100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 23, 1962 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-03-23

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

NEW ELECTION
NOT REQUIRED
See Page 4

Y L

jit~~~

A6F

CLOUDY
High-43
Low-34,
Occasional light rain
late tomorrow.

Seventy-One Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXII, No. 124 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, MARCH 23, 1962 SEVEN CENTS

EIGHT PAGES

Committee Airs,
Election Charges
SGC Group Considers Complaints
Regarding Possible Violations
By PHILIP SUTIN
The Student Government Council Credentials and Rules Com-
mittee is still considering elections violations complaints against
Lawrence Monberg, '63, and others. Joint Judiciary Council has not

Governor Set

To

Veto

Statewide Referendum

For

Income

yet considered three protests urg
OAS Moves.
To Hamper
Cease-Fire
ALGIERS (P)-Secret army ter-
rorists bent on wrecking the
French-Algerian cease-fire boldly.
attacked French forces and build-
ings with machine guns, mortars
and bazookas during the night and
rocked widespread sections of the
city with heavy gunfire.
Early today authorities said the
terrorists made no attempt to cap-
ture any key points but carried
out heavy harassing operations.
It appeared the secret army was
unable to mount an attack with
enough backing to hold any van-
tage points and thus limited oper-
ation to 'hit-and-run tactics.
City Center
The center of the city resound-
ed to renewed heavy gunfire short-
ly after midnight following a lull
in the shooting. Echoes of gun-
fire came from the Belcourt and
Ruisseau neighborhoods. Brilliant
tracer bullets streaked the sky.
Official casualty counts were
lacking but scattered reports put
the total at two civilians dead,
three gendarmes and many civil-
fans hurt.
Machine gun and bazooka fire
broke out after a series of plastic
bomb blasts resounded over the'
city.
Firing spread from the heart of
Algiers to the eastern sections of
Belcourt and Hussein Deyn and
westward to the Bab-El-Oued sub-
urban district, a stronghold of Eu-
ropean extremists determined to
block Algerian independence at all
costs.
The cease-fire between France
and the Algerian rebels went into
effect Monday.
The "terrorists had also issued
an ultimatum to French troops to
clear out of the Bab-El-Oued dis-
trict by midnight or face being
attacked as "occupying forces."
Skirmish Rages
A fierce skirmish raged around
the tunnel of the University of Al-
giers in the city's center, where
bazookas were fired at gendarm-
erie armored cars and half-
tracks.
Elsewhere the terrorists fired
bazooka shells at police posts.
The leaflets ordered Europeans
to attack all patrols of gendarm-
erie (militarized police).
Beleaguered French authorities
bowed to strike pressure and re-
leased a union official who was
arrested on charges of subversive
activity.

Bing the cancellation of Tuesday's
4and Wednesday's election.
The Committee, composed of
Student Government Council Pres-
ident Richard Nohl, '62BAd, chair-
man, Administrative Vice-Presi-
dent Robert Ross, '63, Thomas
Brown, '63, Brian Glick, '62, Sharz~
on Jeffrey, '63, and Thomas Poch,
'62, later met with Joint Judiciary
Council.
The committee began meeting
since 3 p.m. yesterday afternoon
to consider election violation
complaints. It will make its re-
port at the SGC meeting at 4:15
p.m. today.
Complaints were turned into
Nohl, chairman, by the 1 p.m.
deadline required.
Joint Judiciary Council was ru-
mored to be considering the pos-
sible Jurisdiction of three com-
plaints. Two by SylviaBerliner,
'63, and Michael Harrah, '63BAd;
request the voiding of the election.
A complaint by Stanley Lubin, '63,
deals with election irregularities.
Miss Berliner charged that a
double standard was used in the
punishments of Lubin and Kath-
erine Ford, '64, and that of Mon-
berg. The first two were disquali-
fied by the committee for violating
petitioning regulations while Mon-
berg was cited for a violation, but
allowed to continue in the cam-
paign as he had previously com-
plied with orders given by elec-
tions director.
This disqualification forms the
basis of Harrah's complaint. He
charged the "good faith" of voters
was violated. "Anyone who voted
after the disqualification had
knowledge that was not available
before," he said.
In other business, the Council
will consider establishing an Unit-
ed States National Student Asso-
ciation standing committee. This
motion, brought by the Committee
on Student Concerns, had been
postponed since its'original intro-
duction February 14.
Air .force
Ejects Bear
EDWARDS AIR FORCE
BASE (P) - The Air Force
ejected a bear strapped inside a
capsule from a B58 traveling
870 miles an hour at an altitude
of 35,000 feet Wednesday.
The bear', and the capsule
parachuted to earth unharmed
7 minutes and 49 seconds later.
It was the first time in the
series of such tests that a living
animal had been ejected at
supersonic speed.
A bear was used because it is
more nearly the weight of a
man.'
The new capsule is designed
to protect crewmen.

