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March 17, 1964 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1964-03-17

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CONGRATULATIONS
NEW STAFFS

l AffrF

:4E aiti

SNOW FLURRIES
High-38
Low-22
Tuesday variable cloudiness
and much colder

Seventy-Three Years of Editorial Freedom

LXXIV, No. 134

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, MARCH 17, 1964

SEVEN CENTS

EI(HT PAGES

Railroad May Avert Strike

By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - A railroad
spokesman said yesterday that.
though union moves had raised
the threat of an early nationwide
strike, he thinks a crisis can be
avoided.

J. E. Wolfe, chief negotiator for
about 200 lines, said at a morning
news corference "the railroad op-
erating u n i o n s have again
brought the country to the verge
of a national railroad strike."

TWENTY YEAR STYLE-The two top members of the Mich-
iganensian staff for 1965, Michael A. Galle, '65, business man-
ager (left) and Robert J. Shenkin, '65BAd, editor, were an-
nounced yesterday by the Board in Control of Student Publica-
tions. Shenkin cited his goal to create a yearbook vivid for the
reader 20 years from now.
As 'Ensian Editor
By LAURENCE KIRSHBAUM
Robert J. Shenkin, '65BAd, was installed last night as the new
editor of the Michiganensian, succeeding Ron Kramer, '64.
The Board in Control of Student Publications also selected
Michael A. Galle, '66, business manager; Miss Diane Pierson, '65, copy
editor; Miss Patti Joseph, '65, personnel manager; and Miss Joan
Wolfsheimer, '66, layout editor.
Shenkin, a 19-year-old pre-law student from Wynnewood, Ja.,

He went on to say he had "un-
impeachable advice" that five
operating unions had firm plans
to by-pass the national negotia-
tions by striking today against
the Southern Pacific and the
Louisville and Nashville. This,
Wolfe contended, could trigger a
national walkout.
But after union denials of strike
plans, Wolfe issued a sttement
last night saying that "in view of
the apparent reversal of their (un-
ion) strike plans, the railroads
now are optimistic that a crisis
can be avoided."
Wolfe noted that railroad rep-
resentatives will meet today with
Secretary of Labor W. Willard
Wirtz "to discuss procedures that
may dispose of remaining issues"
between the carriers and the un-
ions.
"The railroads will not seek
injunctive restraint in the courts
unless there is the threat of a
strike," he said.
A union official, H. J. Roadcup,
said "rumors" that strike is im-
minent on the L & N "have nof
basis in fact."
The statement by Roadcup, gen-
eral chairman for the Brother-
hood of Locomotive Engineers on
the L & N, was issued through
the union's national headquarters
at Cleveland, Ohio.
Neil P. Speirs, president of the
Switchmen's Union of North Amer-
ica, said in Buffalo:
"As far as our union is con-
cerned, we have not set a strike
date. Mr. Wolfe is premature in
his assumptions."
Wolfe made four specific sug-
gestions to Wirtz to get the nego-
tiations back on the track:
1) Voluntary arbitration of all
issues unsettled;
2) Voluntary arbitration of*
money matters;
3) A no-strike moratorium until
the end of this year;
4) A no-strike moratorium until
after a settlement is reached with
non-operating unions.
Haun Makes
Alterations'
F ,
In- Housing'
Eugene E. Haun, director of
University residence halls, has
announced proposed changes in
housing for next year due to an
enrollment of 500 new freshmen
over capacity-300 men and .2001
women.
"We are going to house in
existing dormitories all of those
students we are ordered to house
by the Regents," Haun said.
To accommodate the increased
number of students it may be
necessary to convert some doubles
to triples and some singles to
doubles. Haun stated that a sin-
gle room can be converted into a
double even though a student signs
a room contract for a single.
According to Haun, the rooms
that will be considered for sch
changes are those which can hold
another set of furniture. Maxine
Loomis, '65, Assembly Association
president, said that the dormitor-
ies under consideration for the
proposed changes are Couzens and
Stockwell.
"The University is not com-
manded to house graduate stu-
dents," said Haun. Any male in
graduate or professional school
who currently holds a contract in
Tyler or Prescott House may sub-
mit applications for next year and
they will be placed, but the Uni-
versity is not accepting any new
applicants.

