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.

October 04, 1961 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-10-04

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

FISHBOWL
MUSINGS
See Page 4,

Y r e

Seventy-One Years of Editorial Freedom

:43 ii

VOL LXXII, No. 15

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1961

r

k

'U' Sets Change
In Deposit Plans
Policy To Prevent Miscalculations
In Anticipating Future Enrollments
By ROBERT FARRELL
Beginning next fall, the $50 enrollment deposit required of all
freshman and transfer students Will not apply to their first
semester's tuition, but will be refunded after the student leaves
the University.
The new policy will enable the University to keep closer track
of the number of students planning to return each semester, prevent-

Languages
Cut Courses
In Reading
By MICHAEL OLINICK
A tight University budget has
forced severe cutbacks this semes-
ter in two department's special
reading courses in languages for
graduate students.
The German department slash-
ed to half the number of sections
planned for courses 111 and 112,
nearly doubled the size of the sec-
tions finally offered, and still had
to turn away more than 200 stu-
dents.
Similar reductions came in the
romance languages department
where French 112 was. dropped
completely and half the sections
of 111 were scrapped.,
Graduate Study
These special int'roductory read-
ing courses are designed to ful-
fill 'the requirements of the grad-
uate school, which demands read-
ing knowledge of two foreign lan-
guages before granting doctorate
degrees. The cutbacks will last at
least through the spring semester.
"Dropping the sections of these
oourses was a regrettable necessi-
ty, Prof. James rC. O'Neill, chair-
man of the domance languages
department, said yesterday. "We
had to make cuts on our lowest
priority items.".
Prof. O'Neill and Prof. Clarence
K. Pott, chairman of the German
department, explained that "pri-
orities" were set up last spring
when administrative officers asked
them to, examine their depart-
ments with an eye towards possi-
ble cuts.
Behind Other Courses
Both men said their depart-
nents' evaluations put these "serv-
ice courses" behind the basic
courses (101, 102, 231, 232), up-
perclass concentrate courses, and
offerings for graduate students in
these areas.
Harald Scholler, who supervises
German 111 and 112, said that 39
students were allowed in sections
normally limited to 20 with the
result that "drastic changes"
would have to come in the teach-
ing methods.
This will include abridging the
exercises used in 111 so that in-
structors will have time enough to
correct them and the possible in-
troduction of teaching machines
to offset the burden of extra stu-
dents, Prof. Pott said.

%ing such miscalculations as occur-
red this year, when enrollmentj
went up 800 students due to an
unpredicted low rate of drop-outs
among academically eligible stu-
dents..,
Reports Action
Vice-President for Student Af-
fairs James Lewis reported the ac-
tion, the exact details of which
have not yet been worked out. It
is a change made by the Deans'
Conference in the method of re-
funding the deposit.
The original approval of the
deposit idea was approved by the
Regents in 1958, but they did not
specify the details of the plan,
leaving this to the administration.
The new policy needed no formal
action by the Regents, but they
have been informed of the
changes.
With the creation of this new
deposit plan, the Board of Gov-
ernors will receive recommenda-
tiois to abolish their housing de-
posit of $50 which had been re-,
quired, Lewis reported.
Conditional
The enrollment deposit will still
not be refunded to the student if
he accepts admission at the Uni-
versity and then does not come.
It will also be held if he does
not notify the University of his
intention 'not to return for the
next semester soon' after the end
of the previous'semester.
This will give the University a
much more accurate count of stu-
dents coming back each fall so
that it can plan its program.
It would be refunded if the stu-
dent was dropping out because he
had received academic warning or
was dropped for academic or oth-
er reasons.
It would also be refunded if the
student were drafted and could
not return to the University, offi-
cials said.
Fire Hurts
Alice Lloyd
Fire broke out in a fifth floor
Alice Lloyd room last night, caus-
ing the dormitory to be evacuated.
The fire department attribut-
ed the fire to a faulty record
player cord short circuiting. There
were no injuries. -
Estimated damage to the room
amounted to about $450, Leonard
A. Schaadt, residence hall busi-
ness manager, said.
The two residents of the room
will be moved to an empty room
in the dormitory until they can
be returned, he said. They will
receive from the University's in-
surance for damages done to their
personal belongings, he added.

WALTER REUTHER
. . calls walkout

UAW Strike
Hits Ford.
DETROIT (') -- The United
Auto Workers struck and shut
down the Ford Motor Co. empire
yesterday for the first time since
Henry Ford suddenly granted the
union recognition 20 years ago.
The strike of 120,000 hourly
production workers came after 96
days of negotiation failed to bring
agreement on a national contract.
Leaves Talks
UAW President Waler P.
Reuther emerged from a final
25-hour marathon session at 10
a.m., the strike deadline, and an-
nounced the walkout. Actually
workers had begun leaving their
jobs at the giant Rouge plant in
Dearborn and elsewhere shortly
after 8 a.m.
"The international union did
everything possible to avert this
strike," Reuther declared, blam-
ing the company for stalling to a
point where a walkout was in-
evitable.
"This strike is entirely unneces-
sary," said Malcolm L. Denise,
Ford's Vice-President of Labor
Relations and the top manage-
ment negotiator.
Try for Settlement
Both sides promised to try for
a quick settlement. But no one
speculated on when it might come.
Talks were recessed until 10 a.m.
tomorrow.
"I'm eternally optimistic," Den-
ise maintained. But he added: "the
issues on which we are apart are
of great importance. Based on
outward appearance we have a
considerable distrance between
us."
In Washington, Secretary of
Labor Arthur J. Goldberg express-
ed regret over the strike and asked
for an early end.
Ghanans Arrest
Opposition
ACCRA, Ghana (AP) - Joseph
Danquah, who ran against Ghanan
President Kwame Nkrumah in last
year's election, and 42 other men
were arrested tonight and charged'
with subversive activities, includ-
ing taking an oath to assassinate
Nkrumah.
Another one seized was opposi-
tion leader Joseph Appiah, son-in-
law of the late Sir Stafford Cripps,
once chancellor of the British
Exchequer.

UN Action
In Berlin
Requested
Leader Problem
May Get Solution
UNITED NATIONS (AP) - Can-
ada added its voice yesterday to
mounting demands that the Unit-
ed Nations be given a role in
resolving the Berlin crisis.
At the same time informed
sources expressed guarded opti-
mism last night that agreement
would be reached soon on filling
temporarily the post of UN Sec-
retary-General
They based their views on re-
ports from delegates engaged in
continuous private huddles.
See Meeting
These sources looked toward a
meeting in Washington later this
week of Soviet Foreign Minister
Andrei Gromoyko and Secretary
of State Dean Rusk. The sources
said agreement might be announc-
ed there.
Canadian Foreign Secretary
Howard Green told the 100-nation
General Assembly that while pri-
mary responsibility for a Berlin
settlement rests with the Big Four,
"the UN cannot abdicate its re-
sponsibility in relation to any
problem which raises acutely the
fundamental issue of peace or
war."
In the continuing policy de-
bate Green took a line similar to
other speakers who have voiced
concern over Berlin, and who have
suggested a UN role in any settle-
ment. The issue is not on the
formal assembly agenda, but has
been mentioned by virtually all
delegates in debate.
Huddles Continue
Outside the assembly hall hud-
dles continued in the corridors on
how to resolve the deadlock over
the naming of an interim Secre-
tary-General.
Some leftist-leaning Asian dele-
gates expressed belief the United
States acted too hastily yesterday
in rejecting the latest Soviet for-
mula-the naming of a temporary
head who would be directed to
work in close consultation with
three deputies now in the sec-
retariat.
United States sources called
such criticism unjustified, saying
America regarded it necessary to
insist that there be no acceptance
of the Soviet troika principle, even
in naming a stop-gap successor
to Dag Hammarskjold.
Green suggested three specific
ways in which the UN might be
of aid in the Berlin situation:
focusing world attention, serving
as an observer for Berlin and its
access routes and possibly operat-

Con- Con

Chooses Nisbet Presiden

Opens

-AP Wirephoto
ASSUMES POWER-Stephen S. Nisbet (R-Fremont) received the chairman's gavel as he took the
- -chairmanship of the constitutional convention in Lansing yesterday.
AT SGC MEETING:
To Ask New G&S Decisin

ing a
city.

Berlin command for the

Vos Takes Petition
For SGC Election
John Vos, '63,, recent appointee
to a Student Government Council
vacancy, has taken out a petition
for candidacy in the November
SGC elections.

By JUDITH OPPENHEIM
William Gleason, '63, will move
at tonight's Student Government
Council meeting to rescind last
week's decision on calendaring for
this semester's performance of the
Gilbert and Sullivan Society.
The motion passed last week al-
lowed G&S to present its show,
"H.M.S. Pinafore" Wednesday-
Friday, Dec. 6-8 with a matinee
performance Saturday, Dec. 9 and
permission to give two shows Fri-
day night, Dec. 8.
Allow Show
The new move is intended to
allow G&S to hold a Saturday
evening performance with a closed
ticket sale, Gleason reported. If
his motion passes, he would then
move to re-calendar the show with
this provision.
G&S had originally requested
calendaring for Saturday evening
NCAA Move
To Oust AAU
Gains Support
By DAVE GOOD
The National Collegiate Athletic
Association's attempted ouster of
the Amateur Athletic Union, orig-
inally backed only by track and
basketball coaches, has now ire-
ceived support from such sports
as swimming, wrestling, gymnas-
tics and judo, The Daily learned
yesterday..
NCAA officials, long disgruntled
by the notorious mismanagement
of American sports by the AAU,
called a secret meeting in Chicago
last Sunday for all groups in-
terested in setting up federations
for~ each individual sport, reliable
sources reported yesterday.
Only One
"This is the only country where
each sport is not controlled by a
federation," complained one of-
ficial, adding that the all-powerful
AAU is not equipped to handle all
sports efficiently.
NCAA President Walter Byers,
along with UCLA Athletic Direc-
tor Wilbur Johns and Far West
Conference Commissioner Tom
Tamilton, explained a proposition'
which would set up various groups
within each sport's federation for
high schools, colleges, the armed
forces, the Young Men's Christian
Association and the AAU.
It is expected, however, that the
AAU will refuse to surrender its
power to accept a subordinate role.
NCAA Power
"A good parallel is that the
NCAA gives the power to run the
different sports in this country-
to the people in those sports who
know how to run them. As it is
now, the NCAA has nothing to say
about AAU meets."

- "W ing," Paul G. Goebel (R-Urand
No Policy Set known students.R ) egent-elect, said after
A substitute motion, to be pro- Rapids),e g sesn. "i afte-
Uposdb ent McEldowney, the opening session. "I am hope-
Os n PyKrocedureeosdhbyKenneth ful that things will be done -in a
'62, states that students should be
able to view their own evaluatio co-opierative atmosphere."'
bh nn "I hope it ended yesterday," was
Of Commninittee "forms and that, such topics as;the answer of. Harold E. Bledsoe
"personal appearance, courtesy (DDetroit) when asked if he felt
and consideration, student atti- the convention would turn into
The Study Committee on the tude and adjustment toward the t ontion o uldg t
Office of Student Affairs has not University" should be eliminated, a political dog-fight.
decided on a permanent policy for A motion stating that no mem- New Coalition
either closed or public precodure, ber of SGC may concurrently hold "A coalition exists that no one
committee chairman Prof. John membership on the Committee on has thought about," said William
Reed of the Law School said yes- Membership in Student Organiza- O. Greene (D-Detroit), one that
terday. tions will be proposed by the is neither Democratic nor Repub-
Reed, said the committee will Council Executive Committee. lican but one that is based on
probably continue its present pol- Such a motion would not affect ideals.
icy of closed meetings at least any members currently on the In the convocation the Rev. Mal-
until new student members are council. colm Gray Dade (D-Detroit) ap-
oriented and brought up to date. pealed for the delegates to be "big
"We willtake advantage of everyw Down hen they would be little and
means of getting information from Turns small."
specially qualified people on dif- . No Surrender
ferent areas of our study," he Pa liais J Swainson said the delegates
said, R IB"need not surrender individual
"There will also probably be WASHINGTON (P)-Citing bud- goals if their efforts are .toward
stages at which we will have open getary needs, President John F. the public good." The challenge
meetings where interested people Kennedy last night vetoed a bill to the delegates was great, he
could come, share the commit- which would have given $60.8 mil- said, as he named major areas in
tee's ideas and express their own lion in annual pay raises to the which extensive work should be
ideas," he said. 560,000 postal workers through accomplished.
"From time to time the student changes in the longevity system. Included were government fi-
members will also be holding dis- Kennedy said in a veto memor- nance, through taxation, reap-
cussions with Student Government andum that "budgetary needs are praisal of executive functions, re-
Council and other student groups too urgent to permit approval of view of the entire legislative pro-
where others will be invited to this measure unattended by reve- cess and re-examination of the
join the discussion." nue increases." judicial fabric.
SPEAKS ON FRONTIER:
Cites Instinct for Tradition

but was not calendared because it
would have conflicted,with quad-
rangle Christmas dances.
Discussion of confidential quad-
rangle "pink slip" reports, post-

RAIN THREATENS OPENER:
Reds Invade New York for World Series'
NEW YORK (UP)-Rain threat-1
ened today's World Series opener:
at Yankee Stadium between the
: ? l "home run sluggers of the New;
York Yankees and the underdog
Cincinnati Reds.
The weather bureau said it
would rain this morning, tapering
off to partly cloudy conditions by
tonight. Game time (noon, EST)
comes right in the middle of the
tapering off period.
Another bulging crowd of 69,000
was expected to watch the Yanks
open their 26th World Series. Net-
work (NBC) radio and television
were set to beam the game across
the nation and to the far reaches
of the earth.
Whitey Ford, top winning pitch-
er of the majors with a 25-4 rec-
ord, Was to open for the 12-5j
favored American League chain-
., ~pions against 24 - year - old Jim,
O'Toole (19-9), another Irishman
} z{?} .with fiery competitive spirit. Both'
are left-handers. It will be Ford's
15th series start and O'Toole's

By CAROLYN WINTER
Louis B. Wright, director of the
Folger Shakespeare Library in
Washington, D.C., spoke last night
on "the conflict that has always
raged on the historical and geo-
graphical frontier in America be-
tween the powers of darkness and
the children of light for the soul
of the nation", to the Clements
Library Associates at the tenth
and last Randolph G. Adams Me-
morial Lecture.
He said that this battle is not
yet won and deserves the atten-
tion of all literate people espe-
cially in a time when all of our
old values and ideals are in jeop-
ardy.
Rugged Independence
Although the frontier was a
region of rugged independence
where people did not want to be
told what to do, there was always
a group of people who struggled
to reproduce the best of the older
civilization they had left. It was

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan