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March 06, 1964 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-03-06

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WOMEN'S RULES
AND WCC
See Editorial Page

Y

Sir i4au

~~IAit

SUNNY
High-35
Law-22
Chilly with
rain subsiding

Seventy-Three Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXIV, No. 125 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, MARCH 6, 1964 SEVEN CENTS

EIGHT PAGES

Heyns Reveals New Plan
To Assist "Disadvantaged'

Poles Ask,' j~-P

High

Court

Delays

By PHILIP SUTIN
National Concerns Editor
At least 50 qualified but dis-
advantaged freshmen will be able
to attend the University next fall
under a new "equal opportunity
program," Vice-President for Aca-
demic Affairs Roger W. Heyns said
yesterday.
Under this program, the Uni-
versity will provide scholarships
and grants-in-aid, will help find
part-time school year jobs and
full-time summer jobs and will
provide special counseling before
and while the student attends the
University.
While the program is largely
aimed at Negro youths, it is open
to all disadvantaged youth Heyns
told a noon luncheon of high
school administrators and coun-
selors from state areas with many
disadvantaged youths.
Send Records
Under the program, local high
schools will first send the Univer-
sity the names and records of stu-
dents they feel would qualify for
the program's aid. The student at
the same time will apply to the
University.
Once accepted to the University,
the student and his family will be
interviewed and will fill out a
shortened version of the College
Board confidential financial state-
ment.
The student will then receive
. - +.3 - .

Weapons
Freeze
WARSAW (A) - Poland made
public yesterday its proposal for a
freeze of atomic and hydrogen
weapons at present levels in Cen-
tral Europe and called for, imme-
diate negotiations by interested
nations.
Foreign Minister Adam Rapacki
told a news conference that the
new proposal does not mean that
Poland is abandoning its earlier
"Rapacki Plan" to ban nuclear
arms completely from the region.
"But it wouldn't be reasonable
to wait for further developments
and be a passive witness to the
armaments race-especially the
nuclear armaments race-in this
part of the world," Rapacki added.
Key Proposals
These are. the, key proposals ofI
the Polish program, which was
presented last weekend to envoys
of the major powers and other
interested nations :
1) The freezing of nuclear and
thermonuclear armaments in the
territories, territorial waters and
air space of Poland, Czechoslovak-
ia, East and West Germany, with
"the possibility of extending that
area through the accession of oth-
er European states."
2) The freeze would apply to all
kinds of nuclear and thermonu-
clear charges, irrespective of the
means of their employment and
delivery.

Action on Apportionment

ey
Say de Gaulle Urges
Cool Air Toward U.S.
LONDON ()-Diplomatic sources said last night that President
Charles de Gaulle's envoys in various capitals are openly suggesting
that Western European nations disassociate themselves from the
United States in every way possible.
This activity has been mounting over the last two years. It is

causing growing concern inside tI

ROGER W. HEYNS k LEONARD F. SAIN

Review Latest 'U Projects
In League with Tuskegee
Stressing the need for the University to expand opportunities for
disadvantaged youths-particularly Negroes-Vice-President for Aca-
demic Affairs Roger W. Heyns yesterday reviewed the University's
efforts in its cooperative program with Tuskegee Institute, in its re-
search programs and through national organizations.
Heyns revealed the latest University-Tuskegee programs in a

Mala
Indo
See
There w
Malaysia.
Studentl
laysia andi
agreed on
interviewe
are part o
tion of So
leaders tou
under the

