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


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.

September 27, 1961 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-09-27

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

See Page 4

YI r

Sir 4b


Fair skies changing
to partly cloudy tonight,.

Seventy-One Years of Editorial Freedom



May Start Bylaw Inquiry





The Regents may soon get pro-
posals for revisions in their bylaw
governing the use of University
facilities for lectures.
Drafting possible revisions would
be one of the duties of a new Lec-
ture Committee that the Regents
will consider establishing at their
meeting Friday.
A request from Vice-President

for Student Affairs James A. Lewis
for authorization to establish the
new committee asks that the com-
mittee, in addition to being re-
sponsible for controlling the use
of faclities for lectures, draft a
report to him on desirable bylaw
He would then consider the ad-
visibility of taking some or all of

-Daily-Edward Langs
HOUSING COMPLEX-The University has announced tentative
plans for new women's housing, to be opened in September, 1963.
'U'M TPakes tentative Plans
or eW Women sHousing
The University hopes to open a new type of housing for students
in September, 1963.
Presently designed to accommodate only women, a complex of
10 buildings including small co-operative type units, suite-kitchen-
ettes and apartments will be built on the lot at Oxford and Geddes
Rds. The project will hold about 420 students and is expected to
cost about $2.5 million dollars, Vice-President for Business and
1 Finance Wilbur K. Pierpont said

the proposed revisions before the
Regents for approval.
The form of the new committee
(five faculty and two student
members) would be the same as
that of the previous one, which
fell apart after the University
series of Platform Attractions, for
which the faculty members of the
committee were responsible, wasI
dropped last spring.
Prof. Samuel D. Estep of theE
Law School would be the chairman
of the new group, Lewis reported.
The Regents bylaw on lectures
which the group would consider
revisions in provides in part that:
1) recognized student organi-
zations may be granted permisson
to use Unversity facilities for lec-
tures or meetings, provided that
the group guarantees that there
will be no advocacy of the subver-
sion of the United States nor of
2) "No addresses shall be al-
lowed which urge the destruction
or modification of our form of
government by violence or other
unlawful methods or which advo-
cate or justify conduct which vio-
lates the fundamentals of our ac-
cepted code of morals.''
'Voice' Head
Views Action
Voice Political Party Chairman
Kenneth McEldowney, '62, last
night applauded the possibility of
revisions in the Regents Bylaw on
The formation of a new lecture
committee which will study pos-
sible bylaw revisions will be recom-
mended to the Regents at their
-meeting this Friday by Vice-
President for Student Affairs
James A. Lewis.
McEldowney, speaking for
Voice's executive committee, cited
the Voice platform which calls for
elmination of restrictions on lec-
tures which may be held in Uni-
versity facilities and expressed the
wish that the new lecture com-
mittee, if formed, "holds all de-
lberations on this matter in open
The two restrictions on the use
of University facilities for lectures
which the Voice platform opposes
provide that no speakers may be
permitted who advocate:
1) "modification of our form of
government by violence or other
unlawful means,"
2) "conduct which violates the
fundamentals of our accepted code
of morals."
The bylaw also contains a pro-
vision prohibiting addresses advo-
cating subversion of the govern-
ment of Michigan or the United
Voice first learned of the pos-
sible changes when they attempted
to get normal lecture committee
approval for an event they wish
to schedule and were informed
that the former lecture committee
was inoperative due to resigna-
tions of its faculty members.

West Denies
Red Charges
About Planes
MOSCOW {')-The United
States, Britain and France yester-
day rejected Soviet charges that
the flight of two West German
fighter planes to West Berlin Sept.
14 Was a warlike act.
In similar notes replying to Mos-
cow's protests of Sept. 17, the
Western Big Three advised the
Soviets to avoid getting excited
over such incidents.
They said the two F84 jets had
clearly lost their way, run out of
fuel and had to land. The planes
touched down at Tegel Airport in
Berlin's French sector.
'Surprsed' at Note
"Under these circumstances,"
said the American note, "the
United States government is sur-
prised that the government of thef
USSR finds it possible to talk of
'provocations' and 'execution of a
warlike mssion including the de-

To Alleviate Berlin Crisis

... committee chairman

yesterday. The construction will
be financed by a loan from the
Housing and Home Finance
Agency. The loan will be paid back
from the proceeds of the develop-
The project is expected to in-
clude four buildings, each housing
30 students mainly in double
rooms. Each unit will have its
own kitchen, dining-study and
lounge-reception rooms.
Also planned are two similar
units, each connected with a build-
ing housing 44 students in suite-
kitchenettes. These students would
have the opportunity to participate
in co-operative work arrange-
ments for some of their meals and
the facilities to cook
Two further units including 18
four-student apartments and one
double apartment each round out
the design of the project.

To Discuss
OSA Study.
The Study Committee on the
Office of Student Affairs and
some members of the Student3
Government Council will meet this
afternoon in an attempt to reach
a decision on the number and sta-
tus of students to participate on
the committee.
Prof. John Reed of the Law
School, study committee chair-
man, said the committee will wait
until after the meeting to decide
whether to accept SGC's request
to seat four of its members plus
an ex-officio member.
Reed said after the committee's
meeting yesterday he believed the
consensus was that it should be
kept as small as possible since a
large group would become un-
"But if there is a valid reason
for increasing the number, the
committee .would not be unfriend-
ly to SGC's suggestion," he said.
Reed said the committee had
postponed decision on SGC's re-
quest that its delegates be per-
mitted to report back to the
Council in open session on the
committee's progress.
"We want to wait until the stu-
dent members join the committee
so that the entire group can make
the decision," he said.
The Executive Council of SGC
will meet with the committee
along with Daily Editor John
Roberts, '62, and Brian Glick, '62,
framers of the SGC motion on the
Positions Open
For Council
Petitioning opens today for stu-
dents interested in joining one of
Student Government Council's
three standing committees: theE
Committee on the University, the
Committee on Student Concerns
and the Committee on Student
Each committee will be com-
posed of four Council members
and four students who must have
a minimum of 15 credit hours.
Petitions are available at the
SGC office in the Student Activi-
ties Bldg.
Petitioning will close at 5 p.m.
Friday. Interviews for petitioners
will be conducted Sunday and Oct.

Soviets Alter
'Troika' Plan
To Run UN
Big Four Consider j
Ideas on Secretariat
Soviet Union shifted slightly
from its Troika plan last night in
a Big Four conference on a tem-
porary replacement for the late
Secretary - General Dag Ham-
But it still insisted on a col-
lective UN executive with a built-
in veto, while Britain, France and
the United States insisted on a
single executive not subject to
veto. So the hour-long conference
ended without agreement.
The Soviet Union proposed that
the UN Secretariat be run for
the time being by one top man
and three deputies and that each
of the four be able to veto any
Insist on Threej
Previously it had insisted that
there should be three men at the
top - representing Communist,
Western and uncommitted coun-
tries-and that each should have
a veto.
The Big Four also disagreed on
how the new top management of!
the UN Secretariat should be
chosen. The Western powers said
by the General Assembly; the So-1
viet Union said by the Security
The participants in the confer--
ence-the UN ambassadors of the!
four countries-were amiable asi
they came out of the conference.1
But they had not set a furtherl
Arranges Conference E
Ambassador Nathan Barnes of
Liberia, who arranged the con-
ference, told reporters, "I hope to
see them again."
He said the United States, Brit-Y
ain and France insisted there
should be one man appointed by
the General Assembly.
The Soviet Union held there*
should be one top man with three
deputies and "they should agree"
on all decisions, he said. "The!
Russians ... say that their sug-
gestion came from the African
UN Postpones'
United Nations Security Council
last night put off until Monday
any action on the applications of
Mauritania and Communist Outer
Mongolia for UN membership.
Earlier in the day it had rec-
ommended Sierra Leone, a newly
independent African nation be ad-
mitted as the 100th member.
Prospects are that Nationalist
China will veto the application ofI
Outer Mongolia and the Soviet
Union the application of Mauri-I

Envoy Says
German Pact
Aids Peace
Claims USSR Ready
To Allow UN Troops
In Demilitarized City
Soviet Union bid last night for
a United Nations role in Berlin to
help avoid the threat of a war
that could take "hundreds of mil-
lions of human lives."
Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko told the UN General As-

-AP wirephoto
ANDREI GROMYKO-Speaking before the UN General Assembly
yesterday, he cited the possibility of a UN role in West Berlin.
State Colleges Approve
IA ccounting Procedures
The State Council of College Presidents yesterday took a big
step toward uniform financial reporting by the nine state-supported
institutions of higher learning.
The presidents approved, in concept, a set of accounting pro-
cedures that can be used by all nine colleges and universities in
their reports to the state Legislature, a spokesman explained. At
present, financial reporting practices vary among the nine, and it
is impossible to make direct com- ,
parisons of their financial re- Tm
ports. To- Nominate
The presidents are aiming to
eliminate the differences. SGC 1M em bers
John A. Hannah, president of
Michigan State University and To OSA G rou
head of the Council this year, said O.3
+h id t e eivd nroaress

Le presuen usr eceie p igl
reports from the committees at
work on producing uniform ac-
counting methods and on uniform
proceedures in determining in-
structional costs.
Necessary decisions to imple-
ment further the work of these
committees were made.
Controllers of the nine institu-
tions had been asked by the
Council to submit procedures
which would form the basis
of a comparative study of
unit costs of operation by function
and major curricula.
The Council had earlier deter-
mined that enrollments will be
reported by credit hours registered
for by students at five separate
A previous plan for estimating
instructional loads would have
operated on a full-time equivalent
method based on the average num-
ber of hours carried by students
in each category.
The nine-member council also
voted to increase its future mem-
bership to ten by admitting the
still-to-be named president of
Grand Valley State College in
Grand Rapids.

9~~~( S4n;1fG

1, . ~.g~1 . .( . .i. .!_..17 Y,'.1 iy. .a. as i u11 .
In Latest Major Art Theft


livery of atomic bombs to their PALERMO, Sicily M)-Known losses in a rash of major art thef
target.'" since the summer dog days soared toward the $7 million mark with
The Western powers declared Sicilian nobleman disclosed yesterday as the sixth victim.
that Soviet planes had made nu- His prizes went the mysterious way of United States, British ar
merous illegal flights over West French treasures.
German territory recently. iFrnhtese.
Baron Gabriel Ortolani Di Bordonaro told police thieves may
Responsible Authorities off with 23 paintings, ceramics and antique silver valued in all
"These incursions were brought nearly $1 million from his villa on Palermo's outskirts, apparent
to the attention of the Soviet au- while he was at his country es-'
thorities by the responsible mili- tate last weekend.
tary authorities," the United F U .G M SL
States note said. "No one thought Best Works
of characterizing them as" 'provo- The baron said they took only
cation' or announcng military the best of his paintings, includ-
measures, which the Soviet gov- ing works by Titian and Van Dyck
ernment threatens to take." and one he liked most of all. That I
The Russians in their protest was the Holy Family by the 15th
warned that any more military Century Flemish artist Jan De
planes violating the territory of Mabuse.
Communist East Germany would "hee hywr, he s aid>I'
be shot down by any mansin "they were led by art experts.
cluding rockets.
Bordonaro said he had no in-'
surance. Police speculated that the
TI theft was the work of an inter-i
See Inereasedua'~and"Ty!unc"
See In reased nationalbad They launched a ?>bn
broad hunt, including alerts at<
Lao Tension airfields and ports in Italy on the
L os chance that the valuables might
already have been taken across
ASHINGTON )-The StatMessina Strait by plane or fish-
Department reported yesterday ing boat.i
that Communist pressures are in- A check of the villa disclosed noj
creasing in both Laos and South fingerprints leading to a conclu-
Viet Nam and said a Chinese Coin-
munist forecast of renewed fight-sintehevswrgle.

At tonight'*Student Government
Council meeting the Interviewing
and Nominating Committee will!
recommend to the Council that'
Women's League Chairman Bea
Nemlaha, '62, Assembly Associa-
tion President Sally Jo Sawyer, '62,
Michigan Union President Paul
Carder, '62, and Brian Glick, '62,
be appointed to serve on the Study
Committee on the Office of Student
The Interviewing and Nomi-
nating Committee lists as criteria
for selecting potential delegates to
the study committee the following
1. The persons should be able
to approach the problem. on a'
broad basis.
2. The study committee and
the Council members who belong
to it should have sufficient time
to complete a study and report to
the "ice - President for Student:
Affairs before January. This means
the members cannot have an ex-
cess of outside committments.
3. Two of the Council members
nominated should be members of
the Committee on the University.
4.1 The persons must be able to
function effectively as members of
a study committee.
5. The continuity of the Study
Committee musthbe borne in mind.
If the members of the Council fail
to be re-elected (in November)
new appointments would have to
be made of ether old or new Coun-
cil members.
6. The persons must have a sin-
cere interest in' and affection for
the project.
The special nominating com-
mittee to fill the vacancies left by
the resignation of Philip Power,
Spec., Roger Seasonwein, Grad.,
and Mary Wheeler, '64L, will make
its recommendations to the Coun-
Students taking out petitions
during the last two days are David
Croysdale, '63, Caroline Dow, '63.
Ruth Evenhuis, '62, Ruth Gallan-
ter, '63, Michael Harrah, '63BAd,
Keith Johnson, '62, Fred Neff, '63
and Fred Riecker, '63.
House Vote Kills

