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March 27, 1963 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1963-03-27

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, 74ARCH 27.1963

PAGE TWO THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY. MARCH 27. 19C2
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SOUTHERN NEGRO:
Hayden Views Battle for Rights

Hamtramck To Review
Films on Red Activities

CLEMENTS LIBRARY:
Peckman Welcomes Serious Student

4

i

By DIANE PINE
The current civil rights move-
ments in the South had their be-
ginnings in the Supreme Court
school decision of 1954, Thomas
Hayden, Grad, said recently.
Negro leaders felt it an unen-
forced, token decision and decided
they could not rely on the govern-
Cudlip Vews
'U'Education
(Continued from, Page 1)
sity and to participate in large
policy decisions, Cudlip maintains.
Turning to more immediate
problems of the University, Cud-
lip supports the University's pro-
posed affiliation with Delta Col-
lege. However, he stresses that
"flexibility" ratherthan one rigid
statewide "master-plan" must be
followed in expanding education-
al facilities.
The Delta question is primarily
a "local issue," he asserts; Delta
asked the University for assist-
ance. Cudlip supports study of the
plan by Romney's "blue-ribbon"
citizens' committee on higher edu-
cation and other agencies.
The University should maintain
a balance between its graduate and
undergraduate programs. Its re-
search program should encompass
both applied and basic research
projects. He believes that Univer-
sity research can and should play
a role in creating jobs in the state.
Concerning the role of the stu-
dents in academic policy-making,
Cudlip says that this question is
not of primary concern to the
Regents. He thinks that the ad-
ministration should work on this
problem. However, he maintains
that "a happy relationship be-
tween students, faculty and ad-
ministration" should be preserved.
He supports the present speaker
bylaw because its limitations are
reasonable, but not restrictive.
"Students should be allowed to
hear all subjects," according to
the candidate.
Cudlip, ,a graduate of the Law
School, was a delegate to the Con-
stitutional Convention from Wayne
County's 13th district and served
as chairman of its committee on
style and drafting and a member
of the committee on the judicial
branch.
He is a partner in a Detroit law
firm, president and director of the
Ashland Mining Corp., director of
the McLouth Steel Corp. and di-
rector and secretary of the Mich-
igan Bakeries, Inc.
A graduate of Swarthmore Col-
lege, he was a director of the
American Judicature Society and
is a trustee of the Institute of Eco-
nomic Education.

ment for effective measures l
against segregation.
World War II and the drafting
of Negroes into the armed services
brought the dichotomy between
ideals and practices into a violent
contrast. Negroes were asked to
fight for freedom and equality in
a foreign country while experienc-
ing discrimination at home. This
dichotomy forced the government
to take the first positive action
against segregation, Hayden said.
Increased Jobs
World War II increased job op-
portunities for Negroes, as defense
plants and industries needed more
men than before. It also increased
their social and economic mobility,
Hayden explained.
Further pressure was brought to
bear on Washington by the newly-
recognized African nations to take
action against segregation. Not
only was pressure put on the Unit-
ed States directly by these coun-
tries, but by American Negroes
who were inspired by African lead-
ers.
They adopted a "freedom, now"
attitude, indicating they were no
longer willing to wait for integra-
tion until it suited the Southern
whites.
Other Methods
They began to think of other
methods to accomplish their ob-
jectives, Hayden said. In 1956,
Martin Luther King headed a bus
boycott in Montgomery, Ala.,
which initiated a policy of non-
violent action that has been prev-
alent in the civil rights movement
ever since.
The Student Non-Violent Co-
ordinating Committee was formed
in 1960 in an effort to bring order
to a mass wave of student sit-ins
then taking place. Since 1962
SNCC has concentrated on voter
registration campaigns as the an-
swer to segregation.
Non-violence as way of life has
not and will not become popular
in the South, Hayden stated. He
feels that in the future the civil
rights movement will become more
militant and more involved with
partisan politics in order to ac-
complish its aims.
Copland Featured
At Music Festival
The University's third annual
Festival of Contemporary Music
will sponsor a program featuring
distinguished American composer
Aaron Copland at 8:30 p.m. today
in Rackham Lecture Hall. Copland
will give a lecture at a concert de-
voted to his music.
Copland has been composing
since 1920. His best-known orches-
tral works are "Billy the Kid,"
"Rodeo" and "Appalachian
Spring."