continuing series of cooperative

MacLeod
'To As sume
'Honors Post
By JEFFREY GOODMAN
Prof. Robert B. MacLeod, note
educator, philosopher and profes
sor of psychology at Cornell Uni
versity, will be the visiting Honor
Professor next year, Prof. Ott
Graf of the German department
director of the Honors Council an
nounced yesterday.
Prof. MacLeod, Susan Linn Sag
Professor at Cornell since 194
and past chairman of the psychol
ogy department, will give tw(
courses during the first semester
College Honors 493, on man's con
ception of himself in various time
and historical settings, and a psy
chology course on "Modern View
points in Psychology."
His appointment is under th
Joint auspices of the Honors Pro
gram and the psychology depart
ment.
Overall Plan
The honors course is part of th
honors program plan to "invite
distinguished scholar, particularl
one of interdisciplinary interests
as an honors professor in a gues
capacity," Prof. Graf said.
Prof. MacLeod has served or
the executive' committee of th(
Inter-University Committee or
-the Syperior Student since tha
group's inception in 1955. He wa
also active in an attempt to defin
the cultural status of African na
tions before they became Western.
ized.
According to Prof. Graf, the col
lege honors course under Prof
MacLeod will "contain a good dea
of philosophy, plus excursions int
the physical and biological sci
ences, literature, arts and re
ligion."
Phenomenology
Prof. MacLeod's course in th
psychology department will b
based on his interest in the areE
of phenomenology and its rele
vance to problems of perception
anotivation, communication an
social behavior, Prof. Graf said
The college honors course wil
require senior standing and th
psychology course upperclass hon
ors standing.
Pass Outlay
For, Research
On Economy
LANSING - The state Legisla
ture has given final approval t(
11 economic development researc
projects costing $444,755.
The Senate unanimously con
curred with a House resolution re
leasing the funds, part of $750,04(
arnnrnriated last Yar. but nade