sembly in a major policy speech
that Moscow intends to sign a
separate peace treaty with East
Germany regardless of Western
But he said'"there is a way out"
of avoiding war: "to sign in 1961
a German peace treaty and to
normalize the situation in West
Berlin ... by turning it into a de-
militarized free city and prompt-
ly to call a peace conference for
this purpose."
Guarantee Status
He said the Soviet Union is
ready to agree to use of troop con-
tingents of neutral states or UN
troops to guarantee status of West
Berlin as a free city.
Referring directly to a possible
UN role, he said that war or peace
is involved in the German ques-
"No state, no responsible gov-
ernment, no responsible states-
man can view such a question im-
passively," he declared. "There can
be no neutral states in this ques-
tion. Neither can or shouldthe
UN, as a whole, be a neutral, in-
different onlooker."
Gromyko stressed theBerlin
crisis in a speech lasting more
than an hour in which he also
rejected President John F. Ken-
nedy's proposal for a treaty to end
tests of nuclear weapons.
Gromyko's speech constituted in
great part a reply to Kennedy's
speech delivered to the Assembly
Main Points
Gromyko made these addition-
al main points:
1. The Soviet .Union cannot ac-
cept a treaty toend nuclear tests,
but that this should be merged in-
to the over-all consideration of a
treaty on general and complete
2. The United Nations should
create a UN commission to super-
vise an end to colonialism and to
achieve immediate independence
of peoples not yet having that
3. The Soviet Union still insists
upon a three-ma "troika'" UN
secretariat to replace the single
post held by late Secretary-Gen-
eral Dag Hammarskjold, but is
willing to consider some kind of
"provisional solution" to the im-
mediate problem created by Ham-
marskjold's death in a plane crash
last week.
4. The Soviet Union demands
admission of Communist China
and expulsion of Nationalist China
from the UN, and rejects any pro-
posal fora commission that would
study the issue and thus delay an
immediate decision.
German Crisis
But main interest centered on
Gromyko's declarations regarding
the German crisis.
Kennedy warned Monday that
the United States had both the
will and the weapons to 'defend
the freedom of West Berlin.
"The leaders of certain Western
powers," Gromyko said, "often
come out with statements to the
effect that those powers will not
stop short at a test of strength in
reply to the conclusion of a Ger-
man peace treaty, or in other
words, they will reply by war to
the peace which the Soviet gov-
ernment is proposing."
He said that there is a great
difference between statements
abQut readiness to use force and
the actual use of force, if account
is taken of what such conse-
quences would imply.
He stressed that the Soviet
Unun ill conlude a ee tretv

Smashes, 60th Home Run

NEW YORK (A)-Roger Maris blasted his 60th home run of the
season last night but it came four games too late to tie officially Babe
Ruth's 34-year-old record for 154 games.
Maris connected with a 2-2 pitch by Baltimore right-hander Jack!
Fisher and sent it into the upper right field standsin the third inning.
It came in the Yanks' 159th game of the season, including one tie.
Commissioner Ford Frick had set 154 team decisions as the limit
for Maris to tie or surpass Ruth's 1927 record. He does become only
the second player in major league history to reach the magic 60-mark.
Frick has ruled that Maris' record will go down in the record books
as a standard for a 162-game schedule.
His homer also helped the Yanks beat the Orioles, 3-2, with Ro-
land Sheldon winning in relief of Bud Daley.
Maris fouled off the first two pitches to fall behind Fisher, 0 and
2. Then he took two balls and fouled one into the dirt before connect-
ing. The ball appeared to strike a concrete step and rebound back onto

r..?:: t iii>t i>' ° ";, tiiaci °: T%:::i:; 'i.' $ . }<:r. + '}?;[:'a ' .' .v ..2' .

Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan