Mild today with rain turning
to snow tonight.
Seventy-One Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXII, No.14
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 1962
ROOM FOR EXPANSION-The University has announced plans for expanding its medical center
(aerial view above) over the next 10-15 years, at an estimated cost of $29 million, according to
Vice-President for Business and Finance Wilbur K. Pierpont. Plans will also include completion of a
second medical science unit, thus removing all medical facilities from Main Campus.
'U'Reveals Development Plans
The University has announced
plans for $29 million in develop-
ment of the medical center in the
next 10-15 years, and is also ac-
cepting .bids on the new $3 mil-
lion Institute of Science and Tech-
nology Bldg. to be constructed on
Vice-President for Business and
inance Wilbur K. Pierpont said
at medical center plans include
two important features:
kThe re-orientation of the medi-
cal center so that a main entrance
will be developed on the north
side, and the future construction
and parking facilities will be con-
fined within the present area
through "careful development of
a higher density use pattern than
is characteristic in other campus
"Building development within
Brinkerhoff Accepts Post
As Plant Extension irector
James F. Brinkerhoff, vice-president of the Argus Camera Divi-
sion in Ann Arbor of the Sylvania Electric Products Corp., has been
appointed director of plant extension for the University, Vice-Presi-
dent for Business and Finance Wilbur K. Pierpont announced during
the Christmas recess.
The appointment will become effective on Feb. 1.
Brinkerhoff will be responsible for supervision of the Univer-
sity's plant engineering staff, developments of plans and specifica-
Ltions for modernization and re-
the medical center amounted to
almost $29 million in building in-
vestment during the post-war
period," Pierpont said.
"Through combined support
from state appropriations, private
gifts and federal grants proposed
development for the next 10-15
years will amount to substantially
the same dollar amount."
Major projects planned during
the period include completion of
the second medical science unit
(effecting the transfer of all medi-
cal facilities from Main Campus),
addition of a 200-bed Children's
Hospital and continued renovation
of University Hospital, addition of
the Hearing Researchinstitute,
and further expansion of resear h
Assistant to the Vice-President
for Business and Finance John G.
McKevitt has also announced the
University's opening bids on the
new $3,160,000 Institute of Science
and Technology Building to be
built on North Campus.
This new follows an announce-
ment by the U.S. Public Health
Service in Washington, D.C. that
it has granted the University
$452,250 for a cellular biology re-
search laboratory which will form
the west wing of the new institute
Construction of 'the new build-
ing is expected to begin in thirty
days. The building will be com-
posed of a six-story central office
and two laboratory wings.
The Michigan Legislature has
made available $2,900,000 for the
institute building. The remainder
will come from federal grants and
An expansion of the University's
food service facilities will be erect-
ed on Hill St. The former Creamo
Baking Co. building which was
sold to the University in December,
1959, is being torn down to make
room for the new building, vice-
president of the University, Wilbur
K. Pierpont announced recently.
LISBON (P -Premier Antonio
De Oliveira Salazar, smarting frm
lack of concrete support against
India's conquest of Goa, said yes-
terday Portugal plans to quit the
United Nations-but set no date.
"I do not know whether we shall
be the first country to abandon the
United Nations, but surely we will
be among the first," the gray-
haired dictator, 72, told the Na-
tional Assembly in a broadcast
address read for him by the As-
"Meanwhile we shall refuse them
our collaboration in everything
that is not in our direct interest,"
He criticized the United States
and Britain-Portugal's major al-
lies-and the United Nations for
their failure to give Portugal more
than oral backing in the enclave
war of Dec. 18-19..
"When small nations are de-
feated it is sad and afflicting,"
Salazar said, "but the inability Of
the great to defend the right is
British and American delegates
backed a Security Council resolu-
tion calling on India to withdraw,
but a Soviet veto killed the resolu-
Salazar said both Britain and
the United States sought to dis-
suade India's Prime Minister Ne-
ru from attacking and "we can-
not doubt the force of these re-
quests." He said diplomats of
Spain, West Germany, Belgium,
The Netherlands, Argentina and
Brazil also vainly took a hand.
MONTGOMERY (I--A United
States district judge yesterday or-
dered a halt to segregation of all
facilities at Montgomery's muni-
cipal airport, Dannelly Field.
Judge Frank M. Johnson, Jr.'s
order prohibits the city, Board of
Commissioners and the airport
restaurant operator from:
Refusing to make available to
members of the Negro race equal-
ly with members of other races
all facilities generally open to the
Preventing Negroes, by force or
persuasion, from using any airport
facilities available for public use,
Refusing Negroes service in any
part of the airport restaurant on
account of 'their race and dis-
criminating against air travelers
using the airport facilities at Dan-
CONSIDER QUESTION-Student Government Council members read over the Glick-Roberts motion
as they decide individually on what powers and responsibilities students should have regarding rules
and conduct. Facing forward as they peruse the motion are Council members Tom Brown, '63, Council
Treasurer Steven Stockmeyer, '63, Union President Paul Carder, '62, IFC President Robert V.