ventures. The University is helping senilirsnips----------n-----------------------------------with armed forces inDepartmen
neededaandrafter his freshman 3) Nations h m rId t
Tuskegee establish a research in- year, he will be aided in finding the area of the freeze would prom- "I don't
stitute on race relations, he told a part-time job. ise not to produce, not to intro- ident) Suk
a luncheon meeting on a new Counseing duce or import, not to transfer to start a wa
University scholarship program .ont hsoai other parties in the area or to ac- den, editor
for disadvantaged youths. aIn addition to the scholarship cept from other parties in the gara, a M
aid, the student under the pro- area nuclear and thermonuclear dent montl
The vice-president noted that gram will be intensively coun- weapons.
there is no such center in the seled. A two to four week summer 4) The freeze would be enforced "Indone
United States today although ex- orientation remedial guidance ses-4byf"zwubefo
perts are scattered throughout the sion will be held on campus this pervian approprie system of u the Malay
country. Tuskegee has documents summer for participants in the Rapacki said Poland is prepared to fore will
and background in the field, he program, negotiate Supervision and control them, Ald
continued, and the University will Although the exact length, fiwuld be eris i xd cn of the Ban
aid with its social science re- nancing and details of the summer wo s be ex rs m coma nology Stu
d sources pre-college program have not yet missions of Warsaw Pact and nesia, said.
North Atlantic Treaty Organiza- Sukarno
Post-Doctoral been worked out, it will stress as-tinmlarofcas.Tewud issue to art
- h t~~ion military officials. They wouldisutor
A grant has been obtained for sistance in preparing the student exercise supervision in plants unity, muc
o University post-doctoral students for college level work and orienta- which could be used for nuclear the issue
t, to go to Tuskegee to help estab- tion to the University's academic production and in frontier railway, now Indon
lish the institute, Heyns noted. and cultural facilities, Leonard F. road, waterway junctions, seaports eral years
Currently, Dean William N. Sain, special assistant to the di- and airports.
Hubbard of the Medical School is rector of admissions, said. Movement Issue The Ind
e at Tuskegee to help the institute A comprehensive "on-campus den contin
8 develop its biology program, he follow-up" is planned, including Rapacki did not say whether the laysia as a
- added. academic and personal counseling commission would be permitted ethnically-
' .s wand guidance in using University full freedom of movement, always donesia's n
S The relationsip with Tuskegerces a stumbling block in matters of a problem
- is like a wide-open telephone lineru en armament control.
s between here and Tuskegee. There Enhancement
s a constant stream kpeople ere "The total resources and per- The first reaction of Western Anwar sa
- ing back and forth.go- sonnel of the University will be diplomats in Warsaw was that the tlityar M
nft used to enhance their personal plan closely resembles the first country's
Benefit and social adjustment and aca- phase of the 1958 Rapacki plan for ism. He
e "T'his relationship permits each demic success of the University," a nuclear-free zone. ism. He n
- individual to the limit of his com- Heyns said. Rapacki told newsmen, however, of the I
- petence to grab hold of the prob- The program will be financed the new plan does not seek to' calls for
lem. The whole University bene- out of existing scholarship funds, change the balance of forces in pression.
fits from the program; it is of except for the summer portion, for Europe. This was the major objec- oalaysi
e real value," Heyns declared, which the University is seeking a tion of the Western powers to the against the
a The vice-president reiterated the grant, Sain noted. old Rapacki plan.asins, he
Y general aims of the University- The number of students assisted The old Rapacki plan called for sians, her
, Tuskegee exchange, noting how in the program will vary with the the removal of all nuclear weap- obtain the
t the University can help Tuskegee amount of aid each student needs ons and foreign troops from Cen- Contrary
establish a strong liberal arts pro- and the funds available, tral Europe. pression, i
n gram and meet its staff problems torial clai
e while Tuskegee can help the Un- ad
n versity better understand Negroes
t and their aspirations and prob- s He VeclaS
s lemsHe decla
Slems.Malaysia
e Heyns stressed that would enable highT o G raU ate Iences in t
schools and universities to betterfging, N
mobilize the disadvantaged stu-Ipie no
dents'econohi ndsodvalgensir- Five new committees were appointed at last night's Graduate inating or
ondentso than omabenedu- Student Council meeting to study particular problems of graduate lished last
onment so that more may be edu- udnstedth
l cated, students.,oen h
I Zaiden c
o Motivation According to Lawrence Phillips, Grad., president of the Graduate man c
man, mucl
He noted that the Institute for Student Council, each of the committees will study a particular con- than most
- Social Research is studying the cern and report suggestions for further action. The graduate studept's warned, "h
vocational and educational moti- rights committee will study the refusal of local officials to grant Mich- that goes b
e vations of students in Negro col- igan driver's licenses to out-of-< >
e 'gehoping to get ahretrospec- stater sudents Som~e states requir FIRST DE'AYSREULS:
a seek education while their fellows person, a procedure which is im-
do not. practical for graduate students
The University itself must be a from distant states.F
. more active participant in educat- The bulletin committee will ex- FEnhrleta
ling disadvantaged youths, Heyns amine the possibility of establish-
declared. "One of the University's. ing a bulletin which would be dis-
-immediate concerns is to increase tributed to every graduate student. }
the likelihood that qualified stu- The bulletin would give informa- :..::
dents come to the University and dio on fellowships, language exam >:.">": :.";":; :> ::>
make their stay as successful asdatesGS action anddecisio
possible." the Rackham Executive Board. ...
Hr saw the need for better Uni- The departmental organizations ........................................ ::.
ve.sity communication with high committee will encourage active N
schools so that more Negroes can participation in Graduate Student
learn of the University and }the Council. This group will also help.
resources that can allow him to to establish individual depart-
attend. mental organizations for graduate
- Praise Sain students and members of the fac-
-' Heyns praised Leonard Sain, ulty.
h special assistant to the director ofs Members of the language re-
admissions, whose work has made quirements committee were dele- I
it possible for the Uiniversity to gated to investigate the rules and 4
better know its Negro students. regulations for the screening and
D On the national level, Heyns 'reading exams. "'
i noted that the University is stimu- The library committee's duties

