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Seventy-One Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXII, No. 133 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, APRIL 3, 1962 SEVEN CENTS
Heyns Predicts Less Faculty
In Senate Battle
Tax Group Show Strength on Motion
Postponing Discharge of Committee
By FRED RUSSELL KRAMER
Special To The Daily
By JUDITH OPPENHEIM ay 'Fore
LANSING-Maneuvering over taxation began in earnest in the
Senate last night, with a moderate Republican and Democratic coali-
tion dedicated to a state income tax winning the first minor skirmish.
The moderates' leader, Sen. Stanley Thayor of Ann Arbor, has
promised that the coalition has sufficient yotes to pass the tax, al-
though the only voting done last night was on procedural matters,
leaving the issue somewhat up in the air.
At stake was whether the Senate would discharge the anti-income
tax Taxation Committee and bring to the floor for debate Gov. John
SB. Swainson's tax package. Based
on a flat rate income tax, this set
R e ublicans aproposal will be the coalition's
vehicle for passage of its program.
I p Control tiThe Senate actually took no ac-
tion on the motion to discharge'
last night, postponing a showdown
until Thursday. It was on the vote
Coun i to postpone that the coalition
showed its strength.
Thayer has indicated that, if the
By DAVID MARCUS committee is discharged, the coali-
Republicans retained firm con- tion will continue to have the
trol of Ann Arbor's City Council strength to pass its program.
in yesterday's election with only Consideration of the motion to
one Democratic candidate, Mrs. discharge began as moderate Sen.'
Eunice L. Burns, taking a seat in Haskell D. Nichols (R-Jackson)
the first ward- withdrew his motion on the advice
Four Republican incumbents, Dr. of GOP caucus leader Frank D.
John Dowson, a part-time pro- Beadle (R-St. Clair).
fessor in the School of Dentistry, Geerlings Jumped
Robert E. Meader, Wendell Hul- Sen. Clyde H. Geerlings (R-Hol-
cher and John R. Laird, swept to land), Taxation committee chair-
:. man and an avowed foe of the in-
come tax, immediately jumped up
to challenge the coalition to rein-
Stroduce the motion. Geerlings said
a vote would show the coalition
had only 16 votes. Eighteen are
needed to pass any measure.
After heated debate and a Dem-
ocratic caucus, Sen. Stanley Roz-
ycki (D-Detroit) re-introduced the
motion to discharge, surprising
r the whole house, including the rest
of the coalition, which was plan-
ning to wait until Thursday before
attempting further action.
Acting for the coalition, Nichols
moved adjournment as a last ditch
attempt to forstall action. The
vote on this was 19-10, causing
another stir in the chamber.
MRS EUNICE L. BURNS Thayer had said the coalition
R.eetonvichad a .total of 18 votes, 10 Demo-
election victory crats, six "moderates," Beadle and
comfortable victories in the sec- GOP regular Sen. Frederick T.
ond, third, fourth and fifth wards Hilbert of Wayland. But on the
respectively. adjournment m o t i o n, Rozycki
Mrs. Burns' election brings the didn't vote and another Democrat
ratio of Republicans to Democrats was absent, which should have left
from 10-1 to 9-2. She campaigned only 16.
in the first ward on a platform The remaining three votes came
which stressed race relations and from Sen. Thomas F. Schweigert
called for passage of Democratic (R-Petoskey), who has been iden-
Councilman Prof. Lynn W. Eley's tified with the moderates but list-
proposed fair housing ordinance. ed as unsure on the income tax
She won 835-597 over Republican by Thayer, and, unexpectedly, two
candidate Mrs. Gayle D. Flannery. GOP regulars, Senators Harold B.
Other Results Hughes of Clare and Arthur A.
Other elections results were: Dehmel of Unionville.
On the basis of information
available 'to him, Vice-President
for Academic Affairs and Dean of
the literary college Roger W.
Heyns said yesterday that appar-
ently fewer members of the faculty
will be leaving the University this
year than in past years.
While some faculty members
are currently entertaining offers
from other institutions, Heyns said
he does not know of any final
decisions by professors to leave for
other universities and colleges at'
the end of this year.
