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November 19, 1961 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-11-19

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Michigan St. 21 Minnesota ... 10 Ohio St..... .22 1 Wisconsin
Northwestern 13 Purdue .... 7 Oregon..... .14 Illinois . .

.. .55 Indiana . . . . 17 TCU
. . . 7 West Virginia 9 Texas

. . . . . 6 Washington . . 17 Alabama . . . 10
. . .0..0 UCLA .....13 Georgia.T ech-0

i V i
... ..

INTERNATIONAL CENTER
NEGATIVE APPROACH
See Page 4

Sir 41

743, ii]y

CLOUDY, COLD
High-38
Low--21
Snow likely
late today.

Seventy-One Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXII, No. 55 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1961 SEN CENTS
Alumnae Council Seeks To etain Dean s

EIGHT PAGES
)fice

Women Ask To See
OSA Study Members
National Group Passes Resolution;
Cites Role in Maintaining Standards
By DAVID MARCUS
The Alumnae Council-women's branch of the Alumni Associa-
tion--has requested a conference with the Office of Student Affairs
Study Committee to ask retention of the position of Dean of Women
in a revamped OSA structure, Mrs. Lola Hanavan, a Council mem-
ber, said yesterday.
At their national meeting in September, the council passed a
resolution calling upon "the President and Board of Regents to

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Board Plans
To Consider
Quad Guests
The Board of Governors of
Residence Halls will consider the
fate of the Interquadrangle Coun-
cil recommendation to allow wom-
en in quadrangle rooms tomorrow
afternoon.
SThe motion, as amended by IQC
last Thursday would allow resi-
dence hall houses to set their own
policy on allowing women to visit
in men's rooms within the time
limitations of noon to one-half
hour before the women have to
return to their dormitories.
But the possibilities of passage
are not too bright.
Public Pressure
IQC President Thomas Moch,
'62E, has said, "The Board of
Governors could never consider
this proposal on its merits after
all the public pressure."
The subject has dominated the
letters to the editor column of the
Ann Arbor News with an almost
unanimously opposed viewpoint.
IQC originally passed the mo-
tion Nov. 2. This first draft, pro-
posed by the group's secretary-
treasurer, Roger Pfeuffer, '64, lim-
ited the visiting privileges to non-
freshmen women and restricted
participants to an open-open
basis.
The amendments last Thursday
lift the freshmen and the open-
open limitations.
Lists Reasons
The recent changes were made
for several reasons, as cited by
Moch and the special IQC com-
mittee set-up to study implemen-
tation of the proposal.
First, since 55 per cent of the
quadrangle residents are fresh-
men, it would be impossible to
enforce a non-freshmen require-
ment and if the rule were some-
how enforced, it would deprive
See BOARD, Page 5

-vmaintain the position of Dean o;
Women with all its dignity, pres-
tige and responsibility for main-
taining standards of conduct
among women students and of
providing assistance to them."
A delegation of two went to see
University President Harlan H.
Hatchersin Septemberrto request
a meeting with the OSA com-
mittee.
Answers Group
Hatcher said that he told the
delegation "that no conclusions
had been made, that it would be
an objective study and that they
would have ample opportunity to
express their views."
Chairman of the OSA commit-
tee, Prof. John Reed of the Law
School said that the committee
or members of it would meet with
the alumnae at some future date.
Reed added that the abolition
of the Dean of Women's office
was only "one possibility among
many."
Study Structure
"We have been studying the
entire structure of the Office of
Student Affairs including the Dean
of Men and the Dean of Women s
offices.
"The proposal to eliminate them
in favor of a Dean of Students or
at what point to make an admin-
istrative differentiation between
men and women has not yet been
decided.
"We may decide to keep the
present structure."
Official Stand
John E. Tirrell, General Secre-
tary of the Alumni Association,
said that the move by the Alumnae
Council was the only official opin-
ion that any group within the
Association had expressed on the
OSA Committee.
The motion passed by the Coun-
cil cites the expectations of par-
ents that the Dean of Women
will main'tain standards of con-
duct and her function in inter-
preting the role of women at the
University.
It also noted the importance of
a woman occupying "a high ad-
ministrative position at our world
famous co-educational institu-
tion."