By ROBERT SELWA
Two new films that describe
Communist activities throughout
the world-and allegedly on col-
lege campuses-are undergoing re-
examination in Hamtramck.
The films have already been
shown during study halls at Ham-
tramck High School.
The films are "Communist En-
circlement" and "The Price Is
Youth." They were shown at the
request of Rep. Richard Guzowski
(D-Hamtramck) to educate stu-
dents about Communism, Guzow-
ski said.
Re-examine Films
Bert Lutomski, coordinator of
the audio-visual department of
Hamtramck High School, said
Monday that the films would be
re-examined by educators. He said
no one will give an official reac-
tion to them until the review is
completed. To be complete, it needs

THOMAS HAYDEN
..s..civil rights

College Roundup

By RASHEL LEVINE
E A S T LANSING Michigan
State University President James
A. Hannah said recently he was
"pleasantly surprised" at the pro-I
gress made at the Nigerian Uni-
versity, which is being developed
in part by MSU.
Hannah returned to the United
States last Saturday after a sev-
eral-week tour of the evolving un-
iversity.
About 22 MSU faculty members
are aiding the Nigerian govern-
ment develop a brand new school.
The school will be able to ac-
commodate over 15,000 students
when it is completed, Hannah said.
* * *
BLOOMINGTON-The eleventh
annual Little United Nations
Assembly held for the ninth year
at Indiana University drew 400
students from 34 schools. British
diplomat Sir Hug Foot delivered
the keynote address. Aid to un-
derdeveloped nations was the
major topic of the assembly.
* * *
BERKELEY-The University of
California has refused to let Her-
bert Aptheker speak on campus.
Aptheker was banned because of a
university ruling which prohibits
members of the Communist party
from speaking.
* * *
CAMBRIDGE - The Harvard
council for undergraduate affairs
may sever its affiliation with the
United States National Student
Association. HCUA favors elec-
tion of USNSA delegates by the
entire student body, rather than
its appointing of the representa-
tives.
* * *
GREENSBORO, N.C.-Margaret
Mead accused Greensboro College
of racial segregation and "un-
adulterated hypocrisy" in its stand
on the racial issue. The college
claims that it does not discrimin-
ate and insists that no Negro stu-
dent has yet applied for admission.
Schools Join
Education Unit
The North Central Association
of Colleges and Secondary Schools
admitted five of Michigan's state
colleges, one junior college and 11
high schools to varying types of
membership.
The association is the educa-
tional accrediting agency for the
19-state midwestern area.
The Detroit Institute of Tech-
nology was accredited for grant-
ing bachelor degrees; Selena
Heights College in Adrian for mas-
ters degrees; Spring Arbor College,
preliminary for bachelors degrees;
Andrews University in Barrien
Springs, preliminary for masters
degrees; Central Michigan Univer-
sity in Mt. Pleasant, preliminary
for educational specialists, and Al-
pena Junior College, fully recog-
nized as a two year institution.
Schools must demonstrate high
academic standards to obtain
membership.
Illness Prevents
Mayer Address
Dr. Milton Mayer will not de-
liver the lecture "The Moral Cri-
sis" today at 4 p.m. because of
illness, the Office of Religious
Affairs announced yesterday.

GAINESVILLE - Prof. Arthur
Broyles of the University of Flor-
ida claims that apathy is the great-
est enemy of civil defense. He is
active in a group that is trying to
make the college area "safe."
s* *
CHICAGO-A new baccalaure-
ate degree program has been or-
ganized at the University of Chi-
cago, combining broad studies in
the social sciences with concen-
trated study in two departmental,
fields.
* * *
PHILADELPHIA (CPS) - The
student government of DePauw
University has raised $1000 for the
United States National Student
Association's "African Student
Freedom Fund," which provides
transportation and scholarships
for African students who recently
fled Bulgaria.
SGC To Hear
Brown Report
By ANDREW ORLIN
Student Government. Council
President Thomas Brown, '63BAd,
will present a presidential pros-
pectus at tonight's meeting.
He will discuss the position of
SGC officers, the possibility of a
student bookstore and discrimina-
tion procedures at the University.
Brown will raise the question of
whether SGC officers .should be
elected by the whole campus or
by Council, as it now is. He also
will discuss the role Council presi-
dent should play.
A motion by Kenneth Miller, '64,
will ask SGC to try to obtain two
films, "The Price Is Youth" and
"Communist Encirclement." These
films are presently being shown in
Michigan high schools at the re-
quest of Rep. Richard S. Guzowski
(D-Detroit).
SGC will hear a motion by Rus-
sell Epker, '64BAd, praising Presi-
dent Hatcher's "endorsement of
fair housing legislation for Ann
Arbor."
In other business, Council will
discuss student parking problems
in Ann Arbor. A motion on the
agenda calls for SGC delegates on
the driving committee to .trive for
one of three programs.
The delegates are trying to pass
a program which would either sub-
sidize student parking in existing
facilities, or build a parking struc-
ture for students only. If neither
of these are feasible, they would
try to eliminate or reduce existing
parking-permit rates.

the reaction of the Hamtramck
principal, Lutomski explained.
Hamtramck teachers pointed out
that social studies classes discuss-
ed the films after the students
had seen one or both.
One teacher estimated that al-
most all the students from ninth
grade on had seen the films. Lu-
tomski said that the films were
shown in the school auditorium on
two days.
Red Subversion
One teacher said that "Com-
munist Encirclement" dealt with
how Communism is allegedly
spreading through the world and
taking hold within the United
States government. Guzowski has
said that this film deals with
"how the Communist party has
been able to take over" much of
the world.
Another teacher said that "The
Price Is Youth" has as its general
theme how people can be "duped"
by Communist propaganda.
The film opens with a statement
by a staff member of the House
Committee on Un-American Ac-
tivities and pictures of the stu-
dent protests in San Francisco
against HUAC, the teacher added.
The film also shows students
being dragged down the stairs of
the San Francisco city hall by po-
lice, a scene recorded in HUAC's
film of two years ago, "Operation
Abolition."
Joiner Reports
Financial Plan
For Law Fund
By LAURENCE KIRSHBAUM
The National Committee for the
University Law School Fund has
begun planning its 1963-64 solici-
tation campaign according to As-
sociate Dean Charles W. Joiner of
the Law School.
Composed of 13 regional chair-
men and 20 members-at-large and
now entering its third year, the
committee has not yet established
specific fund goals but hopes to
"improve upon its record" under
its new chairman, Thomas V.
Koykka, '27, said. The committee,
which solicits from Law School
alumni, collected $50,000 and $81,-
000, respectively, in its first two
years,
The major portion of the Law
School Fund has been used for fi-
nancial aid to law students in the
form of loans and scholarships,
Dean Joiner said.
However contributions in the
past two years have gone for a
variety of other purposes. These
have included funds for the Uni-
versity law library to supplement
state appropriations and money
for the operation of the Univer-
sity's model court system. In ad-
dition, the fund has paid for a
visiting professorship, Dean Join-
er noted.
Created by the Development
Council and working in conjunc-
tion with the Alumni fund, the
Law School Fund is collected
through a "system of individual
contacts for solicitation followed
by a personel letter," Dean Joiner
said.
Solicitations for the 1963-64
fund begin in the fall.
Cancer Society
To Open Crusade
The American Cancer Society
launches its 1963 Crusade in Ann
Arbor today at the home of Uni-
versity President Harlan Hatcher
with a town and gown benefit
tea to be held from 3 to 5 p.m.

By MARY HOMER
"Anyone with a serious purpose"
is welcome to the Clements Li-
brary, according to director Prof.'
Howard H. Peckham of the history
department.
The library is composed of rare
and original books, manuscripts,
newspapers, and maps. They are
source material on Americana
from 1493 to 1830. For this rea-
son the library "is not for cas-
ual readers."
All the users of the library are
interviewed "to protect the books
and to help the reader find ma-
terial." Most of the library's read-
ers are writers, graduate students,
and established scholars, Prof.
Peckham says.
Source Material

uel Flagg Bemis worked on their
Pulitzer Prize histories there. Oth-
er award-winning historians like
John R. Alden, Verner W. Crane
and Lawrence Henry Gipson have
used the library.
New Works
The library averages about a
dozen books a year which ac-
knowledge the Clements Library.
William L. Clements was an en-
gineering college alumnus, Regent,
Bay City industrialist, and biblio-
phile. He presented the University
with his collection, and the build-
ing was erected in 1923. The Uni-
versity has continued to support
and enlarge the library as a cen-
ter for advance research in early
Americana.
The Clements Library Associa-

tion is a group of individuals who
take a nactive interest in the li-
brary. Through their executive
committee, they are able to pro-
cure additional documents for the
library.
Hubbard To Air
Influence of Ethic
Dean William N. Hubbard of the
Medical School will review "The
Influence of the Judeo-Christian
Ethic on Western Medicine" at 8
p.m. today at Hillel.
The lecture is the third in a
series of Hillel Wednesday night
talks on "The Jew in Western
Culture."

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