said he hopes to stylize the book
FTC Power
KChallenged
WASIINGTON (P) - The to
bacco industry yesterday chal
lenged the authority of the Federa
Trade Commission to require
health hazard warnings on cigar
ette packages and in advertising
A spokesman for the industry
said only Congress has such auth
a rity.
But chairman Paul Rand Dixon
of the FTC immediately countered
L that "if we didn't think we had
statutory authority, we would not
have proposed" such rules.
Sen. Maurine Neuberger (D-
Ore.) accused the tobacco industr:
of taking a "cynical and impover-
ished" position on the issue.
The statements were made in
the opening session of publi
hearings on the FTC's proposal
to:

using a "20 year approach" whereby,
-4"it will evoke an accurate picture
of Unversity life to the reader
who picks it up 20 years from
now."
To accomplish this role, the
1965 Ensian "will not always pic-
ture the pleasurable side of cam-
pus life," Shenkin explained.
Above all, he emphasized, it will
- try to avoid "cut-and-dried year-
1 book traits" such as group pic-
tures in order "to reflect most
accurately the spirit of the Uni-
.versity."

JosaDails Job orps
For Disdataged Youths

250,000
Walk Out
In Protest
NEW YORK P) - Grass roots
support fell off for the second
school boycott here yesterday, but
267,459 pupils missed classes dur-
ing the peaceful demonstration for
racially-integrated and better edu-
cation.
Many of the school-skipping
youngsters joined a civil rights
march led to the Board of Educa-
tion offices in Brooklyn by Rep.
Adam Clayton Powell, the Harlem
Negro Democrat.
The school board, however,
vowed to stick to its own plan and
timetable for eliminating racial
imbalances in enrollments "despite
opposition from those who believe
that it goes too far or not far
enough."
Normally 100,000
Normal daily absenteeism in this
million-pupil public school system,
largest in the nation, is 100,000.
During the first boycott, Feb. 3,
there were 464,362 pupils out.
The Rev. Milton A. Galamison,
leader of the boycott, lost much of
the organized support he had six
weeks ago. Organizations which
backed away from today's protest
included the National Association
for the Advancement of Colored
People, the National Congress of
Racial Equality, the Urban League
and the National Association for
Puerto Rican Civil Rights.
Into the breach stepped Powell
and Malcolm X, The rebel Black
Muslim leader.j
Malcolm X
Neither Powell nor Malcolm X
joined the thin picket lines set up
at 104 of the city's 863 schools.
In reporting the official absen-
tee figures, Board of Education
President James B. Donovan said
that "We are encouraged that the
boycott method of expressing a
point of view is regarded with
markedly diminishing favor."
The Rev. Mr. Galamison viewed
the demonstration as "a good boy-
cott, a formidable one, a success."
It was apparent that many stu-
dents made last-minute decisions
to participate since they carried
books under their arms while
walking picket lines or standing
in groups watching the bobbing
placards.
Police Seie
Diag Vandals;
No Action Yet
Ann Arbor police apprehended
and took into custody two Univer-
sity students for removing the "M"
on the Diag at 3:30 a.m. Sunday.
The "M' was nearly pried loose
and left sticking up in the air, the
University Security Office re-
ported.
The vandals were idntified as
John L. Varriano, '65, and Joseph
Toussaint, '66 A&D. They were
using wrecking bars to loosen the
"M" when surprised by police.

SENIOR APPOINTEES-Editor of The Daily in '64-'65 will be H. Neil Berkson, upper left, wor
with new Business Manager Jonathon White, upper right. Daily Managing Editor will be Ken
Winter, left; Editorial Director will be Edward Herstein, center; Advertising Manager will be Sy
Pauker, right.

