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April 23, 1963 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-04-23

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CONFERENCE
ON THE 'U'
See Editorial Page

Seventy-Two Years of Editorial Freedom

&utp

CHILLY
Partly cloudy and cool,
with chance of thundershowers

VOL. LXXIII, No. 150 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, APRIL 23, 1963 SEVEN CENTS

SIX PAGES

IYEW CONSTITUTION:
Demiocrats To Seek Recount

By The Associated Press
LANSING-A meeting of divid-
ed Democrats decided Sunday to
seek a recount of the constitution
vote by a margin of 38-19.
State Central Committee mem-
bers from outstate areas joined
C. MIe who sads tolse con-
document, to shout down party
voeanalystsn swho prdce h

The biggest problem facing
Michigan Democrats now that
they have moved to call a recount
i lack of funds. It is estimated
that the party is $200,000 in debt
and a recount of the total state
wl cot $26,045C atr$ a pre-
ton Ferency is backing the recount
anchs ai hewllfr aii

day that the recount will be based
"entirely on the amount of money
that comes in to pay for it."
To Name Precincts
No precincts have yet been
named for a recount.
Lat week th two Democratic
their meeting rather than certify
gani atio is worin ais th
clock besetiction fo e
coun mut be yle with thdgenoar
wihi 8 rso certification ensa.
TandDatothattie par$5 ccae
posit must bhe mtae fonra eape-s
ct o to d i recount
hude ard ha n cetfedcthen
taationsert dmoris not pct
ileally i mahin peics
orm CertificatiDonal W .
Ther court may pass B.judment
fo ertificatin on We4dnesa.
The Dem cratic prycnlv
als gae heae cenntra leer
thepowr o dcie ifa recun
shoubeicalledin CedcatiCon-
races he Democrats logt byk
Lhurb rdlos to ilim . Cudrip,
ownev, Radcso h.asno yuet,
baledraho the mattat por ers"
Republican tate Cn ent Com-
tteesriz~e Charsman rhrGl
lovsidu Sturdany thtif the-
GOPn will dask a rouof20 o-
250selyd nnecessryi th hopes
tat gins in "yso oteoulpbemt
mae teewofset, any "usn"
voteskte Deocr tat might pick
Legalr advisorwo "Grrtt G eg
RomneytuRichardoC.eyanoDuhen,
calledathenDemocratso"poor losers"
ad~ noted hat a recount will
nthangak he "retsy a m raecorde
thisymrnd . Cevneha f
the M Seesa Confusaion adS-
cutill omiso, eprduce con-
pseaatimeshn the iport- f
ant cthns toewk to imemnt n
the new contton,"Va Dhusn
ae ntta a recount dsae
vgisty and iould "irtties th e
irrittioned would shpowa thogh."

-ZOLTON FERENCY JOHN C. MACKIE
...to raise funds ... recount ringleader
INSUFFICIENT REVENUES:
Bartlett Decries Future
Of Michian Shoo Ai
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON-Michigan citizens eventually are going to be
unable to finance their expanding school systems from state revenues
and local taxes, State Superintendent of Public Instruction Lynn
N. Bartlett warned yesterday.
In Washington testifying in favor of two federal aid to education
bills which would bring an additional 37 million dollars a year in
federal funds to Michigan, he specifically advocated passage for a