Peterson, '62, and Executive Vice-President John Martin, '62.
US. EconomY Constant
Ferris To Ask
In New Bud oet
Ferris Institute will ask the Leg-
islature for a $1,000,000 budget
increase to provide expanded fa-
cilities and services.
The increase would allow"a 27,
per cent' increase in instructional'
load and a restoration of curtail-
ments necessitated by budget def-
icits this year.
Victor F. Spathelf, president of
the college, said Ferris could in-
crease its total enrollment by 600
students during the standard
three-quarter academic year. It
could also operate for a fourth
quarter, if granted the money.
Even with the record budget,
the school would still be turningl
habilitation of the University's fa-
cilities and supervision of such
projects in that area that may be
Pierpont said that the appoint-
ment "is being made.necessary by
the increasing extent and size of
the University and the need to al-
ter and rehabilitate facilities."
Argus Vice-President and Gen-
eral Manager L. L. Davenport said
that the' Tirm will "miss the ex-
tensive knowledge of operations
and broad administrative experi-
ence possessed by Brinkerhoff. His
many years of experience should
be a great g asset to the Univer-
Brinkerhoff has been with Ar-
gus since 1951, prior to which he
was with the Square D Co. of
Washington, D.C. He received his
b chelor of arts degree from the
Uiversity of Toledo in 1947, and
a masters degree in business ad-
ministration from the' University
By ELLEN SILVERMAN
American consumers' expecta-
tions in regard to the business
economy have not changed sig-
nificantly from August to Novem-
ber 1961 although the economic
outlook remains favorable, a sur-
vey of consumer attitudes reports.
The survey, released this morn-
ing, was conducted by George Ka-
tona, director, and Eva L. Muel-
ler of the Survey Research Cen-
ter Economic Behavior Program.
This report is the Center's fourth
quarterly survey of this type cov-
ering consumer attitudesyand in-
clinations to buy.
The study noted that Americans
are concerned about the interna-
tional situation. While only a
small proportion think that a
world war may break out in the
near future, uneasiness and anxi-
ety about world problems has
"The two major news items,.in"-
ternational conflict and business
upturn, are related in the minds
of many people. Many consumers
believe that because of the Rus-
sian threat, the government has
stepped up defense outlays, and
that the increased defense ex-
penditures have contributed to the
business recovery," the economists
Thirty-four per cent of the
families with an income of above
$7,500 felt that the cold war
brought good times, while only 27
per cent of all the families sur-
veyed thought that this was true.
Thirty per cent of all of the fam-
'ilies felt, in fact, that the situa-
tion brought bad times.
. Those who felt that the cold
war brings good times mentioned
increased government spending
and increased employment. Those
who disagreed felt that the cold
war brought times in which one
could not confidently plan ahead.
More families with incomes of
above $7,500 reported better busi-
ness conditions compared to those
of a year ago than all of the fam-
Regent Eugene B. Power was
elected temporary chairman of the
committee to draft a constitution
and bylaws for the new Michigan
Coordinating Council for Public
At the same meeting, held
Tuesday, Merritt M. Chambers,
executive director of .the Michi-
gan Council of State College
Presidents, was elected secretary.
The committee, composed of
President Eugene Elliott of East-
ern Michigan University; Univer-
sity -' Vice-President Marvin L.
Niehuss; Trustee Warren Huff of
Michigan State University; James
McCormick, secretary of Wayne
State University board of gover-
nors; and Christopher Magnuson
of the State Board of Education,
is to prepare the co,4$.tution for
presentation to a February 12
meeting at Kellogg Center in East
According to Power, the propos-
ed Coordinating Council and the
Council of State College Presidents
will perform separate functions.
Concerning the recent meeting at
which he was elected chairman of
the by-laws committee, he said,
"We found that we were in uni-
versal agreement on the princi-
1.3es of the Coordinating Council."
SANTO DOMINGO (UP) - Viol-
ence erupted yesterday in various
parts of the Dominican Republic,
leaving a toll of four dead and
Ilies. The survey noted that at-
titudes and expectations of the
upper income consumers improv-
ed during the last six months to
a larger extent than those of
middle or low-income families.
Favorable business news was re-
called more frequently than un-
favorable news. This figure has
increased over reports of last year
at the same times, yet is 3 per
cent lower than was reported in
The index of consumer atti-
tudes and inclinations to buy is
today lower than in 1955-56, the
base figure for computations. The
report partly explains the differ-
ence by the fact that longer range
business expectations are less fav-
orable than ; they were in the
"Since the 1958 recession a sub-
stantial group of people believe
that good times alternate with
periods of recession and unem-
ployment. The absence of exuber-
ance in consumer sentiment de-
rives in part from uncertainty
about longer run trends," the re-
Sixteen per cent of the families
reported that they "probably
will, buy" an automobile within
the next 12 months. This is a gain
of 2.2 per cent over the reported
figure of May-June 1961. Another
4.7 per cent said that they were
either undecided or may buy a
car in the same period.
A detailed study of automobile
demand indicates, the report says,
that this is one of the strong as-
pects of the present situation. In-
clinations to purchase one-family
houses have, however, been ad-
versely affected by international
Estate to 'U'
Regent Frederick C. Matthaei of
Ann Arbor has given the Univer-
sity his 464-acre Radrick Farms
estate east of the city.
University President Harlan
Hatcher has announced that, un-
der the terms of the gift, Matthaei
will continue to make his home on
the estate, but the University may
use it for expansion of its adja-
cent Botanical Gardens or for
"establish and use" of faculty resi-
dences, classrooms, a golf course,
or other recreational and scholas-
To Back Rationale
Of 'Bill of Rights'
By CYNTHIA NEU
Daily Editor John Rogerts, '62,
and Brian Glick, '62, withdrew the
remainder of their motion on Au-
thority over Student Rules and
Conduct after Student Govern-
ment Council defeated the student
"Bill of Rights" and rationale,
the, latter by an 8 to 6 roll-call
Brian Glick, '62, withdrew his
proposed student "Bill of Rights"
from consideration after Student'
Government Council defeated por-
tions of it and the rationale for
the Glick-Roberts motion on
Authority ov Student Rules and
Conduct, the latter by an 8-6 roll-
call vote at its meeting last night.
Voting against the motion were.
Tom Brown, '63BAd., Richard
G'Sell, '64E; John Vos '63; Robert
Peterson, '62; Paul Carder, '62;
Sally Jo Sawyer, '62; John Martin,
'62, and Steve Stockmeyer, '63.
For the motion were: Thomas
Moch, '62E; Bea Nemlaha, '62;
Robert Ross, '63; John Roberts,
'62; Brian Glick, '62, and Sharon
Jeffrey, '63. The two other mem-
bers of the Council were absent.
The vote came after extensive
debate on the motion, which in
part stated, "SGC believes that
students,should have this respon-
sibility for genuine self govern-
ment, not only as a matter of
principle, but because it would
benefit students, the University
as an educational community, and
the society at large."
"SGC recognizes that in a large
community like the University
rules to protect property and
personal rightsmay be necessary.
But SGC believes that such rules
ought to be set and enforced only
by bodies which are responsible to
Vos explained student self-
government has to be based )n- a
trend of increased responsibility
to the students and not granted
all of a sudden. Thus he viewed
the motion as "premature."
Earlier the Council passed the
first portion of the motion dis-
approving the Residence Board of
Governors decision on women vis-
iting in the quadrangles.
By PHILIP SUTIN
A proposed student "Bill of
Rights" failed to receive Student
Government Council support at its
,meeting last night.
After 5 of the 7 section bill was
defeated, Brian Glick, '62, and'=
Daily Editor John Roberts, '62.
withdrew the remainder of his
The makers withdrew the mo-
tion noting that the rationale had
been defeated and many of the
major points had been missed in
debate. The motion placing seven
limitations on bodies legislating
into two parts on the motion of
Administrative Vice - President
Robert Ross, '63.
Section 2, dealing with individ-
ual privacy and unwarranted
search and seizure by University
officials; section 4 dealing with
'free selection of groups; and sec-
tion 7 dealing with double jeop-
ardy in 'University and civil judi-
ciary bodies was defeated by a
6-7 vote with one abstention.
Voting for in a roll call vote
were Glick, Sharon ,Jeffrey, '63,
Bea Nemlaha, '62, Daily Editor
HARLAN DONATES SCHOLARSHIP:
Kennedy, Eckert Bow Out at December Meeting
By MICHAEL HARRAH
A $10,000 scholarship in his name and a buss on the cheek from
grateful Joyce L. Harlan, '63, marked the end of 16 years of service for
former Regent Charles S. Kennedy, as he and former Regent Otto E.
Eckert retired from the Board at the December meeting.
Regents Paul G. Goebel of Grand Rapids and Allen R. Sorenson of
Midland took office at the beginning of this year.
Miss Harlan, daughter of Michigan State University Trustee C.
Allan Harlan, told the Regents that Kennedy had saved her life in
1941 by performing a relatively new operation. Harlan expressed the
hope that the scholarship fund would further "co-operative efforts by
our three great universities to encourage research."
In other business, the Regents considered the question of joining
the Michigan Co-Ordinating Council for Higher Education, an associa-
tion proposed by the Michigan Council of State College Presidents and
the Association of Governing Boards for the voluntary co-operation
between the state's nine tax-supported colleges.
Regent Eugene B. Power presented the proposal, saying that
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