king
neth,
dney

To Reclaim
Rejectees,
Democrats Praise
Proposal as Vital
To U. Prosperity
WASHINGTO N - President
Lyndon B. Johnson called yester-
day for enlistment of 100,000
draft rejectees and school drop-
outs in a Job Corps to be re-
claimed "for a productive role in
American society."
This was a key proposal as u
Johnson sent his long-awaite
message on poverty to Congress.
The legislation was introduced in
both House and Senate, where
Democratic. leaders already have
made plans to push for quick pas-
sage.
Democrats hailed the proposals
as an essential program for con-
tinued prosperity in America.;
There was no immediate comment
from Republicans.
Referred to Committee
House Speaker John W. Mc-
Cormack (D-Mass) said the bill
would be referred to the House
Committee on Labor and Educa-
tion, headed by Rep. Adam Clay-
ton Powell (D-NY).
Although McCormack said the
bill is so important that it should
be passF-2 quickly, he made no
predictions as to its chances in
this session of Congress.
Sen Hubert H. Humphrey (D-
Minn). aist nt Senate mao-ity
leader, was mhore optimistic.
'Very Commendable'
"The President has made sontre
very commendable recommenda-
tions. I think Congress is going
to cooperate with him on this mat-
ter. I don't see how we can turn,
Sour -acis to this problem," he
said.
Humjhrey noted that the Sen-
ate already has approved legisla-
tion embodying some of the main
features of the President's pro-
gram.
Humphrey is a principal spon-
sor of the youth employment bill,
which calls for a Youth Conser-
vation 'Curps much like the Job
Corps puoposed by the President.
This already has passed the Sen-
ate.
From the Least Fit
Johnson said his Job Corps
would ae recruited "from those
whose tackground, healtn and eu-
ucation make them least fit for
useful work."
The legislation has a $962.5-
million price tag, but Johnson
stressed all of the money has been
provided in his budget for the
next fiscal year.
As an example, the $160 milon
set aside for the youth eniploy-
ment bill has been included in the
poverty program.
Rural Battles
Other provisions in the poverty
program called for creation of an
office of economic opportunities,
headed by Sargent Shriver; crea-
tion of a Domestic Peace Corps,
a program of grants for commun-
ity and rural battles against pov-
erty and- low interest loans to
stimulate. new jobs and help sub-
sistence farmers.
Johnson said high priority
should be given "to helping young
Americans who lack skill, wiro
have not completed their educa
tion or who cannot complete it be-
cause they are too poor."
Latest figures show unemploy-
ment among teenagers, those in
the 16 to 21 age bracket who are
not in school, running at about 15
per cent, almost three times the
level for the nation as a whole.

Work, Study
In addition to the Job Corps,
Johnson also called for a work-
training program to encourage
youngsters to stay in high school
and a work-study program to help
young men and women complete
college.
All three programs cente ,on
the 16 to 21 age bracket.
"The years of high school and
college age," Johnson said are the
n.t ,.v-innal c1atni 'f A. vtflhn

y' J
-1

1) Require that every cigarette
pack and advertisement carry a
warning that cigarette smoking is
a hazard to health;
2) Prohibit any advertisement
which states or implies that cigar-
ette smoking promotes good health
or physical well-being;'
3) Ban any claims that a cer-
tain brand contains less tar or
nicotine unless this was borne out
by an FTC-approved test.
Dixon announced at the opening
of the hearings that the commis-
sion had extended to April 15 the,
time for filing opinions on its pro-
posals. Originally the deadline
was March 2.

Galle, who succeeds Shenkin as
business manager, concurs with
him in advocating the "carica-
ture approach" which presents and
interprets the campus community
with an "eye to the future and
an eye to the past."
The selection of Galle and
Shenkin was made after the board
h e a r d conflicting appointment
recommendations from the two
senior staff members, Kramer and
Miss Carole Pantalone, '64, 'per-
sonnel manager.
The board accepted Kramer's'
recommendation for editor and
Miss Pantalone's business man-
ager preference. The two agreed
on the other three posts.
Wallace Enters
Primary Battle
MILWAUKEE (R) - Alabama
Gov. George Wallace launched his
Democratic drive in Wisconsin's
presidential primary late yester-
day by saying that he had already
changed his original plans to run
as a protest candidate.