Report U.S.
To Request
Quaranin
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON-High officials
in the United States government
prin to a te Oranization of
current economic quarantine on
arm toicudrl td ep
food an meiie
The UnpitSesi epected to
rsin ArceEits of the Pntaie
Dafeld Esteonrnehich mex-
clued Cuaro the SeaFrinter--
Amian Csystem edcaed oftie
tontiernationa ommunhis.eic
Thsartie otedhat the UnASd
should study "the deiabilty ndy
feasiilit oexednthsup-
speaattngton trop item of sta-
tegicd importne ."s lbe pe d
befEare eysry Reot
quaaniefrnthne lastcixdmnths
TSeae Daecraeti leadr Miker-
Mansfield (DMan)d hat inem-
brmofi the Senae Foreg Relau-
rutions omitee adn cldrfor
cionsidrtino"ahmspei
Tquarante fCud d byesnted-
State s adar theA Mna
midng oh .Knndinoar
Gvettinga Svetrosotfth
islndd isoney' posse raon whya
the embargoatha' not beenhpressed
Qruahra"ntin, Preesad nt
Themreh w a reedn for an r
tions agas thet Doinca uRe-y
siproeas ats the head. oftegv
emn tdde"re mi o iea
Muanfel dnnecladth it.''s
tie te B okcegptin
ism inte Asomedre"ssin
TheSenat-resonde yeste-
dea ywtrhayges th ate"r-
whton ors" arpryig ta egg Prs
Sen.c Joeplh Src Clark rD-Py de
fede enney'iors onNrtuba
and sckat b"lst pthe wrhops
aroundaere wo auhe aidp"wnt
dtur mac upan an lle and
stata wnavrte t rgat ud .srel
spreandh acrsth ywrlad" un-
mgvtr Po mll nuionby
Th The Aofte Pressmwd
began ysterdaonf water polcer-
lutcionstts cntoltroram t will
t buit oevn Nrtghonampuis. Te
Thierst iSnae bil sttineu sthe
progrmnwould athorieepen-
dursevatn rn ollae e an
boess a sytemeo watererce re

APPOINTMENTS--Andrew Crawford (left) and Ronald Wilton were named as Business Manager and
Editor respectively by the Board in Control of Student Publications last night. Their terms will be
in effect for the 1963-64 academic year.
Board Picks New Daily Editors

bill introduced by Rep. Carl D.
AA Openls
University' Professional Theatr
Program is open from 10 a.m. t
1 p.m. weekdays at the ticket of
fice of the Mendelssohn Theatre.
Members will receive tickets t
the Association of Producing Art
ists' 1963 Fall Festival.
Current APA members will b
given priority in choosing sea
locations if they renew their mem
berships. New members will be en
rolled as they apply. Those wish
ing to become ,members are advis
ed to apply early this spring a
many productions were completel
sold out last year.
Schedules Available
Seating charts and the repertor:
schedule are available in the tick
et office.
The festival will run from Octo
ber 7 through December '15. Eac]
of the four major productions b:
the r sident APA company will b
pres ted in several series. Sub
scribing members will be able t
choose a series which will enabhe
them to see all four plays on th
same day of the week during th
o Rsep ertory Theater
Revolving on a repertory basis
the plays will be presented ir
cycles of several days.em fpl
productions, now making some-
what of a comeback, is being
adopted by the new theatre open.
ing in Minneapolis under Tyron
Outhrie's direction, in New Yori!
at Lincoln Center under Elia Ka-
san's direction and at the Cana-
dian and American Stratford fes-
The APA resident company wil]
choose from representative con-
temporary and classic author,
such as Shaw, Shakespeare, Fr3
Chekhov, Anouilh, Giraudoux, Mil-
ler, Hellman, Williams, Moliere
and Ibsen.
Council Selects
New Members

Student-Faculty Gr6ups
Get Accord by SRC, SGC
'
' ~B rown Sees
)
cceptance
.Of Proposal
Predict Move 'Test'
For Future Action
In Policy-Making
4' By RICHARD KELLER SIMON

Perkins (D-Ky) which would offer
-ofunds by area for the construction
of technial schoolsnc. He also sup-
ported President. John F. Ken-
nedy's federal aid to education
bill. .
He noted that "local communi-
ties have had to bear the brunt of
increased costs in all areas of
.e education" and that these com-
'e munities "have reached the point
o of saturation."
- In explaining the need for in-
creased federal aid, Bartlett said
0 that these new funds, although
-representing only four per cent of
the billion dollar education budget
e in Michigan, "would make the
t difference between mediocrity and
- excellence in the state's educa-
- tional future."
- He observed that the federal
- government now collects almost
y two-thirds of the tax dollar and
~the remaining local taxes just are
communities are finding thatm po
y perty taxes allocated to schools
- have reached the confiscatory
level," he said.
- Regent Donald M. D. Thurber
h of Grosse Point had also warned,
y' during his campaign for r'e-elec-
e tion, that local taxes were being
- stretched more and more for edu-
O cation.

