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March 24, 1963 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-03-24

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Panel Notes Change in South

(Continued from Page 1)
a "gloomy" picture of the changes
in the South. Although the Presi-
dent has stated that in the last
two years there hashbeen more
progress made in the areas of
civil rights, "this should be sobered
by the fact that in the last 400
years, Americans haven't seen fit
to become an integrated society."
Even with the changes now go-
ing on in the South, Hayden saw
many problems which will not- be
alleviated. In industrialization,
"the profit ethic often differs
with the brotherhood ethic," Hay-
den said.
Unstable Economy
He maintained that the economy
of the South is unstable and the
private planning now going on
is "irrationally formed." The mis-
sile industry's increase in the
South, is the "Southern form of
public works," and makes the
South dependent on a high level of
defense spending.
In regard to urbanization, Hay-
den noted that more and more ur-
banization is a deposit of the Ne-
gro into the cities. "There is a
new culture of misery being creat-
ed" in these cities.
Although there is an emergence
of a Democratic and Republican
liberalism which signifies the end
of legalized segregation, Hayden
commented that this "will be fol-
lowed by institutionalized guile."
While federal government action
increases, "this doesn't mean a
decent life for the Negro in the
foreseeable future."
Significant Problems
Problems which Hayden thought
will be significant in the future
of the South and the Negro are
the segregated or near segregated
schools, the remains of the Old
Guard in Congress, and immobility
of organized labor and the con-
tradictions of the New Frontier-
the support of Southern Congress-
men and Rev. Martin Luther King
-which undercut Kennedy poli-
In the Southern Negro move-
ment, Hayden predicted that the
South will see more progressive!
litantism since Negro younger!
leaders are not satisfied, a schism
between Negro and white orga-

nizations. This gap will occur be-
cause of "hollow promises given
when the Negro won't wait," he
"The trend in the South is the
unburdening of its image as a
backward area and this image be-
ing transferred to the national
scene. The nation is losing a scape-
goat-the South-but we must
realize that this has always been
a national problem," Hayden said.
Prof. Philip Converse of the
Survey Research Center noted that
"the most general conclusion we
can make is that the South is
changing in terms of partisan
patterns. But this change is at a
slower pace than most of us would
think "
Prof. Converse cited two streams
of migration-one to and one
from the South-which has af-
fected the voting patterns. The
stream leaving the South is gen-
erally Democratic, lower class
while the stream moving in is a
higher status group going for busi-
ness reasons or as older citizens.
This latter group is "sharply Re-
With industrialization, there are
signs of a differentiation like
that in the North between the blue
collar workers and the middle
class. There seems to be an in-
dication that in the future South-
ern cities will be 'carbon copies"
of Northern cities, Prof. Converse
noted. This indicates Republican
suburbs and Democratic central
With regard to civil rights, Prof.
Converse noted that from the in-
terviews the SRC receives from the
South, there is "complete con-
fusion for both Negroes and
whites." There is little overall dif-
ference seen between the two par-
ties on civil rights and therefore
a large bulk of the voters vote on
other issues, he maintained.
But where changes in parties do
occur on civil rights, they cancel
themselves out almost completely,
he added.
Former Student Government
Council President Steven Stock-
meyer, '63, noted that the Re-
publican party activity in the
South has increased.

"The point of increase of the
Republicans is not in the seats
they have gained but in the close
contests and the level of activity
maintained," he said.
There is evidence from previous
campaigns that Republicans "have
not tried to out-segregate the seg-
regationists" and that the strong
racists continue in the Democratic
camps, Stockmeyer maintained.
"The GOP has 'soft-pedaled' the
segregation issue and is trying to
woo the more conservative South
to its more natural home, the Re-
publican party."
The Democratic party will con-
tinue to be the party which is the
racists party and its will lose in
the end when segregation is legally
removed, Stockmeyer added.
Bucket Drive ...
The World University Service,
an international student group in-
tent on, the goal of "helping stu-
dents help themselves" will hold
its annual Bucket Drive from 9-5
p.m. Monday through Wednesday.
Volunteer bucket holders willebe
stationed on campus to collect
funds to aid schools and universi-
ties in Algeria, Basutoland and
Peru. The WUS drive will be cul-
minated by an auction at 3 p.m.
Thursday on the Diag.
News Conference .*.
Prof. Raymond N. Hatch of
Michigan State University, candi-
date for State Superintendent of
Public Instruction, will hold a news
conference at 2 p.m. tomorrow at
Republican Headquarters, 314 S.
Foreign Studies...
The Office of Student Affairs
is accepting applications for ex-
change programs with German
universities, The University Col-
lege, London, and the summer pro-
gram in Yugoslavia, now through
April 1 in 2011 SAB.
Check Cashing .. .
The Michigan Union's check
cashing service, which is now open
to women students and faculty
members in addition to men, has
been moved from the main desk to
the side desk across from the tele-
phone booths. The side desk will
be open from 9:45 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday through Saturday. At
other times checks will be cashed
at the main desk.

rmy Study
Radar Use
(Continued from Page 1)
all bodies emit infrared waves ac-
cording to their temperatures, pas-
sive infrared mapping would show
the locations of men and ma-
chines, such as tanks and guns,
emphasizing those objects with
temperature or emissivity differ-
Better resolution can be achiev-
ed with infrared devices than with
radar, because resolution increases
with decreasing wavelength. One
way to achieve this potentially
high infrared resolution is to re-
duce the size of the detector, but
eventually a physical limit is
Army Contract
Project Michigan operates under
a single contract from the Army.
Operating since 1953, it has re-
ceived regular extensions, usually
for one year.
"We get general guidance from
the Army as to fields of investiga-
tion, but we plan our own specific
tasks. We then check this pro-
gram with the Army," Groves said.
In many respects, the research
conducted by the project can be
considered basic, he noted. Gen-
eral areas of science are investi-
gated, and then applications are
sought. "But all research has a spe-
cific end in mind, and that end
is to improve basic combat sur-
veillance," Groves pointed out.
Subcontract Research
Project Michigan has no labora-
tories of its own, but assigns tasks
among IST's 14 research units. It
also subcontracts work to outside
organizations which are especial-
ly equipped to handle specific
short-term jobs.
"Because the University is not
'hardware' oriented, it is an ideal
organization for the armed forces
to go to for the type of research
done in Project Michigan. There
cannot be any bias as there might
be in industry towards using the
components it sells for the produc-
tion version of a system," Groves


--Daily-Gary Loew
FOLK MUSIC-Elan Stuart was one of the many folk stars who
performed in the Michigan Union ballroom for the taping of the
ABC-TV show, "Hootenanny."

-Daily-Richard Cooper
MUSIC-Famous American composer Aaron Copland conducting.
Mr. Copeland lectured on his work this week.

Creative Arts Festival





(Continued from Page 5)
tivities Bldg. Deadline for receipt of
completed applications is April 1. Fur-
ther information on the Univ. College,
London may be obtained from Dr. James
M. Davis, International Center.
Events Monday
8:30 p.m.-Schol of Music Contem-
porary Music Festival Chamber Music
Concert-John Mohler, clarinet; Charles
Fisher, piano; Karen Lovejoy, soprano;
Lawrence Crawford, piano; Nelson Hau-
enstein, flute; Wallace Berry, piano;
Robert Courte, viola; Louis Stout,
French horn; Marian Owen, piano; and
Student Ensemble, David Sutherland,
conductor: Rackham Lecture Hall.
Math 809 - Approximation Theory:
Prof. R. C. F. Bartels will speak on
"An Inclusion Theorem for Eigenvec-
tors." Meeting is in 340 W. Engrg., Mon.,
March 25, at 2:00 p.m.
VIEWS-Seniors & grad students, please
sign interview schedule at 128-H West
Engrg, for the following:
Campbell Soup Co., Chicago, Ill.-BS:
ChE, IE & ME. Prod.
Consolidated Edison Co. of N.Y., Inc.
Public utility supplying electricity, gas
& steam in N.Y. City & suburbs (West-
chester County)-BS: ChE, CE, EE &
ME. R. & D., Des., Prod. & Construction
Dura Div.-Dura Corp., Portland, Ore.;
Springfield, Ill.; Richmond, Ind.; Ypsi-
lanti, Mich.; Paris, Ky.; Toledo, Ohio;
Detroit, Mich.-BS: EE, IE & ME. Prod.,
Gen'l. Mgmt. Trng. Through Line &
Staff Operating Functions.
General Dynamics, Fort Worth - All
Degrees: AE & Astro., Applied Mech's.,
EE, EM, Mat'ls., ME. BS: E Physics. MS-
PhD: Physics & Math. Men & Women.
R. & D., Des.
Joy Manufacturing Co.-BS: ME. Des.
The R: C. Mahon Co., General factory
offices located in Warren, Mich.-BS:
CE, EE & ME. R. & D., Des., Sales.
Penick & Ford, Ltd., Inc., Penick &
Ford Corn Ref'ng. Div., Cedar Rapids,
Iowa-BS: ChE & ME & Chem.-(In-
org. & Org.). Sales.
Sanders Associates, Inc., Nashua, N.H.;
Manchester, N.H.; Plainview, L.I., N.Y.;
Burlington, Mass.-BS-MS: EE & ME.
BS: E Math, E Physics, IE. MS: Com-
mun. Sci. BS-MBA: Acctg.-Corp. Fi-
nance. Men & Women. R. & D., Des.,
Warner Electric Brake & Clutch --
BS-MS: EE & ME. BS: IE. R. & D,
Des., Prod. & Sales.
212 SAB-
Grosse Pointe Univ. School, Grosse
Pointe Woods, Mich.-Positions for col-
lege students as Tennis & Swimming
counselors in a day camp.
Allstate Insurance Co., Skokie, II.-
Positions for outstanding sophomore &
junior students in various divisions
of corporate headquarters in Skokie.
Students majoring in Bus. Ad. or a re-
lated field pref. Positions in investment,
planning & dev., acc't., etv. (male only).
Camp Missaukee, Lake City, Mich.-
Will interview Mon., April 1 at 3:15 to
5:00. Openings for girls as Program
Dir., Teenage Unit Leader, Craft, Na-
ture, Archery Dir., Ass't. Waterfront,
& General Counselor.
Further details available at Summer

of Appts., Seniors & grad students,
please call Ext. 3544 for appts. with the1
Fisher Body Div., General Motors,7
Mich. & travel throughout U.S.-Men.
Seeking: Liberal Arts majors in all
fields with special mention of Econ.,
Poli. Sc, Engl., Foreign Lang., Geog.,
Soc., Psych., Anthro., Fine Arts, Hist.,
Journ., Philo. & Speech. Positions: Pub-
lic Relations-Men to travel all over
U.S., talking to school groups, service
clubs, etc. to promote F.B. competition,
Sept. thru Dec. and then are trans-
ferred to other Public Rels. activities.
U.S. Air Force Recruiting, Through-
out U.S.-Men & women. Seeking: Lib-
eral Arts majors with special emphasis
on Accounting, Marketing, Packaging,
& Personnel. Positions: Officer Trng.
Frog. for the Air Force.
H. J. Heinz Co., Detroit-Men. Seek-
ing: Liberal Arts majors. Positions:
Territorial Sales.
Carson Pirie Scott & Co., Chicago
Area & Peoria Area-Men & women.
Seeking: Liberal Arts majors. Positions:
Retail Trng. Prog.-primarily merchan-
dising with limited openings in Con-
trol, Operating, Personnel, Sales Pro-
motion, Branch Stores & Restaurants.
Ekco Containers, Inc., Wheeling, Ill.;
Chicago; Long Island, N.Y.; San Fran-
cisco, Calif.-(p.m. only). Men & wom-
en. Seeking: Liberal Arts majors with
special mention of Economics. Positions:
Sales Territories, Staff Marketing.
The Kroger Co., Detroit, Div. & also
throughout U.S.-Men. U.S. citizenship
required. Seeking: Liberal Arts majors
with special mention of Econ., English,
Psych., & Hist. Positions: Mgint. Trng.,
Merchandising, Retailing, Traffic, &
Underwood Corp., New York &
throughout U.S.-Men. Seeking: Liberal
Arts, Humanities, Law & Educ. gradu-
ates. Masters Degree . only. Positions:
Advertising, Management Training, Pub-
lic Relations, & Sales Promotion.

Don't miss the
Dance to Dick Tilkin's Baud
gambling, international entertainment
tickets $2.75 per couple
available at the International Center
The Flight Leaves Detroit at 6:30 p.m. on April 5th. And Arrives in
New York at 8:30 p.m. Departure time from New York is 7:45 p.m.
on April 14th to arrive in Detroit at 10:00 p.m. Transportation costs
to and from Merto are included, and free meals are served during the
For reservations, phone Miss Laughlin
At 5-3735 from 1-5 on Friday, and from 3-5 on
Saturday ... or call 2-2591. on Saturday from 9-1 1:30 a.m.
and Sunday from 2-11 p.m.

IIIh i l

-Daily-Richard Cooper
ART-On display in the Union lobby, a collage
in sculpture was representative of forward-look-
ing American art.

-Daily-Richard Cooper
DANCE-The modern dance concert displayed a unique use of
dress to produce a weird, ghost-like effect.

Presents on Sunday
March 24:
DEBATE: U. of M. --vs- M.S.U.


Subject: "A Common Market for the Nations
of the Free World"
3rd. floor conference room-Union . .. 3:00 p.m.
RECITAL: Piano Recital: David Wilson
Lane Hall ... 8:30 p.m.
ART SHOW: Union North Lounge ... 1-5,
7:30-10:30 p.m.
II PHOTOGRAPHY: Photoaraphv Contest Winners

;. f

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