-Daily-James Keson
NEW OFFICERS-John Meyerholz (seated) was elected new president of Interfraternity Council.
Other officers include (standing, left to right) James Denbo, the secretary, Fred Riecker, the ad-
ministrative vice-president and Jack Matthias, the treasurer. David Croysdale, the executive vice-
president was unavailable.
Elect Meyerholz To Head IFC

By H. NEIL BERKSON
John Meyerholz, '63BAd, Lamb-
da Chi Alpha, became the new
Interfraternity Council President
last night, succeeding - Robert
Peterson, '62, Chi Psi.
The Fraternity Presidents As-
sembly elected Meyerholz over
David Croysdale, '63, Delta Tau
IQC Studies
Co-ed Dorms
By GERALD STORCH
Inter-Quadrangle Council last
night added its voice to the mount-
ing student opposition to plans for
coeducational housing this fall.
The IQC motion, while "heart-
ily endorsing" coed housing in
general, said that problems in-
herent in such a conversion could
not be sufficiently resolved by fall.
The motion will be forwarded
to the Residence Halls Board of
Governors, which last Monday ap-
proved, "if administrable," a
switch next fall of Kleinstueck
and Hinsdale houses in Alice
Lloyd dormitory and Tyler-Pres-
cott in East Quadrangle into coed
units.
West Quadrangle representative
Albert Fowerbaugh, '63, said that
if a year is not taken to fully re-
solve the problems in transition,
"coed housing would be killed in
a. year."
He cited difficulties in repre-
sentation within the new student
governments, lines of responsibil-
ity to deans offices and physical
changes necessary in the buildings.
IQC- President Robert Geary,
Geary, '63E, added that a move to
coed housing should not be made
at the expense of harming either
the graduates living in Tyler-
Prescott or the women in Klein-
stueck and Hinsdale.
However, IQC Vice-President
Robert Levine, '63, pointed out
that "we're dealing with known,
not unknown problems," and
therefore felt they could be solved
in time.

Delta, and Fred Riecker, '63, Alpha
Delta Phi.
The body elected Croysdale ex-
ecutive vice-president and named
Riecker administrative vice-presi-
dent by acclamation. James Den-
bo, '63, Beta Theta Pi, and Jack
Matthias, '63, Phi Kappa Psi, faced
no opposition and were named
secretary and treasurer of the or-
ganization, respectively.
Meyerholz said that in the com-
ing year IFC must work positively
toward the elimination of all
written bias clauses. "The time is
here; the rule exists; we must
comply." He expects IFC to work
with all houses that have clauses
so that, "in the future no house
comes up before SGC."
Meyerholz said that the success
of the new rush plan, which goes
into effect next fall, is crucial to
the system. "Houses and rushees
must be equally aware of the tech-

nicalities of the new plan," he
said.
He hopes to see improvement in
student government in his ex-offi-
cio term on SGC. "Student govern-
ment has a purpose on this cam-
pus which it hasn't served.
Riecker, who succeeds Mark
Gladstein, '62, Zeta ' Beta Tau, is
especially interested in the new
rush plan. "We want a lot more
contact with the rushee before
rush." He hopes to implement a
strong summer orientation. pro-
gram on fraternities.
Denbo, who succeeds Richard
Rogers, '62, Delta Kappa Epsilon,
wants to turn Junior Interfra-
ternity Council into a "leadership
training program.,,
Mathias, who succeeds Douglas
Rasmussen, '62BAd, Phi Kappa
Psi, intends to expand the job of
treasurer so that he can "work
closer with individual house treas-
urers." '

House Votes
For Anti-Red
Civics Class
LANSING (,P)-Bills to require
teaching of anti - Communist
courses in all public high schools
and colleges and to compel most
business places to close on Satur-
day or Sunday passed the House
yesterday and moved to the Sen-
ate.
Two bills would add to the list
of required courses instruction in
comparative government "empha-
sizing both the constitutional sys-
tem of limited government and
absolute individual rights of the
United States of America in con-
trast with the doctrines, objectives
and techniques of international
Communism." The courses, also
would compare free enterprise
economics with state socialism.
"We are in a battle against Com-
munism for survival," said Rep.
Robert E.1 Waldron (R-Grosse
Pointe). "We have to help our kids
understand the terrible enemy we
are fighting and this course, real-
ly an extension of civics courses,
is one way of doing it."
Comparative Government
As the bill is written, Waldron
said, students would be required
to take comparative government
both in high school and college to
get a degree. Civics courses are
mandatory.
Rep. Joseph A'. Gillis (D-Detroit)
led the opposition, supported by
some 30 other Democrats and Rep.
Gilbert E. Bursley (R-Ann Arbor).
"This is an attempt by the Leg-
islature to write the curriculums
for schools that should be done
by local school districts," he said.
Law Requires
The law requires high school in-
-struction in "justice to animals,
the evils of alcohol and other sub-
jects that are rarely actually
taught,' he said.
Bursley said the study of Com-
munism is so complicated that he
doubts most high schools have the
materials or the instructors to
teach it properly.

AcaemyTo Hold Meeting,
S wainson To Deliver Speech
The 66th annual meeting of the Michigan Academy of Science,
Arts and Letters will be held today and tomorrow at the University.
Gov. John B. Swainson will deliver an address to the Academy
at 2 p.m. today in the East Conference Rm. at Rackham.
Members of the Academy, which includes scholars and professors
from throughout the state will meet in various symposiums to hear
papers concerning their own academic disciplines. Many of the
disciplines will also hold round -

Tax Levy
Bill Awaits
iLegislative
Acceptance

NOT 'BOUNCY-BOUNCY':
Ho oker Just 'Sings the Blues'

0

By JEFFREY CHASE

table discussions on topics of cur-
rent interest.
The history and political science
section will feature papers on the
constitutional convention. Speak-,
ers will include James M. Hare,'
Secretary of State; Stephan S.
Nisbet, President of con-con; and
Prof. James K. Pollack of the
politicalscience department who
is a delegate to con-con. Roscoe
0. Bonisteel (R-Ann Arbor) will
preside over a panel discussion on
the accomplishments of the con-
vention.
Prof. William P. Mali of the
music school will present an audio-
lecture on "Music and the Cold
War" at 12:15 p.m. Saturday in
Rm. 3R of the Michigan Union.
Professors J. David Singer of the
Mental Health Research Institute
and Stephan B. Withey of psy-
chology department will be among
the participants in a symposium
on "Psychology and Civil De-
fense" to be held at 2:30 p.m.
tomorrow in Aud. A.
A panel of Russian studies
scholars will discuss "Workers
Councils: A prototype of Com-
munist Control" at 2 p.m. today
in Rm. 3D of the Union.
The Fine Arts Section arranged
an exhibit of selected works of
its members. It will be held in the
Rackham Galleries and will be
open throughout Friday and Sa-
turday.
U-D Refuses
To .Recognize
NAACP Group
A chapter of the National As-
sociation for the Advancement of

The presentation of John Lee
Hooker, singer and guitarists, is
the Michigan Folklore Society's
contribution to the Creative Arts
Festival.
Although classified by the critics
as a folk singer, Hooker considers
himself to be mainly a blues singer
and differentiates the blues from
folk music by stating that folk
songs are those songs which are
identified with the people of a
country and are in the form of
a story or ballad. The blues is
the branch of folk music that
captures the spirit of the Negro
songs of the slave days in the
sauthern United States of the 19th
,century, he said.%
Hooker explains that he does
not sing the "bouncy-bouncy"
types of songs as do the com-
mercialized folk singers, but ra-
ther sings what he feels. The fail-
ure to "sing from the soul" is the