}

Board Names New Editors,
Managers To Daily Positions

H. Neil Berkson. '65, was ap- new senior staff intends to make position was known as city editor.
pointed editor of The Daily for the coming year the best the Daily - Hernstein, a social studies ma-
1964-65 by the Board in Control ever had." jor also from Huntington Woods,
of Student Publications last night. White, a political science ma- takes over from David Marcus,
Jonathan White, '65, was nam- jorfrom St. Johns, Mici., sue- '4, while Miss Gwirtzman, '65, re-
ed business manager, as the Board reeds Andrew Crawford, 64E. He Is laces Barbara Lazarus, 64. The
ratfie al o te rcomena-a member of Sphinx and Alhba new personnel director. from
ratified all of the recommenda- His position has replaced the Rochester, N.Y., is iaemember of
io meditor. yNational Concerns editorshiD for- Wyvern and Mortar Board honor
or editors.merly held by Philip Sutin, '64. societies and Sigma Delta Tau
Others appointed to senior edi elta Phi Fraternity, sorority.
torial staff positions were Ken- Winter, an honors student from Succeeding Gail Evans, '64, is
neth Winter, '65, managing edi- Huntington Woods, Mich., succeeds math major Sattinger, an Ann
tor; Edward Herstein, '65, editor- Gerald Storch, '64. Last year the See DAILY, Page 2
ial director; Ann Gwirtzman, '65,
personnel director; Michael Sat- ................. ...
tinger, '65, associate managing ed-
itor; John Kenny, '65, assistant
managing editor; Deborah Beat-P
tie, '65, associate editorial direc-.
editorial director. (Second of a Series)
Under- Staff
Undr-SaffBy ROBERT JOHNSTON *
Also given business staff posts BhO S
were Sydney Pauker, '65, adver- Most researchers in mathematics seem to agree that the
tising manager; Judy Goldstein, motivations for their work lie in an intrinsic satisfaction
'65, finance manager: Barbara derived from working with math rather than from any practical
Johnson, '65, personnel director; applications or uses of their work that might be found.
Ruth Schemnitz, '65, systems
manager, and Jay Gampel, '65,as- All of the mathematics department's professors are in
sistant business manager. volved in research, according to Prof. George E. Hay, depart-
Berkson takes over the editor- ment chairman; their work continues in the summer and is
ship from Ronald Wilton, '64. An i largely supported during that period by such government or-
English major from Glencoe, Ill.I ganizations as the National Science Foundation.
he will also be an ex-officio One extreme of the mathematician's motivation is found
member of Student Government with the professor who says he has just developed some si'g-
Council. nificant new discovery, then adds, 'Thank God, it has no
Berkson stated that "the out- application.".
going senior editors have done an Sound Theories
excellent rebuilding job and are Prof. Roger C. Lyndon explains that "sound theories
leaving us a fine newspaper. The often find useful applications, but even generally useful tech-
~e ieniques are studied for their own sakes " Logical exercise and
Turks remier applied usage thus go hand in hand, he says.
Many parts of math research have present or possible ap-
Gets Full Powers plications, but Prof. Paul R. Halmos says that he's "not in the
business for that reason."
ANKARA, Turkey (A)-Parlia- Increasingly Active
ment voted Premier Ismet Inonu Nevertheless, Prof. Raymond L. Wilder points out that
full powers yesterday to act.in mathematical research has been increasingly active in the 20th

RECOGNITION NIGHT:
League Names Freitag, Howes

By LAUREN BAHR
New officers of the Women's'
League executive board were an-
nounced yesterday at Women's
Recognition Night at Rackham
aAud.
Nancy Freitag, '65, was named
new president; Margie Randon,
'66, executive vice-president; Gayle
Howes, '65, coordinating vice-pres-
ident, and Patricia Griffen, '65,'
administrative vice-president.
Miss Freitag stated that she
has two major aims for the-com-
ing year. "I am going to try very
hard; to implement the Union-

re-evaluate our activities program
with the Union. We want to work
together as much as possible in
coordinating our activities," she
said.
Work Together
Miss Griffin stated that her aim
is to try to get League commit-
tees to work together more rath-
e. than as separate isolated units.
Miss Randon summed up the
hopes of all the new executive
officers in saying that "all of the
executive council members hope
to make the League even stronger
and of more service to the cam-

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