"The chance of any great
changes taking place in the faculty
between now and June is remote,"
Heyns said. "Nearly all final deci-
sions by faculty members will be
He attributed much of the posi-
tive outlook of the faculty to op-
timism about chances for in-
creased appropriations from the
"The faculty is more expectant
and positive now than it was two
or three years ago," Heyns com-
'cented. "There is a general belief
that the University is intent upon
raising salaries. The recommenda-
tion to the legislature made it
clear that this is our highest pri-
ority and methods will be found
to meet it."
Heyns said appropriations prob-
lems generally to have some extent
an adverse affect on faculty
morale. "Anything which suggests
that the University will have
trouble financing itself will have a
negative effect," he said. "But I do
not believe the current situation
(delay in appropriations hearings
and decisions) has had much in-
Estimating that the size of the
faculty will remain about the same
next year as it is this year, Heyns
commented he is pleased over sev-
eral "excellent appointments" the
University has made for next year.
At the last Regents meeting,
where the appointments of 20 new
faculty members were announced,
University Executive Vice-Presi-
dent Marvin L. Niehuss com-
mented that "for the first time in
many months," no faculty mem-
bers above the rank of instructor
were leaving the institution.
The appointments included Har-
old J. Magnuson of the United
States Public Health Service as
director of the industrial health
institute and Prof. Otis D. Dun-
can of the University of Chicago
and Prof. Helen Gay of the Car-
negie Institute as professors of so-
A schedule for implementation,I
possible changes in the length oft
class hours and proposed innova-
tions in the examination schedule
were the main features in a pro-I
gress report on year-round-opera-
tions considered yesterday byt
deans of University schools and
Prof. Stephen Spurr of the natu-
ral resources school, who wrote the;
report after consultation with the
University Senate committees andt
vice-presidents, said Sunday no
final decisions would be made at
the deans' conference. Reactions
to the proposals were discussed
According to the report, year-j
round operation of the University
will begin with an integrated sum-
mer session in 1963, a pilot plan
full-year operation in 1964 and
permanent full-scale implementa-
tion in 1965.
Prof. Spurr said the pilot plan:
next summer will de-emphasize
the acceleration aspect of the pro-
gram and aim instead at providing
a wider variety of available courses
to upper class and graduate stu-
dents. In addition a small number
of freshmen will be accepted in
the summer session.
"We believe upper class and
graduate students are more an-
xious to speed up and that fresh-
men would rather go at the regu-
lar pace," he said. "For this reason
we are planning to begin accelera-
tion 'from the top down'."
A change in the length of the
class hour is also being considered
to compensate for the shortening
of the term from 16%12 to 15 weeks.
One possibility is the addition of
five minutes to each class period
thus lengthening them by the
same 10 per cent of time which is
lost in dropping a week and a half
from the semester.
The Rutgers University system
of holding two 75-minute class
periods a week instead of three 50-
minute periods is an alternative
proposal. In this case, Prof. Spurr
said, there would probably be two
80-minute periods. However, this
would probably not be feasible for
Examination period, currently
10 days long, might be shortened
under full-year operations. One
possibility, Prof. Spurr said, would
be elimination of the examination
period altogether, allowing pro-
fessors to give examinations dur-
ing the last three class periods if
A one-week exam session might
also be substituted for the 10-day
period with a three-day reading
break preceding examinations. Ex-
ams might last two instead of
three hours, so that three instead
of two could be given in one day.
TO SUCCEED SAWYER:
Norton Wins Assembly Post
By MYRNA ALPERT
Independent women elected
Mary Beth Norton, '64, Assembly
Dormitory Council President yes-
Miss Norton, who will succeed
Sally Jo Sawyer, '62, defeated
Marge Bower, '63, in the election.
Joyce Prosser, '64, will take over
the position of first vice-president1
from Marylou Seldon, '62, Miss:
Bower and Miss Prosser were nom-
inated from the floor of the ADC
meeting yesterday and the repre-
sentatives voted for the candidate
of their choice.
Miss Norton, the current ADC
representative from Stockwell, de-
scribed her plans for the coming
year as being unstructured. "It is
hard to know at this time what
will be happening next fall be-
cause of all the changes that are:
being considered," she said.
In referring to her responsibility_
to the independent women, she
said that she feel the Assembly!
President should be concerned
with problems other than those
that are solely of the council. "The
student of today should also be,
the citizen of today," she ex-'
plained, "and with this thought in
mind I hope to become a respon-
sible participant in my position on
She will also attend the Big Ten
Residence Hall Conference this
Miss Prosser has been represent-
ing Butler House on ADC during
the past year. Her major responsi-
bility as first vice-president will be
to head the ADC housing com-
mittee and to coordinate the ac-
tivities of the other Assembly com-
She will be involved with such
problems as co-ed housing, the
Oxford Road project, and changes
in dormitory regulations. Miss
Prosser said that she would like
to see ADC work out some method
to improve communications be-
tween the residents in the women's
dorms and the people who sit on
Well trained guerrilla units
from Helen Newberry Hall in-
vaded West and South Quad-
rangles early last night in an
apparent revenge attack for last
week's panty raid.
The military objective of the
invasion was clear: 'We want
shorts," shouted the 30 women.
Quadrangle men, rallying
quickly from the unexpected
assault, raced out of the dining
rooms and surrounded the in-
MARY BETH NORTON
-- . . . Assembly president-
Hale Delays Re-Writing
By GERALD STORCH
No rewriting will be done on the Michigan House Plan until, if
and when a Director of Housing is appointed, assistant dean of
men in charge of residence halls John Hale said yesterday.
He explained that he interpreted a recent Residence Halls Board
Niehuss Cites Need
For Salary Increases
By NEIL COSSMAN
"It appears now that the Uni-
versity will be forced into a tuition
raise for next year," University,
Executive Vice-President Marvin
L. Niehuss said yesterday.
"If appropriations left the Uni-
versity $2 million short of the
needed $4-5 million increase, the
balance might have to come from
tuition," he said.
"Appropriations from the Legis-
lature could increase by any
amount up to the governor's rec-
ommendation," Niehuss said. Gov.
John B. Swainson has asked for 1
$2.5 million increase in the Uni-
versity's appropriations, with
$500,000 earmarked for the Insti-
tute of Science and Technology.
Up To Regents
Niehuss emphasized that the de-
cision of whether or not to raise
tuition will be up to 'the Regents,
as well as questions of how much
to raise and how to split the in-
crease between in-state and out-
There is a possibility that the
Regents will consider tuition at
their April meeting, Niehuss said.
After appropriations from the leg-
islature, student fees are the only
large source of income for the
University's general fund.
Not on Agenda
Regent Irene E. Murphy said
yesterday that tuition has not yet
been placed on the agenda of the
April Regents' meeting. To raise
tuition before the Legislature de-
cides taxes and appropriations
would be to take over the legisla-
ture's basic responsibility for se-
curing public funds, she said.
The Regents stated last October
that they would not decide tuition
until the legislature decided the
University's appropriation this !
spring. The statement indicated
that they might raise tuition to
provide one-third as much added
income as any raise in the state's
In past tuition hikes, in-state
fees have generally gone up less,
proportionately, than those for
out-of-state students. Since May,
1957, in-state tuition has risen 40
per cent to its present $280 a year.
In the same period, tuition for
out-of-state students has climbed
60 per cent to $750 a year.
The University needs a $4-5 mil-
lion increase in revenue this year
for increases in both faculty and
non-faculty salaries, Niehuss said.
He termed a raise in faculty sal-
aries the "number one need of the
University today. This is what you
Out-of-state tuition is about the
same throughout the Big Ten.
of Governors statement citing no
reason to wait until such an ap
Students should pay no heed to
local taxi drivers who wain them
that the Willopolitan bus service
is illegal, Alpha Phi Omega Presi-
dent David Joslyn, '62, said yes-
APO, which will run the shuttle
service from the campus to Willow
Run and Metropolitan airports this
week, has received warnings from
the two local cab companies that
its service is illegal and they may
seek a court injunction to halt it.
Joslyn said his organization has
checked with city and state offi-
cials who have assured him that
the service is well within legal
The cab companies complained
that the student-run bus service
was hurting their business by
using the facilities of a public in-
stitution to put them in direct
competition with the privately
immediate need for revision as
pointment is made. The board's
opinion said that the Office of
Student Affairs Study Committee
Report, containing the recommen-
dation for a housing directorship,
handled the house plan suf-
Both the OSA document and
Hale laud the academic nature in
the house plan, drawn up in 1941
by Prof. Karl Litzenberg of the
English department as a basic
philosophy for University residence
However, Hale saw a need for
changes to "bring up to date"
sections on staff, referring to them
as "faculty members," and stu-
dent government, viewed in a weak
Dies in Senate
Special To The Daily
LANSING-The proposal to have
all persons receiving state funds'
to sign loyalty oaths is dead for
this session of the state legislature.
The bill was killed yesterday when
it failed to meet a Senate deadline
for reporting bills out for consid-
Dowson over Prof. Jacob M.
Price of'the history department,
717-433; Meader over Eugene V.
Douvan, 1078-901; and Hulcher
over Arthur H. Simsar, 1050-681.
Terms are four years long.
Mrs. Burns termed her victory
last night a "triumph for the two-
party system in Ann Arbor" and
pledged to work for the Fair Hous-
ing Ordinance as one of her first
Overall, Democrats took 3,875
votes and Republicans 4,720 of a
vote totaling 8,595. Republicans
won in 12 precincts, Democrats in
Major issues, in the campaign
included fair housing, the North-
belt bypass, the future develop-
ment of Ann Arbor as the city
continues to grow, development of
a master plan, growth of city rec-
reational and educational facilities
in the city, future growth of the
city's research park, city purchase
of property along the Huron River
and redevelopment of the city's
Mayor I nores
By The Associated Press
Detroit Mayor Jerome P. Cav-
anagh plans to introduce to the
Detroit City Council a one pei cent
inonme tax on all Detroit resi-
Gymnast Hyman Remains
On Hospital Critical List
By JAN WINKELMAN
The condition of Michigan Trampolinist Lew Hyman remains
He was injured when he fell off the apparatus doing a triple
twisting back somersault in the NCAA championships last Saturday
at Albuquerque, N. M.
Hyman was immediately taken to Presbyterian Hospital in
Albuquerque Saturday, where he underwent four hours .of brain
surgery to alleviate pressure upon -
his brain developing from internal EL ER S AT S
hemorrhages. There were no majorER t ATES
injuries to other parts of his body.
He has been resting under seda-
tion since the surgery so it is A mosbet eemn hte
or not he is in a coma. He briefly
seemed to nod in response to a By MALINDA BERRY
doctor's question of "can you hear and FAITH WEINSTEIN
me?" Sunday morning. "There's more poetry outside of
Gymnastics coach Newt Loken, verse than in it, just as there's
who is remaining in Albuquerque more love outside of marriage than
See GYMNAST Page 6 in it, and more religion outside the
AN OF AMERICAN VERSE:
3, Poet Robert Frost Has No Quarrel with Life'
church than in it," poet Robert,
Frost said in an interview last
"I'm not interested in marriage,
or the church, but I'm technically
committed to rhyme and meter-I
become institutional at that point '
Frost doesn't believe in free
I .,p cn r n Por.cth "hostliem
modern poets aren't bitter." But' Ezra Pound. "I have some ro-
Robert Lowell-"You don't have to mantic feeling about Pound-he
be cheerful all the time, but you was nice to my first book. He was
might have a nice day once in a often kind to young poets."
while." Amy Lowell was a true bohe-
His poem, "I have a Quarrel i mian, he said, who used to tear
with Life," is not a bitter poem, up pillows in hotels, and once
Frost said. Part of the misunder- stuck her tongue out at a janitor
standing came from , "a printer's in the middle of the Hill Aud.
mistake-they left the 's' off quar- stage. "But I'm not a bohemian,"
rels," and changed the meaning of the elder statesman of American
the line. poetry added.
Frost, at 88 certainly is not a Past Poet in Residence
bitter poet. "I used a line of Rob- Fost. whohnras poet in residence
'Einson Jeffers, 'Shine, perishing at the University during the 20's,
.,. ,~ ma
. .. ....