HUMAN EVOLUTION:
Leakey Discovers
Creature's Remains
By BARBARA PASH
The remains of a 14 million year old creature have been uncov-
ered in Kenya by Dr. L. S. B. Leakey, a British anthropologist.
The creature is neither like modern men nor apes: It represents
an entirely new class of primate, the order of mammals which in-
cludes both man and apes. Its discovery "fills one more of the im-
portant and major gaps in our story of human evolution," Leakey
noted.
The fossils indicated that the creature had characteristics of
being definitely "nearer to something that eventually gave rise to
man."
To Determine Value
"It is difficult to determine the value of these few findings with-
out examining them myself, but if they are accurate-and Leakey
is an accurate worker-then they are a very important find." Prof.
James Spuhler, chairman of the anthropology department, said.
The creature may represent the earliest link yet discovered in
the chain of evolution leading directly or indirectly to modern man.
Leakey was also the discoverer, in 1959, of the 1 million year old
Zinjanthropus man, an early maker of tools.
Unearthed Fossil
In 1948; Leakey unearthed the fossil remains of the Proconsul,
man-like creature who is estimated to have lived 25 million years ago.
The Proconsul is believed by most anthropologists to represent the
"root stock" of higher primates.
"For many years there has been a gap in the fossil record between
the Proconsul and Zinjanthropus. This new discovery is an inter-
mediary between the two," Prof. Spuhler noted.
Leakey said that there was no way yet to decide the sex of the
newfound creature. The only general physical characteristics which
could be determined was that "it was not as heavy or as big as a
chimpanzee."
Expert Group
"Now a group of experts will attempt to make certain about the
accuracy of the discovery. There are a number of radioactive dating
methods. In general, there are two ways. They associate the fossilized
fragments with rocks and then date the rocks by radioactice methods,"
Spuhler saici

GOV. JOHN B. SWAINSON
... promises veto
HOUSING:
Considers
Co-ed Unit.
By MICHAEL OLINICK
Co-educational housing and au
tomatic apartment permissions for
senior women, should prove to be
important first steps in improv-
ing student attitudes toward the
residence halls, Vice-President for
Student Affairs James A. Lewis
said yesterday.
Neither change will go into ef-
fect 'at least until the fall semes-
ter, Lewis said. Both- Lewis and
University President Harlan
Hatcher have promised that no
changes in Office of Student Af-
fairs personnel or policy would
take place until the OSA Study
Committee report was acted upon
by the Regents.
Lewis explained that this ap-
plied only to changes taking place
this semester, not to those taking
effect later. "There will be abso-
lutely no changes for the balance
of this year."
Co-ed Housing
The OSA report asked for co-ed
housing and permitting all upper-
class students to live in off cam-
pus living units. Lewis said he
agreed with these recommenda-
tions of the report, claiming that
"they strengthen the opinions
reached in our own considerations
of the problems."~
Stressing the need to eliminate
the separation of men's and wo-
men's living units, Lewis explained
that the University has been
"firmly committed" to co-ed hous-
ing for several years. "The time
to experiment is over. We have
considered the idea all year and
see no reason not to go ahead with
permanent changes in the halls
whenever administratively feas-
ible."
The Residence Halls Board of
Governors Monday adopted a re-
port recommending co-ed housing
instituted in Alice Lloyd Hall and
East Quadrangle on a temporary
basis next semester and perman-
ently thereafter.
Directed Shiel
The board-under Lewis' chair-
manship - directed FrancisnC.
Shiel, manager of Service Enter-
prises, to head a committee to in-
vestigate the possibilities of co-ed
housing in existing facilities.
Co-ed housing was tried in the
early 1950's when the number of
women students was too great for
the dormitories to handle. "Dur-
ing the two or three years that
Mary Markley Hall was planned
and constructed, the men residents
who first opposed the idea of co-
ed housing grew to like it.
Markley Completed
When Markley was completed,
the University pledged itself to
co-educational housing andrplans
for such a unit, Joseph Bursley
Hall, on North Campus, were
formulated, Lewis said. Student
enrollment, however, has not ex-
panded to the level where an extra
living unit is required.
Permanent physical changes will
have to be made to convert the
present units for use by the op-
posite sex. These will be financed