ltysians
mesianls
No War
will be no war over
leaders from both Ma-
its adversary Indonesia
this assessment when
d here yesterday. They
f a 19-student delega-
outheast Asian student
ring the United States
auspicies of the State
at.
think (Indonesian Pres-
arno is naive enough to
r," Syed Mahmood Zai-
of the Mahasiswa Ne-
:alaysian national stu-
hly, noted.
No Grudge
ia has nothing against
sian people" and there-
not fight a war with
y Anwar, vice-president
dung Institute of Tech-
tdent Council in Indo-
is using the Malaysian
tificially create national
ch in the way he used
of Dutch New Guinea,
aesian West Irian, sev-
ago, Zaiden asserted.
onesian president, Zai-
med, sees federated Ma-
a force threatening the
diverse Indonesia. "In-
many ethnic origins are
for Sukarno," he said.
Hostility
aid that Indonesia's hos-
alaysia stems from his
opposition to colonial-
oted that the preamble
ndonesian constitution
wiping out colonial op-
Sis a new form of col-
et up by the British,
wishes of many Malay-
sserted. The United Na-
ey of last year did not
people's true wishes.
y to an American im-
ndonesia has no terri-
ms on Malaysia, Anw ar
No Fighting
red that Indonesia and
will solve their differ-
heir own way without
Aaphilindo - a Philip-
rnesia, Malaysia co-ord-
ganization-was estab-
year and can be used
s dispute, Anwar noted.
alled Sukarno "a great
h more broad minded
Asian leaders." But, he
.e has a thirst for power
beyond limits."

he ranks of the Atlantic Alliance.
0The sources stressed that the
Frence moves are political rather
than economic in character.
Will Accept Negotiations
For example, France is not ex-
pected to torpedo the forthcm-
ing negotiations in GATT (Gen-
eral Agreement on Tariffs and
Trade) to lower world trade bar-
riers.
The informants said it would
not be in de Gaulle's long-term
interest to wreck the tariff talks.
If the negotiations are successful,.
the United States would be, in a
position to slash its tariffs by as
much as 50 per cent and this
would help the French trade bal-
ance. The French import more
from the United States than they
sell to the Americans.
Power Base
The sources said de Gaulle does
not have the power base to exer-
cise the influence he would like
but that he is trading on a resi-
due of pro-French feeling in many
countries. In other words, the
French language, culture and way
of life assume a large importance
in his international operations.
Diplomats spoke with admira-
tion of the way de Gaulle has re-
vived French influence in the;
former Frenchhcolonial territories
in Africa. He has almost brought
the French union idea to life
without any imperialist overtones,
they said.
Apparently the French leader
would like to do the same thing
in Latin America and Asia.
He seems, however, to have
somewhat overestimated the influ-
ence he could exert on West Ger-
many, according to this assess
ment.
The West Germans, in facing
any choice between the United
States and French, clearly indicate
a desire to stick close to the United
States
British Oppose
Invasion Plan
LONDON (P)-Prime Minister
Sir Alec Douglas-Home told the
House of Commons yesterday his
government did not support the
idea of an American-backed inva-
sion of North Viet Nam.
Douglas-Home replied to.a ques-
tion by Harold Wilson, chief of
the Labor opposition, in one of
the most boisterous parliamentary
debates in months.
Douglas-Home said Britain sup-
ported a United States policy
which aimed to help South Viet
Nam defend its independence.
"I do not know who the people
are in Washington . . . who are
proposing to invade North Viet
Nam," he said "I do not. We have
given no such support to any such
idea."

JUSTICE TALBOT SMITH

ALLISQN GREEN

NEW YORK:
Fight .Hike,
In .,Tuitiont
Collegiate Press Service
ALBANY, N.Y.-About 100 stu-
dent leaders from the City and
State Universities of New York
spent two days at the state capital
in a vain attempt to restore the
free tuition mandate to the state
education law.
The students, representing all ofI
the city colleges of New York and
several upstate State University
campuses, converged on Albany to
lobby for discharge of a bill from
committee which would make the'
present tuition-free policy at the
city colleges mandatory and would
reverse a recently-imposed $400
tuition fee at all of the State Uni-
versity colleges.
During the three years since the
mandate was removed the problem
of decreased state aid to New York
City education has made the
BHE's no tuition policy only a
temporary reassurance. If the state
cuts back on aid to the City Uni-
Iversity, as several officials have
urged, the ,BHE will be virtually
forced to charge tuition. The
Board of Regents has already ex-
ercised its power and last year
announced a uniform policy of
$400 a year tuition fees. They have
"suggested" to the BHE that the
City University adopt the same
policy.

May Obtain.r
U.S. Ruling
on Districts
House GOP Suggests
Election Amendments
To State Constitution
By The Associated Press
LANSING - Michigan's Su-
preme Court agreed by a 6-2 vote
yesterday to delay taking any ac-
tion on reapportionment of the
state's legislative districts until at
least April 15.
The opinion that the high court
should wait for the United States
Supreme Court to establish a defi-
nition of "equality" under the
United States Constitution was
signed by Chief Justice Thomas
Kavanagh, Justice Talbot Smith
and three other Democratic jus-
tices.
Justices John Dethmers and
Harry Kelly dissented from the
majority opinion, and held that
the court should adopt a plan for
reapportionment drafted by the
Republican members of the Leg-
islative Apportionment Commis-
sion. Although Justice Michael
O'Hara agreed "in major sub-
stance" with Dethmers and Kelly
in rejecting the Democrats' one-
man, one-vote, he agreed that any
cupreme court decision should be
delayed.
House Action
Meanwhile, House Speaker Al-
lison Green (R-Kingston) said
that the state court's delay makes
it imperitive for the Legislature to
start the job of reapportionment
itself.
The House Republican. caucus
for action on the resolution to put
on the ballot, about May 19, a
series of amendments to election
provisions of the Constitution.
Green noted that the general
feeling in Lansing is that the state
court is anticipating "some sort
of action from the United States
Supreme court." He added, how-
ever, that he is in favor of a May
19 election, although he admitted
that the chances for it are "touch
and go" because of the lack of
time.
Key Proposals
The key proposals call for ex-
isting House districts to be frozen
for the 1964 election, while the
na would be reapportioned-
~by the Legislature itself-within
general guidelines laid down.
Other changes would include
permitting county officers to run
for two years in 1964, restore
township officers to spring elec-
tions and let persons on public
payrolls serve in the Legislature.
Report Median
College Faculty
'Salary Level.
WASHINGTON - The median
salary for all college teachers in
the United States is $8,163 for a
nine-month academic year.
The National Education Asso-
ciation published this figurere-
cently in conjunction with a plea
for higher salaries so that col-
Sleges can attract fully qualified
instructors.
The NEA asserted that the na-
tion's youth will lose if teachers
salaries "do not compare favor-
ably with earnings in other pro-

>s Runner-up 31' Tankrnen

By BILL BULLARD fessions which require a similar
investment in education."
Special To The DailyEnorgg
MINNEAPOLIS-Michigan, led by sophomore Bill Farley's Big Although they do not now com-
Ten record setting victory in the 500-yard freestyle, moved into second pare favorably, the NEA' cited an
place behind three-time defending champion Indiana after five events "encouraging" 6.2 per cent in-
in the Big Ten Swimming Meet at the Cooke Hall Exhibition Pool crease in the median salary figure
last night. over a year ago.
Indiana led all teams with 66 points. Michigan was not far be- ' Ray C. Maul. director of the

hind with 54 points and Ohio State was in third place with 42 points.
Michigan State with 26%1/, Minnesota with 24, Northwestern with 14,
Wisconsin with 111%2, Purdue with nine, Iowa with eight, and Illinois
with three points filled up the next seven places.
Farley fought off an early challenge by Purdue's Harry Wickens
to set the pace for the whole race. He ended up three seconds faster
than second-place finisher Gary Verhoeven, last year's winner.
New Record
In winning the event, Farley established a new Big Ten record of

NEA study on salaries being paid
tdo 158,956full-time college teach-
ers in public and private institu-
tions, said the figures point to
little relief in the manpower short-
ages already afflicting higher edu-
cation.
Maul declared that public at-
tention is drawn to "three large
universities maintaining a salary
for full professors in the $17,500

::>h ; >: .... ...

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