By CARL COHEN
Ronald Wilton, '64, was appoint-
ed Editor of The Daily for 1963-64
by the Board in Control of Stu-
dent Publications last night.
Andrew Crawford, '64E, was
named. Business Manager as the
mendations made by th outgon
senior editors.
'Others appointed to senior edi-
torial staff positions were Gerald
Storch, '64, City Editor: David
Marcus, '64, :Editoria1 Director;
Philip Sutin, '64, National Con--
cerns Editor; Barbara Lazarus'
'64, Personnel Director; Glbria
Bowles, '64, Magazina Editor; Gail
Evans, '64, Associate City Editor;
and Marjorie Brahms, '64, Asso-
ciate Editorial Director.
Business Posts
Also given business staff posts
were Peter Aronson, '64, Advertis-
Ing Manager; Lee Jatros, '64, Ac-
counts Manager; Judith Lepofsky,
Wilt"es oerthe editor-
ship from Michael Olinick, '63.
The political science major from
ex-officio on Student Government
Council.
Crawford, an industrial engi-
neering student from Erie, Pa.,
succeeds Lee Sclar, '63BAd. He is
a member of Triangles junior
men's engineering honorary and
Alpha Tau Omega fraternity.,
In- State
Storch, a political science maj-
or from Birmingham, Mich., suc-
ceeds Michael Harrah, '64BAd,
while Marcus, an English major
from Oak Park, takes over from
Judith Oppenheim, '63.
The City Editor oversees the
placement and writing of stories
on The Daily's news pages, while
the Editorial Director solicits edi-
torial copy and in writing with

.NEW POSTS-Gerald Storch (left) and David Marcus were
chosen last night as the new City Editor and Editorial Director
of The Daily.

have a chance to vote
constitution again in
time."
n Accuracy
"Win or lose," we'll
figures are accurate,"
cluded.

on a new
our life-
know the
he con-

State Treasurer Sanford A.
Brown said that "my heart tells
me to have a recount. But my
head tells me that the brick wall
is stronger than my head."
Romney would not comment on
the final action by the Democrats
but had noted earlier last week
that the recount would be foolish
because the "election was legal in
all respects and a recount would
be futile."

Tension Silli srupts COle Miss' Campus

the writer attempts to perfect ex-
pression of the ideas
SSutin, oa Southfield resident
'majoring in journalism, receives
a new position in the -senior staff
structure. As National Concerns
Editor, he will oversee The Daily's
coverage of national and interna-
tional affairs and national student
organizations.
Broaden Scope -
The position was established in
an attemp toueati ethe problems
of heedcaioalclmae of te
University to more general con-
cerns," Olinick explained.
Succeeding Caroline Dow, '63,
as Personnel Director is Miss Laz-
arus, a resident of Miami Beach.
Majoring in history, she is a mem-
ber of Mortarboard s e n i o r
women's honorary and of Sigma
Delta Tau sorority.
Miss Bowles is an English major
frpm Grosse Pointe and a member
of Senior Society. She takes over
thaNeu,:63,andHar Pern-
stadt, '63.
Follows Bleier
y fromSkokiesIll., succeds Judith
Bleier, '63. She is a member of
1Scroll senior women's honorary
and of AKpha Omicron Pi sorority.
Miss Brahms succeeds Fred Rus-
sell Kramer, '64, as Associate Edi-
torial Director. She is an English
Honors major and a member of
Mortarboard.
See BOARD, Page 2
Appoint Eitor,
New Assistants
For Gargoyle
The Board in Control of Stu-
dent Publications yesterday an-
nounced their appointments for
heads of staff of the Gargoyle.
The new editor is John Dobber-
1 tin, '64. John is a 20 year-old