EMU Group
Petition Asks
To End Bias
By RONALD WILTON
Students at Eastern Michigan
University at Ypsilanti will pre-
sent a petition calling for non-
discrimination with respect to the
assignment of roommates by the
residence hall administration tc
President Eugene B. Elliot to-
morrow.
The petition has been circulated
by members of Student Action for
Better Human Relations. About
1000 students out of a total en-
rollment of 5,000 have signed it.
'The petition notes' that the Res-
idence Hall Information Card re-
quests "nationality, church pref-
erence and race." The application
also requires an attached photo-
graph of' the applicants.
Information Misused
The signers of the petition "be-
lieve this information is being
used in a discriminatory manner
by the residence hall administra-
tion in the assignment of room-
mates."
This has been admitted by mem-
bers. of the administration: and
confirmed by a faculty investiga-
tion.
The petition asks, "that infor-
mation pertaining to race, religion
or national origin be removed from
residence hall forms and records,
and that photographs not be sub-
mitted before room assignments
are completed."
Ask Statement
It also requests the administra-
tion to publish a policy statement
pledging not to consider race, re-
ligion or national origin in as-
signing roommates. It aslfs that
this policy be included on any
forms the applicant signs.
The action had its beginnings
in a letter to the editor of the
Eastern Echo written by Somali
students on the campus. The letter
concerned 4self with problems
the students faced in being ac-
cepted by the campus community.
The petition has been endorsed
by a 50 member Faculty Action for
Better Human Relations group.

y
e

Wolverines Rally,"
In 2-14 Victor
Win Insures Elliott's Best Season;
McRae, Strobel, Grant Injured
By MIKE BURNS
Sports Editor
An injury-riddled Michigan team staged a strong second-
half comeback to overtake an early Iowa lead and handed the
Hawkeyes their fourth straight defeat yesterday, 23-14.
The Wolverines spotted the visitors a 14-3 lead at half-
time, but the rock-ribbed Blue defense stopped the Hawks in
the second half while the offense broke loose for two touch-
downs in the third period plus'

-Daily-Fred Shippey
LET GO-Sophomore left halfback Harvey Chapman, Jr., filling in for injured Bennie McRae,
picks up short yardage yesterday at Iowa's Bill Whisler (81) grabs his jersey.
EDUCATION CONFERENCE
Stress 'IssueOrien tation'

By MICHAEL OLINICK

U' Must Coordinate Plans

Special To The Daily
RACINE - An "issue-oriented"
program must replace the current
structure of higher education in
America, participants in the "Aims
of Education Conference" were
told yesterday.
Prof. Ernst Borinski, chairman
of the social science department at
Speaker TeUlls
Student Role,
In Changres
By PAT GOLDEN
Associate City Editor
Special To The Daily
RACINE-Consideration of the
student's role as an agent of so-
cial and academic change wound
up a two-day series of speeches
at the "Aims of Education Con-
ference" here yesterday.
Paul Potter, national affairs
vice-president of the United States
National Student Association,
named the student as a prime
agent in both forms of change,
but stressed that progress in edu-
cation comes about through
change in the whole society.
He pointed out that the aca-
demic community seldom tries to
interest the public in education
on its own. merits.
Encourage Pressure
"We always try to appeal to
particular interests, and in doing
so, we only encourage the pres-
sure groups to work for their own
aims in education."3
At the time of the Sputnik cris-
is, there appeared to be a genuine
national interest in education,
"but while the academicians were
talking about improving educa-1
tion, the public was really talking
about saving the country from the1
Russians."
Views Involvement
Diane Hatch, a graduate stu-a
dept at Columbia University andl
former USNSA national officer,.
distinguished between active and4
passive involvement in society.,
"All through life one has to al-
ternate between his active and;
passive roles-first observing sit-
uations and then participating in'
them. The academic community
nrAvides the atmnanhere fnr lern.

Tougaloo Southern Christian Col-
lege, proposed the introduction of
such a program as a major item in
a list of "Alternatives for Ameri-
can Education."
Calling for an active academic,
social and political involvement in
this community, Prof. Borinski
urged an "internationalization of
our colleges" at the United States
National Student Association con-
ference.
Members of the academic com-
munity must "channel their re-
search and ideas into government
and public use rather than into
books," he said.
To counteract the tendency to
bureaucratization of the colleges,
Prof. Borinski told students and
educators meeting at the Wing-
spread Center, "We must restore
and revitalize academic democracy
so that we have a true community
of scholars."

Prof. Christian W. Mackauer of
the University of Chicago history
department raised the sole dis-
senting voice in a panel which
generally endorsed Prof. Borinski's
views.
Prof. Mackauer claimed no al-
ternative need be sought for Amer-
ican education. "No radical change
is necessary, only improvement
along the direction in which we
are already headed."
Academic involvement is desir-
able in Prof. Mackauer's view, but
it should be confined to the field
of theory. "Students should look
at but not act in the society."
Taking issue with Prof. Mack-
auer, panelist Robert Ross, '63,
Student Government Council (ad-
ministrative vice'- president)
claimed that committment comes
about through the student's grow-
ing knowledge and concern for the
society in which he operates.

an insurance tally in the final
quarter.
Four Players Injured
Quarterback Dave Glika, half-
back Dave Raimey' and end Bob
Brown starred in the Michigan
second-half offensive show. Each
scored a touchdown to lead the
Wolverines after Bumnp Elliott lost
four key players by injury in the
first half.
Halfbacks Bennie McRae and
Jack Strobel, along with end Scott
Maentz and center Todd Grant all
left the game before halftime.
After scoring on Doug Bickle's
40-yd. field goal in the first five
minutes, the Wolverines saw the
Hawkeyes dominate play .in the
first half. Led by triple threat
quarterback Matt Szykowny, the
Iowans scored two touchdowns
and completely stopped the Mich-
igan offense to lead 14-3 at half-
time..
Different Story
But the second half was an en-
tirely different story, as the Wol-
verines stormed from the locker-
room determined to win the game,
their third straight.
After receiving the kickoff,
Glinka fired three straight strikes
to Michigan receivers, moving the
ball to the Iowa 44. Then the
195-lb. junior rolled out to his
right to pass, saw his receivers
covered and cut back to the left
sideline and romped into the end
zone untouched.
Brown cleared the only man in
Glinka's path, and Bickle split the
uprights to make it 14-10.
Exchanged Bail Twice
The two teams exchanged the
ball twice and then Raimey began
to roll down the field for the go-
ahead score. The hard-driving
junior halfback picked up 23 yds.,
on five carries, crossing the goal
line from one yd. out.
Third-string left halfback Har-
vey Chapman contributed the key
play of the series and one of the
game's most amazing runs. Chap-
man started around his right side,
droppedthe ball and had it bounce
See WOLVERINES, Page 7 1

By SANDRA JOHNSON
Three top administrators say
the University is too large, com-
plex and diverse for all plan-
ning to be efficiently handled
through one office.
But they agree planning must
be co-ordinated by the central
administration.
Vice-President and Dean of
Faculties Marvin L. Niehuss,
who directs development of in-
structional programs, and Vice-
President in charge of Busi-
ness and Finance Wilbur K.
Pierpont, who. directs the build-
ing program, both explain that
the ultimate co-ordinator of
University planning is Univer-
sity President Harlan Hatcher.
President Hatcher himself
sees his role as one who "keeps
everyone planning," who "pulls
together" the various segments
and "knows where the Univer-
sity is going and translatesit
into programs.",
One Man
If the University were small-
er, it might be practical to have
one man, a vice-president for
planning and development, in
n..# ., 11 A -fallir-nnm n+ fhp

Resignation
Raises Fear
,Of Uprising
WASHINGTON (M)-The resig-
nation of Gen. Rafael L. Trujillo
Jr. as leader of the Dominican
armed forces raised fears here
last night of a possible coup by
two other members of the Tru-
jillo family to set up a new dic-
tatorship in the Caribbean repub-
lic.
Official announcement by the
government in Ciudad Trujillo
that young Trujillo had resigned
and left the country followed by
a few hours a United States'
warning that trouble was impend-
ing in the Dominican Republic.
Secretary of State Dean Rusk
in an extraordinary public state-
ment warned that two members
of the Trujillo family may be plot-
ting to seize power and create a
new dictatorship.
"In view of the possibility of po-
litical disintegration and the dan-
gerous situation which could en-
sue," Rusk's statement said, "the
government of the United States
is considering the further meas-
ures that unpredictable events
might warrant."
Jail Protestors
In Maryland,
ANNAPOLIS (P) - Some 125 or
150 demonstrators descended on
this state capital last night after
13 members of groups protesting
segregation policies of Maryland
i estaurants were arrested here.
Demonstrators numbering some
500 roamed Baltimore and its en-
virons during the day, picketing
some restaurants and being re-
fused entrance to others.