Says People Unable
To Make Decision
On Assessment Plan
By JAMES NICHOLS
Special To The Daily
LANSING-Gov. John B. Swabin-
son today promised to veto a pro-
posed popular referendum on a
statewide income tax if the bill
reached his office.
The proposal, made Wednesday
by Senate Taxation Committee
Chairman Clyde H. Geerlings (R-
Holland), would place the question
on thedregular November ballot.
Two - thirds majorities in both
houses are required to place the
bill before the Governor.
In a special interview yester-
day, Swainson cited the large vol-
ume of material on which his tax
proposals are based. The people of
Michigan do not have the infor-
mation necessary to make such. a
decision, he said, "That's why they
send us up here to govern you."
Refers to Article
The governor also referred to
Article X, section two of the state
constitution, which reads in part:
"The Legislature shall provide by
law for an annual tax sufficient
with other resources to pay the
estimated expenses of the state
government . ."
"It doesn't say 'the governor'
and it doesn't say 'the people',"
Swainson mused. "It says 'the
Legislature'."
If released by the committee,
Swainson's income tax proposal
will need 18 votes to pass in the
Senate. He was "somewhat opti-
mistic" over a Democrat-Moderate
coalition which united yesterday
to defeat a proposal which would
have effectively killed "Rule Nine."
Rule Nine forbids state-licensed
real estate men to discriminate in
selecting their customers.
But Swainson noted that the
16-member coalition was not large
enough to pass the income tax he
proposes.
Looking for Votes
"We're still- looking for two
votes," he said.
. Swainson also asserted that
state supported schools in Michi-
gan have not been given enough
money. This is obvious because
"the salary increases which are
the basis for attracting and re-
taining the best teachers and in-
structors have not been made."
It is impossible to allot sufficient
revenue to the schools, even with
cooperation by the Legislature,
under the present tax program in
Michigan, Swainson said. "I will
not recommend a budget requir-
Ing a tax we do not have," he ex-
plained.
Doubts Competence
"I don't thinkethe Legislature
is competent in the teaching
area," Swainson said, referring to
a bill passed yesterday by the
House requiring anti - Communist
courses in Michigan schools.
The governor also expressed
disapproval of the "loyalty oath"
provision recently passed by the
Legislature.
"No loyalty oath ever caught a
Communist," he said. "If I were
bent on subversion, I wouldn't
hesitate to take a loyalty oath."
Romney Backs
Compromise
Con-Con Stand
By The Associated Press
LANSING--George Romney an-
swered a League of Women Voters
statement criticizing the Repub-
lican compromise on key propos-
als in the constitutional conven-
tion Wednesday by saying that
nearly 90 per cent of the goals of
the League will be written in the
new constiutinn

with a humanistic beat, he con-
tinued. He plays his guitar like
both a stringed instrument and a
percussive instrument. In this way
he can better project the rhythm
of the blues.
"Boogie Chil'n"
In his song "Boogie Chil'n,"
written in 1949, he first captured
the rhythm which Chubby Check-
er was to later make famous as
the twist. It was also with this
song that he was given his first
big break in that same year in

Detroit. But his rise to fame was
a long struggle.
Hooker was born in the "blues
neighborhood," a small town in
Mississippi. It was here that he
got his first exposure to the music
for which he was to become so
fond. His step-father had an old
guitar which he often played be-
cause, as he admits, he did not
like to work.
When he was a little older he
got small jobs in local theaters..
He decided to "try his luck" and
"caught a train and hoboed to
the northern states." He spent
three years in Cincinnati, again
only being able to get small jobs.
The important fact, however, was
his constant practising on the
guitar.
'Sir John
He then journied to Detroit and
got his big break in 1949. The
disc jockey Joe Howard once call-
ed him "ir TAhr nT.4 nirr

:r .

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan