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March 08, 1963 - Image 1

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YRs HARMED
BY MACHINES
See Editorial Page

:Y

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471 A&
att]Y

LIGHT SNOW
High-39
Low--26
Continued mild with flurries
in morning and night

Seventy-Two Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXIII, No. i19 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 1963 SEVEN CENTS

EIGHT PAGES

FAIR HOUSING:

Faculty Asks for Stand

By MARJORIE BRAHMS

r

A faculty petition with 26 initial faculty signatures began cir-
culating yesterday recommending that the University take a position
on the proposed fair housing ordinance for Ann Arbor.
The petition says, "We believe that acceptance of the principle
of non-dictation does not preclude University participation in the
formation of the moral sense of the community."
It notes that, "We believe that the proposed housing legislation
vitally affects the University. Our world-wide prestige cannot but

I

I

PROF. LUKE COOPERRIDER
.. explains precedent

Gives Reply
on Regental
Evaluations
Chairman of the Board in Con-
trol of Student Publications Prof.
Luke K. Cooperrider recently re-
plied to the Student Government
Council motion of Feb. 6 to permit
Daily editorial evaluation of Re-
gental candidates.
Prof. Cooperrider wrote in a let-
ter to SGC President Steven Stock-
meyer, '63, that "the argument for
a departure from past practice" is
"not convincing." Cooperrider not-
ed that that particular question
was. reviewed as a "part of the
'Daily Code of Ethics' only last
year. '
He explained the Board's posi-
tion on the Regental bylaw which
states, "no editorial should take
sides in elections to the Board of
Regents." He said, "that they
(members of the Daily staff)
should, as individual students and
citizens, seek to influence the out-
come is not only natural but de-
sirable." However, he added that
such participation should be "in
those ways open on an equal basis
to other students."
Cooperrider explained that this
single exception to editorial free-
dom was necessitated by "the re-
lation which exists between the
Regents, the University, and The
Daily."
He noted that the/opinions stat-
ed in editorials are those of the
"individual writers" and not those
of the University. However, "the
situation can be misinterpreted,
and in the conditions of heat
which characterize a political cam-
paign seems likely to be misinter-
preted."
Dirksen Sees
Ability To Cut
Fund Request
WASHINGTON MP-"We have
found plenty of places" where
President John F. Kennedy's bud-
get can be cut, Senate GOP leader
Everett M. Dirksen of Illinois said
yesterday.
He also chided the chief execu-
tive as being "very impatient to
know what Congress is going to
do" about it.
Speaking at a news conference,
Dirksen carried on the word
skirmish over the budget, ridicul-
ing the President's claim that he
gave Congress a "hard" budget
that can't be cut deeply without
danger or hardship.
Dirksen got support from a
Southern Democrat, Sen. A. Willis
Robertson of Virginia, who in a
Senate speech called for a $6-
billion slash but-unlike the Re-
publicans, so far-spelled out in
detail how it should be done.
Robertson urged cuts in foreign
aid and defense spending and =aid
$2 billion in new domestic pro-
grams "can surely be postponed
without graveurisk to the nation

be affected by the treatment ac-
corded foreign students and visit-
ing faculty whose skin does not
meet the standards presently ap-
plied by some of our commuiity's
citizens."
Commends Administration
The statement commends the
administration "for their express-
ed concern for the fair nousing of
students and staff."
The petition refers to Univer-
sity President Harlan Hatcher's
assertion last week that "we do
not believe the University should
attempt to dictate legislation to
the city of Ann Arbor."
He had expressed "sympathy"
with the efforts of the Human
Relations Board to secure fair
housing legislation in AnnArbor
and noted that the Regents, fac-
ulty and administration have
worked to eliminate discrimina-
tion.
The ordinance for fair housing
is scheduled to be considered for
the first time by council at Mon-
day's meeting.
Aroner Comments
HRB Chairman David Aroner,
'64, said last night that the peti-
tion was "not an official program
of the HRB and was written by a
faculty member."
He stressed that although some
members of the HRB are circulat-
ing it, it is an individual express-
ion of opinion. Other students
and faculty members are also cir-
culating the petition and there
is no organization behind it.
Aroner estimated that the dead-
line for faculty signatures would
be sometime next week, prior to
a meeting the HRB expects to
have with President Hatcher. At
that time the petition will be
presented to him.
Prof. Henry L. Bretton of the
political science department, one
of the signers, noted that the
petition was "meant to be a very
gentle reminder, without being an
organizational pressure instru-
ment, that the University has a
responsibility."
He added that it was not really
a petition but m o r e of a
"memorandum."
Chancellor
BONN (P)-Chancellor Konrad
Adenauer weighed skeptically yes-
terday the idea of an internation-
al nuclear surface fleet as pro-
posed by the United States.
He said it is not the final solu-
tion to the defense of Western
Europe.
"We mustn't start cackling be-
fore we've laid any eggs," he re-
marked.'
Requests Missiles
T h e 87-year-old chancellor
said medium-range rockets should
be stationed in West Germany "in
case there is a powerful Russian
attack."
Adenauer will meet today with
Livingston Merchant, President
John F. Kennedy's special envoy
for' explaining the nuclear fleet
plan. Livingston has been in
Bonn two days talking to other
West German officials.
The chancellor told a news con-
ference the nuclear fleet idea is
only in its planning stages and
years must pass before it is effec-
tive.
Von Hassel Endorsement
West German defense minister
Kai-Uwe Von Hassel, who met
with Merchant Wednesday, en-
dorsed the nuclear fleet plan but
said the matter of costs must be
decided.
Adenauer, who was dinner
guest of the Foreign Press Asso-
ciation, did not explain what he
considered would be a final solu-
tion to Western Europe's defense
There is strong opposition in
Washington to putting medium

range rockets-whose range goes
as high as 2000 miles-in West
Germany.
Name Porter
To New Post
Special To The Dailyj

PROF. HENRY L. BRETTON
... fair housing
AHC:
Deny New
A uthority
The Assembly House Council
motion approving Alice Lloyd's
new dress regulations was not
binding and AHC has not received
a grant of authority, according to
a memorandum which was issued
to Marion Jackson, '63, president
of Alice Lloyd Hall by Vice-Pres-
ident for Student Affairs James
A. Lewis Tuesday.
Assembly Association has asked
delay in consideration of the
grant of authority; negotiations
are to be opened Mt their request,
Vice-President Lewis said.
The dress regulation procedure
is the same; approval by Alice
Lloyd Hall residents after consul-
tation cwith the directors, followed
by approval by the Office of Stu-
dent Affairs, he noted.
He said that he had received a
copy of the requested dress regu-
lations and that he had asked his
staff for recommendations before
the end of the week. Representa-
tives of all areas involved will
meet to discuss differences of
opinion, if any, before a final
recommendation is made.
Miss Jackson and other resi-
dents of Alice Lloyd requested
AHC's approval of their new dress
rules at the Assembly meeting
Feb. 23.
Assembly Association President
Mary Beth Norton, '64, previously
asserted that she thought that
Assembly "shou1d take the
power."
"We have finally achieved one
of our objectives which was a
definite statement from the OSA
about where the power lies," Miss
N o r t o n commented regarding
Lewis' memorandum to Miss
Jackson.
Officer Terms
System Feasible
WASHINGTON (R)-A high of-
ficer said yesterday the United
States Navy is convinced a ship-
based Polaris fleet proposed for
NATO is a "feasible, first-class
missile system." The senior officer
told newsmen surface-launched
missiles, in combination with the
United States Polaris submarine
fleet, would provide the Alliance
with a "tremendous deterrent
force."