By The Associated Press
OXFORD-Although Oxford, Mississippi, appears calm and peace-
ful on the surface today, underneath discord and dissension 'continue
at the University stemming from the trouble started there last fall
when a Negro student, James E. Meredith enrolled there.
Occasionally the discord flares up as when Prof. G. Ray Kerciu
of the art department put up an exhibition of more thaln 100 of
his paintings a few weeks ago. Five of these paintings depicted
Kerciu's impression of the rioting and ensuing crisis when Meredith
entered the college. The pictures were taken down a few days later
and Kerciu was consequently arrested on charges of obscenity and
defacing the Confederate flag. His trial will be next month.
Meredith is carrying 18 credit hours this semester which is three
more than the normal load. He plans to attend summer school and
receive his diploma in August if he gets passing grades. His faculty
advisers have indicated that his grades are better this semester.
Goals Not Reached
Meredith indicates that enrollment has not accomplished all
he sought which was quiet acceptance of desegregation and an easier
path for the next Negro student.
About 300 soldiers are still at Oxford, all that remain of the
23,000 rushed there to restore order last fall. A dozen U.S. marshals
also remain. Wherever Meredith goes on campus two or more marshals
are not far behind.
Tha iinivprnitv narminintxatinn inninta that nyervthina in normal

Student Government Council
and the Student Relations Com-
mittee of the University Senate
agreed last night on SRC recom-
mendations to create student com-
Smittees for joint deliberation with
faculty committees.
1 The SRC recommendations h'ave
been sent to the Senate Advisory
Committee on University Affairs
for approval. SGC President
Thomas Brown, '63, explained that
chances for approval are better
than chances for defeat.
Brown added that the move was
an "obvious testing ground to find
out how, meaningful students can
be in contributing to the area of
affairs concerning both students
Drop First Plan
SGC agreed to the recommenda-
tions instead of their original plan
that would haave appointed stu-
dents directly to faculty commit-
tees with voting power because of
a Regental bylaw that would have
to be altered to give students a
Br own also explained that un-
der the plan the students in fac-
ulty committee deliberations would
be able to initiate new legislation
fo-SC
The. SRC's recommendations
tesudent cominttees,c leaving
the wa oen for SGC to create a
flexible working group.
Have Everything
Council member Howard Ab-
rams, '63, stated that SOC "had
everything we have originally ask-
ed for except the vote, which Re-
gental regulations prohibit."
The SRC stressed the fact that
the Senate and SGC would remain
separate, and that students would
be sitting on the committees as
observers.
As two separate bodies they can
act together Or apart;, and when
acting together have double the
influence, one SRC member stat-
ed.
Maintain Identity
, Council members claimed, that
there would be no loss of identity
if students sat in on committees
making decisions, and the stu-
dents would not be bound to such
decisions.
The SRC asked SGC to further
investigate which committees it
wants to be included in the plan,
noting that some of those orig-
inally proposed were not suitable.
The plans also give the Senate
the privilege of inserting Items on
SGC agendas, and opens a path
for faculty members working on
Council committees.
Include on Request
Therprposals wuld not make
join ones, and te student woul
Senate committees."
SGC is expected to ben work
on interviewing and selecting stu-
Th Hrrs epr waaso dis-
cussed in the joint meeting, with
SOC informing the SRC of the
present status of the situation.
Dean Allan Smith of the Law
School has submitted a tentative
report to University President
Harlan Hatcher which when re-
leased will show whether fraterni-
ties and sororities shall continue to
be student organizations, and
whether SGC will retain its au-
thority over them. The report is
expected to be presented to the
Regents at their May meeting.
Kenedy uts
AECRequest
By $49Milio

PETER ARONSON
. .. advertising manager
ERHARD:
IExpect Party
To Designate
BONN (J)-West German Chan-
cellor Konrad Adenauer's Chris-
tian Democratic party yesterday
moved toward naming Ludwig Er-
hard to take over the job this fall.
The party's parliamentary lead-
ership recommended that a suc-
cessor to Adenauer be chosen at
a meeting today-and Erhard is
expected to get the nod.
Adenauer has campaigned to
block his economics minister from
inheriting the job, but the 87-year-
old chancellor appeared resigned
to the mounting support for Er-
hard within the party.
Supporters of Erhard have been
murmuring about a possible move
to force Adenauer out of office

First ward Democratic Council-
man John Teachout and third

- -'.~. ~

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