con-
gressman frm Michigan intend
fully to I are this issue up," he
said.

-Daily-Kamalakar Rao
HOT SPOT-The border between Ethiopia and Somalia has been
the scene for recent fighting. The Organization for African Unity
called for a cease fire yesterday.
MARCH ON HOTEL:
Arrest Demonstrators
In Anti-Johnson Protest
ST. LOUIS 0P-Police arrested about 100 civil rights demon-
strators last night as they marched on the hotel where President
Lyndon B. Johnson was opening St. Louis' celebration of its 200th
birthday.
The Committee of Racial Equality had indicated earlier that it
planned a demonstration at the hotel where the President was to
speak. This, a CORE spokesman said, would call attention to racial
unrest in St. Louis. In New York "

Sfees Thant
On Meeting
Alerts Security Council
For Possible Action
If Events Threaten
NICOSIA - Cyprus President
Makarios yesterday rejected the
latest international peace force
plan for the island and moved to
bring the dispute before the United
Nations Security Council.
The Cypriot leader-who has
said that "when I have certain
ideas I will not compromise"-re-
jected the proposal for landing of
an international peace-keeping ar-
my outside United Nations control.
In New York, Zenon Rossides,
Cyprus ambassador to the United
Nations, said he had alerted Sec-
retary-General U Thant "to the
warlike preparations of Turkey"
against Cyprus. But he made no
move for an immediate meeting
of the Security Council.
Thant Conference
Rossides made the statement
after a conference with Thant.
He said that he gave the same
information to Carlos Alfredo Ber-
nardes of Brazil, February presi-
dent of the council.
Rossides added that if the threat
from Turkey heightens "we will
ask for a Security Council meet-
ing on short notice." Otherwise, he
said, Cyprus would request a meet-
ing "in the ordinary way." He said
this would come next week.
Makarios's stand indicated fail-
ure of the mission of United States
Undersecretaryr 'bf State. George
Ball, who talked to: the Cypriot
leader yesterday.
Non-UN Plan
Ball urged Makarios to accept
the latest non-United Nations in-
ternational force plan. Bringing
the Cyprus dispute to the Security
Council would involve the Rus-
sians, a move that 'the United
States and Britain seek to avoid.
Ball flew to Athens where. he
will confer with Greek officials on
the Cyprus crisis.
Ball said the search will con-
tinue for a solution to bring peace
and order out of the communal
fighting between Greek and Turk-
ish Cypriots, in which three Turk-
ish Cypriots were reported killed
yesterday.
Meanwhile, there were persistent
but completely unofficial reports
of Turkish army and naval activ-
ity on the mainland within strik-
ing distance of Cyprus.

a split developed among civil
rights groups in the midst of plans
by one group for a second boycott
of schools.
The National Association for the
Advancement of Colored People
announced that its 13 New York
City branches had withdrawn
from the citywide committee for
integrated schools, composed of
various civil rights groups.
In addition to the NAACP ac-
tion, the Urban League announced
that it no longer would be bound
by the citywide committee's de-
cisions.
Neither the NAACP nor the Ur-
ban League said they would no'
take part in a second boycott, but
indicated they would make
dependent decisions on the ques-
tion.

Ruby To Stand.
Trial in Dallas,
DALLAS W)-Dist. Judge Joe B.
Brown ruled yesterday Jack Ruby
must go on trial in Dallas Monday
for the murder of the late Presi-
dent John F. Kennedy's accused
assassin.
Judge Brown said he still might
move the trial to another Texas
city, as the defense has demanded
-but first the lawyers must try
to find 12 impartial jurors here.
That will be the true test of
whether Ruby can get a fair trial
in Dallas, Brown said.
District Attorney Henry Wade
said he was pleased with the de-
cision.

SGRU Acts To End SGC

By MARY LOU BUTCHER
A recently formed "abolitionist"
political party which will endorse
six candidates in the March 4
Student Government Council elec-
tions is currently seeking recogni-
tion by SGC as a student organi-
zation.
According to Richard Keller Si-
mon, '66, co-chairman of the
group, the Student Government
Reform Union, the party's philoso-j

LOBBY TOO CROWDED:

Faculty Seeks Un congested Fish bowl'

phy is that "SGC has too long student interest and activity in
made a mockery of student gov- campus government. The SGRU
ernment. This organization must shall work for the general welfare
be replaced if students are ever of the student body."
to gain a responsible voice in the Down with 'Mickey Mouse'
University." Simon pointed out that "the
He noted that the party wished way to an effective and mature
to demonstrate this "absurdity" to student government is the abol-
the campus at large through a tion of the 'Mickey Mouse' SGC
concrete and detailed program, and the establishment of a form
Our Object All Sublime more closely coordinated with the
"Our ultimate aim is the aboli University Senate and the Senate
tion of SGC. This will be follow- Advisory Committee, while still in-
ed by a period of study, analyz- dependent of them."
ing the needs of the campus for He noted that "SGRU believes
a, student government and the in- the ultimate goal to be a student-
stitution of a more effective and faculty government, as endorsed
useful form," he commented. In principle by SGC last year and
Simon pointed out that SGRU as endorsed by most SGC candi-
submitted its proposed constitu- dates."
tion and other relevant informa- "Because of the antics, politick-
tion Wednesday to the Committ-- ing and lack of real concern on the
on Student Activities, wtvh will part of most SGC members, as well
examine the material before .naa- as the blank record of Council,
ing a recommendation coneorning the faculty has quite understand-
recognition to.SGC. ably resisted attempts to bring
Because of SGC rules, a request about a student-faculty govern-
for recognition may not be orought ment," Simon asserted.
before Council for two weeks, Obstacle Course
which will be the Wednesday pre- He commented that "the cam-
ceding the election r pus will never be able to move
tThe faculty sponsor for the par- fowr toward that form until
ty is Prof. Irving Copi of the it is able to elect responsible and
philosophy department. concerned students to a student
--government

By MICHAEL SATTINGER
Congestion and litter in the Mason-Haven Hall "Fishbowl" has
led the literary college faculty to ask for the elimination of tables
and signs in the area and the cessation of leaflet distribution.
The move to restrict the use of the Fishbowl for such used began
in the last literary college faculty meeting, when several faculty mem-
bers complained about the conditions in the lobby.
Associate Dean Burton D. Thuma, in a letter to John Bingley,
director of student organizations and activities for the Office of Stu-
dent Affairs, said that "it was agreed that some action must be taken
to ease the problem" of the "deplorable appearance and traffic
situation.

t

All-Star ast i
In addition to Simon. the offi-

He noted also that the SGRU

-:::

.I

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