To Delay
'U' Plan.
For Delta1
By GAIL EVANS
The Senate Education Commit-
tee will probably introduce the
joint resolution from the Univer-
sity and Delta College to create a
new four-year school, but not
until the opposing Wurzel bill
clears the House, Sen. William
Milliken (R-Traverse City), chair-
man of the committee, said last
night.
An official in the Governor's
office predicted that Gov. George
Romney would not take a stand
supporting either proposal this
session.
Milliken and Sen. William Lep-
pien (R-Saginaw) both indicated
that they expected that the joint
resolution would be introduced by
the education committee, after re-
cent consultations with Delta
Board of Governors chairman
Maurice Brown.
Wait for Results
However, Milliken said that be-
fore his committee would intro-
duce the resolution, the Wurzel
bill, which would set up a junior-
senior level "piggy-back" college
in the tri-county area, would have
to "run its course in the House."
"If the Wurzel bill passes in
the House, but has little support
in the Senate or if the bill fails
in the House, then the resolution
will be introduced," Milliken not-
ed.
"We want to determine the
strength of the Jamrich plan (sub-
stance of the Wurzel bill) before
introducing a different proposal,"
he added.
Indicate Meaning
"If the two measures were to,
cross by introducing the Univer-
sity-Delta resolution at this time,
neither bill would be particularly
meaningful.h
He said that he expected the
Wurzey bill to report out of the
House Ways and Means Commit-
tee next week. The bill has until
March 20 to report out, and the
House has until March 27 to pass
upon it.
The resolution, which advocates
that a separate four-year, degree-
granting branch campus to be
called the University of Michigan
at Delta be established, is not in
finished form as of yet, Leppien
commented. The completed draft
is expected to be ready this week-
end.
King Criticizes
Albany Action
ALBANY, Ga. (P--An Atlanta
integration leader said yesterday
that the rescinding of Albany's
segregation orinances could not
"be interpreted as anything that
resembles a good faith move."
The Rev. Martin Luther King
Jr., active during sit-in demon-
strations in Albany last year, said
in Atlanta that the city commis-
sion "obviously repealed their
segregation ordinances because
they recognized that segregation
as a legal issue is dead."
The commission voted G-1
Wednesday night to strike out all
the city's segregation ordinances.
The move apparently was aimed
at bolstering the city's legal posi-
tion on racial issues.
Commissioners said the city is
not interested in desegregating
any local facility but is simply
conforming to United States law
as outlined by the Supreme Court.

REFERENDUM:

IQC Urges Rejton
In Ex-OfficioBalo
By ORVAL HUFF
The Inter-Quadrangle Council last night endorsed and encouraged
a negative vote on the current Student Government Council referen-
dum question.
While the members of the IQC agree with the basic content of
the referendum, IQC strongly feels that alternative solutions to the
problem should be made. John Koza, '64, acting as East Quadrangle
representative expressed negative

Army Revolt
Hits Syra
LONDON (AP)-Damascus radio
announced yesterday that the Syr-
ian army has risen in a pro-Nasser
revolt.
The broadcast assailed Syria's
secession from President Gamal
Abdel Nasser's United Arab Re-
public. It said the revolutionary
command "extends a hand to Cai-
ro, Baghdad and Sa'na," the Ye-
meni capital where a Nasser-back-
ed revolutionary regime is now in
power.
"The aim of the revolution is to
bring the army back to the Arab
line," the broadcast said.
Syrian Broadcasts
The broadcasts were beamed
simultaneously over Syria's Alep-
po radio, indicating the revolt was
widespread. The first broadcast
came on the air around 5 a.m.
(midnight EST).
It said the Middle Eastern
country's borders have been closed,
its airports shutdown and a curfew
Formation of a "National Coun-
cil of the Revolutionary Com-
mand" to rule the country was an-
nounced.
Revolt Expected
A revolt in Syria had been ex-
pected since pro-Nasser army of-
ficers in neighboring Iraq over-
threw Premier Abdel Karim Kas-
sem Feb. 8. The Syrian govern-
ment tried to ward off rebellion
with overtures to the new Iraqi re-
gime, but the Iraqi revolutionists
rebuffed them and turned to Nas-
ser instead.
Four days ago, Cairo radio an-
nounced that Syrian army units
on the Israeli frontier had mutin-
ied and demanded that Syria re-
unite with Egypt. A few hours
later official sources in Damascus
labeled the report sheer fabrica-
tion.
Syria was united with Egypt in
the United Arab Republic from
March 1958 to September 1961.
Then an army officers' coup turn-
ed out the Egyptians, who con-
trolled the country.

Deans Object to Proposal

On

Staff Excellence

opinion concerning the IQC en-
dorsement. He agreed the ex-
officios should be placed on the
ballot.
Defeats Amendment
IQC defeated the Brender mo-
tion, introduced by outgoing IQC
secretary Ron Brender, '63, re-
quiring that the president of IQC
have had at least one semester's
prior experience in residence hall
student government on the IQC
level, and an additional semester's
experience on either the IQC or
Quadrangle level, and that he
should be of 'at least sophomore
standing.
It gives too little choice for the
electorate, Koza said in opposing
the proposal. This would weaken
the organization by limiting the
number of candidates. The Bren-
der amendment would provide for
very few qualified individuals.
Defense Offered
Defending the proposal, Curtis
Hungtington, '64, said that prior
IQC experience would help the
individual realize the good and
bad points of IQC. This amend-
ment would enable more qualified
candidates to run for the posi-,
tions, he said.
The candidate will realize what
should be done and where there is
a weakness in the body.
Another motion was defeated
concerning Quadrangle president
and official representatives from
each Quadrangle having the right
to vote and allowing the president
to vote in the case of a tie.
SChina Denies
Soviet Charge
TOKYO (M)-Communist China
slapped at Soviet Premier Nikita
Khrushchev yesterday as having
suggested that the Red Chinese
talk loudly about resisting colon-
ialism but do nothing about the
Hong Kong and Macao colonies
on their doorstep.
Peking's People's Daily said
there is no need for a show of
force about Portuguese Macao and
British Hong Kong.

MARVIN L. NIEHUSS
... faculty excellence
COLLEGES:
Educator
Sees Hope
By H. NEIL BERKSON
Daily Correspondent
CHICAGO - Taking "a 21st
century look at education," the
Vice-President of the *Fund for
the Advancement of Education
gently scored the present-day col-
lege, but predicted that it is in
a stage of development which
offers the brightest hopes for the
future.
"Let us assume for a moment
that the next 37 years have be-
come history," Alvin C. Eurich
told the 18th national conference
on higher education Tuesday
night. "It is now 2000 A.D. From
this vantage point let us cast a
glance at the development of
higher education in the United
States during the 20th century."
Eurich predicted that junior
college education would become
standard and that the liberal arts
college would turn to a three year
program ending in a masters de-
gree. "The transition took place
with surprising sroothness," he
commented througa his mythical
21st century glasses. "Once foot-
ball, basketball and other sports
became completely professional-
ized and the social iraternit'es
and sororities vanished from the
scene, the need for the first two
years of college abruptly ceased."
Change'! Emphasis
The college will turn from an
emphasis on material values (the
earning power of a degree) and
factual knowledge toward "much
more emphasis on developing wis-
dom; on leading our young people
to higher levels of mWurity in
dealing with the ideas that have
made a difference in the progress
of civilization," he said.
Referring to the present era he
noted, "No great philosophers
emerged; the sciences dominated
the college and university cam-
puses." In the 21st century, how-
ever, "at least a dozen brilliant
young philosophers are cutting
across subject-matter disciplines
and showing signs of developing
a new synthesis of knowledge."
Eurichdeclared that the great
differences of the college of the
future will not be in curricular
changes, but in the fullest utiliza-
tion of learning devices just now
being developed and tested. He
predicted that television and pro-
grammed learning will not de-
personalize education.
Such devices will permit the
future professor to deal with stu-
dents on a completely individual
basis.
New Tecniques
The new techniques "'nabled
us to break through the ancient
framework which used to bind
college education into a rigid
pattern," Eurich said.
"Today, flexibility and adjust-
ment to individual differences are
axioiatic. Each student progesses
at his own rate. He studies much
of the time on his own, or with
fellow students but always with
instant access to the complete
range of learning resources: taped
lectures, programmed course ma-
terials, language audio tapes, bib-
liographies and original docu-
ments on microfilm."
Inadequate Methods

Seek. Study
For Changes
In Scheme
Committee To Review
Underlying Conditions
For Faculty Quality
By DAVID MARCUS
A proposal for a Commission o.
Staff Excellence has been return-
ed to the committee that wrote it
for further study and revision,
University Executive Vice-Pres-
dent Marvin L. Niehuss said yes-
terday.
The proposal, a part of Univer-
sity Senate's Committee on Staff
Excellence, was approved by the
senate in April 1961. Vice-Presi-
dent Niehuss noted that the report
was sent back because of objec-
tions from the deans and execu-
tive committees of the various
schools and colleges.
The report called for a com-
mission, composed of "faculty of
demonstrated excellence in teach-
ing and research," who would de-
termnie whether the conditions for
faculty excellence within the var-
ious units of the University.
Defines Commission
The report stressed that the
commission would not be concern-
ed with the actual professional
quality of the faculty in different
areas but merely with certain
broad conditions conducive to ex-.
cellence.
Prof. John W. Henderson of the
Medical School and chairman of
the committee noted that the
group was working on revising the
proposal but that the proposed
commission would be "somewhat
different in its jurisdiction."
He added that a revised report
hopefully will be ready to go be-
fore the senate at its April meet-
ing.
Heyis Comments
Vice-President for Academic Af-
fairs Roger W. Heyns, who is pres-
ently working with the cdmmit-
tee, said that "many of the deans
and executive committees felt that
maintaining excellence was within
their jurisdiction."
The report, after being passed
by the senate, was sent to the Re-
gents in November 1961. The Re-
gents requested Vice-President
Niehuss to review the report and
make recommendations.
Vice-President Niehuss found,
after soliciting the opinions of the
deans and executive committees, a
significant amount of uncertainty
about the value of the commit-
tee's report. He went before the
Senate Advisory Committee on
University Affairs with Vice-Presi-
dent Heyns and pointed to the op-
position from some of the individ-
ual units. He asked whether the
SAC would want the plan imple-
See OBJECTIONS, Page 2
GSC Supports
Six Candidates
For Election
Graduate Student Council gave
its support to six Student Gov-
ernment Council candidates last
night and asked for a yes vote on
the referendum to popularly elect
all SGC members.
The candidates are: Howard
Abrams, '63; Kenneth Miller, '64;
Mary Beth Norton, '64; Edwin Sa-
saki, Grad; Thomas Smithson,
'65, and Henry Wallace, '64.
GSC also decided to co-sponsor
a lecture with Voice of Dr. Her-

bert Aptheker on Tuesday, March
12 on "The Emancipation Proc-
lamation 100 Years Ago and To-
day."
GSC and Voice will jointly pe-
tition Dean Ralph A. Sawyer of
the graduate school for the use of
the Rackham lecture hall.
The motion specifically stated
that this sponsorship "does not
constitute endorsement of the po-
litical views of Dr. Apetheker .. .
Nor does the co-sponsorship of this
event with Voice political party
imply any endorsement of Voice."
This acrtion was taiken because

Unit

r

Wagner PresentsProposal
To End Newspaper Strike
NEW YORK (M)-Mayor Robert F. Wagner presented yesterday
his own, nonbinding formula for settlement of New York's 90-day
newpaper shutdown.
The proposal was not made public. He gave it to representatives
of the publishers and of the striking printers at a closed door meeting
(,in a hotel room shortly after mid-

WORLD'S LARGEST:

~'U' To Build Bubble Chamber

By PHILIP SUTIN
The University is building at its
Willow Run facilities the world's
largest "heavy liquid" bubble
chamber for the study of atomic
particles.
However, because it must be
used in conjunction with a high
energy particle accellerator, the
bubble chamber will be installed
by June, 1964, at the Argonne
National Laboratory near Chi-
cago, Prof. Daniel Sinclair of the
physics department, explained.
The devise now under construc-
tion will be 45 ft. long and 16 ft.
high. Most of it will be a 300-ton
magnet surrounding the 40-inch
diameter, 26-inch deep chamber.
To Trace Particles
The $550,000, Atomic Energy

to the desired speed for passing
through the bubble chamber. This
one will be attached to the Zero
Gradiance Synchratron, a high
energy accellerator, now under
construction at the Argonne Lab-
oratory. It is one of three of its
type in the United States and
one of five in the world.

"University physicists presum-
ably will be the primary users of
the chamber though this does not
preclude other midwestern uni-
versities using it," Prof. Sinclair
said.
TLe University will conduct
two, four-week major experiments
a year using the device around
the clock. Physicists estimate that
cameras, taking photographs of
particle tracks, will take 100,000-
200,000 pictures during the stud-
ies. Some 10 months or more will.
be necessary to analyze them.
Glaser Invention
The bubble chamber was in-
vented at the University by Nobel
Prize winner Prof. Donald Glaser,
now of the University of Cali-
fornia. Professors Sinclair, Byron

night.
Officials Wait
As the proposal was presented,
officers of nine other newspaper
unions waited in the hotel corri-
dors for word from officials of
the striking International Typo-
graphical Union (AFL-CIO) Local
6 as to what was in the mayor's
recommendation and how they
would act on it.
At least three of the newspaper
unions had requested the mayor
to present a settlement proposal
in the long-standing contract dis-
pute. More than 18,000 newspaper
employes and eight major news-
papers are idled by the blackout.
A ninth paper, the Post, bolted
the ranks of the Publishers Asso-
ciation of New York and resumed
publishing Monday.
Study Purpose
After the mayor's proposals
were presented, both sides re-
tired to separate conference
rooms to study it.
Wagner's announcement that
he was to make a third party

'a" ~-

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