(But Pierpont points out, this
is the same process the Univer-
sity is already carrying out
through its various existing of-
fices.)
Not 'Impossible'
Even so, it would not be "im-
possible" for the University also
to have a vice-president for
planning; Niehuss concedes. "I
am not sure it would not be
desirable," he adds.
The cost and difficulty of
'inding an adequately qualified
man would have to be balanced
against his potential contribu-
tion to the University, and the
University's need to hire other
personnel and procure mater-
ials, Niehuss explains.
President Hatcher says the
first step in University plan-
ning is determination of what
stands or commitments should
be made on various facets of
the academic program.
Regents Administration
For example, if the Regents
and administration decide to
retain the undergraduate pro-
grams as a strong (major) part
of the University, if they seek
to keean th e Lyrh~dut ersehnn

resources are allotted to the
various units of the University
to enable them to put the over-
all plan into effect.
Examination of present pro-
grams is constantly and actively
being carried on by deans, de-
partment chairmen and faculty,
as well as the administration,
Niehuss adds.
New Dean
Particularly at the time for
appointing a new dean or de-
partment chairman, the pres-
ent course of a unit is evaluated
and a future plan charted, he
says. The new officer is seleIt-
ed according to his ability to
administrate the new program.
Emphasizing the role of fac-
ulty, Niehuss points out that
ideas for growth and develop-
ment "ordinarily come from the
established schools and col-
leges."
If a faculty member has an
idea he would like to see imple-
mented, he discusses it with his
dean or department chairman,
Pierpont explains.
Take Idea
If they in turn decide action
is adlvisable.they take the idea

-i
Hi her Education Receives
Fiscal Pro from Busimess
(EDITOI'S .NOTE-There's been a lot of talk about the plight of private
colleges-struggling to make ends meet in the face of rising costs. Oddly
enough, concern has not stopped with talk. something is being done about
this problem, at a pace of about $150 million a year.)
By ROGER LANE
Associated Press Business. News Writer
NEW YORK (A)-Not long ago, one of America's most powerful
business executives, facing a packed house in a Boston theater, de-
fended the practice of giving corporate money away.
The incident symbolized new thinking that might turn busi-
ness into one of the main financial props of higher education.
Indeed, such support already is considerable.
When the returns are in, they probably will show that business
and industry gave colleges and universities $150 million in 1961-
more than one fifth of -this with .
no strings attached. PROTEST TESPi7
A large share, including all the PTE TESIi t11'
unrestricted contributions, went to
small independent schools,amany
taxpayer suport and struggling St u dents
t hxpaem csurcheated ling
to make ends meet. WASHINGTON (P)- The side-
Set Goal walk in front of the White House
Backers of the movement, led blossomed yesterday with placards
by some of the most lustrous carried by fasting college students
names in business, have set a goal roesting resumptio tudennuree
of $500 million a year by 1970, or on their way.
one fourth of the money expected A group from Bluffton College,
by colleges then from voluntary Ohio, carrying such signs as "Let
support and one eighteenth of the Us Call a Truce to Terror"-a
$9 billion anticipated from all phrase from a speech by President
sources. John F. Kennedy to the United
Increase Funds Nations-joined at noon a similar
This compares with $24 million from Grinnell College, Iowa.

Gt
Picket White House,

"Butterfat Will Make Us Fat, Guns
Will Make Us Strong," and "I Like
Nike."
Judith McGavack, speaking for
the opposition group, said "We
believe we should maintain our
military superiority. We must con-
tinue our testing even if it means
atmospheric testing."
Action Group
Off to one side on the sidewalk
was still another group which
called itself the "Peace Action
Center."

House a petition against testing
of nuclear weapons in the atmos-
phere.
The Grinnell students end their
three-day fast one minute after
midnight today at a dinner in the
home of one of the group, Michael
Horwatt, in Falls Church, Va.
"We leave for Grinnell today,"
Horwatt said. "We will go back and
rest. We lost about five pounds
apiece," he explained.
Begin Fast
James Roth of Orrtanna, Pa., a

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