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Seventy-Two Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXIII, No. 163 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, MAY 8, 1963 SEVEN CENTS
Udall Airs Warning
On Wasted Riches,
By KENNETH WINTER
The abundance of America's natural endowments "has allowed
us to sin against nature without paying for our transgressions"--
but this will not be true for long, Secretary of the Interior Stewart
Udall warned last night.
Speaking at the National Conference on Outdoor Recreation
Research, Udall said that expanding technology is causing "a grow-
ing imbalance between the works of man and the works of nature."
Despite greater opportunities to control our environment, "the
evidence does not indicate we're better-prepared to inherit the
(earth. We've acquired the weak-
nesses of an indoor nation," and
the landscape is becoming an
"ugly America," he asserted.
Luxuries Now Necessities
Udall noted that the products
of human technology, which once
had been luxuries, are now "neces-
sities,"and the natural assets
which technology is destroying are
coming to be the luxuries of life.
He expressed concern that access
to natural areas is becoming the
exclusive privilege of, the well-to-
Udall went on to outline his de-
partment's activities in the out-
door recreation field.
He cited two projects involving
First, Udall announced that a
field office of the Bureau of Out-
door Recreation will be located
Second, he pointed out success-
es in the program to destroy fish-
killing sea lampreys in the Great
Lakes. An 85 per cent reduction in
the number of lampreys has been
achieved by the regional office of
the Bureau of Commercial Fisher-
ies, located on the University cam-
pus, in cooperation with Canada.
Udail went on to note several
areas in the country which his de-
partment is asking Congress to
set aside for recreational pur-
poses. In Michigan, the Sleeping
STEWART L. UDALL
.., waste resources
By KAREN MARGOLIS
By GERALD STORCH
Acting City Editor
In February 1962 the Regents decided that the administra-
tion of academic affairs at the University had become too big
for one man to handle.
So they split up Marvin L. Niehuss's position of vice-
president and dean of faculties into two new jobs: executive
vice-president, filled by Niehuss, and vice-president for aca-
demic affairs, filled by the then-Dean Roger W. Heyns of the>
literary college. -
Their first 15 months in these posts have seen Niehuss
striving to take some of the administrative load off University
President Harlan Hatcher's hands, while Heyns has been
experiencing "a lot of just plain learning what the job is"
as he works to maintain quality of faculty and curricula here.
Niehuss handles most of the University's relations with
the state and federal government, helps out with some of
the ceremonial functions and serves as acting President when-
ever President Hatcher is out of town.
Although the Legislature is currently not in session, Nie-
huss still has plenty to do with state government, studying
gray areas of the new state constitution and acting as liaison<
with Gov. George Romney's "blue-ribbon" committee on higher
There are a number of provisions in the new document
which may or may not affect the University:
-How far does the power of the State Board of Education
extend in 'coordinating' the budget requests of Michigan
' . --Could the governor reduce the amount of money com-
' ing to the University in case overall state revenues do not$
« meet budgeted expenditures?
-How much could the auditor general become involved
in University problems in performing post-audits of how statef
agencies spend state money?
-Will residence standards in the new document affect the
University's definition of an out-of-state student?
-And what would be the legal relationship between the<
University and the proposed Civil Rights Commission, whichg
would have subpoena powers in investigating alleged discrim-
inatory treatment of minority groups?
As for the blue-ribbon committee, Niehuss on request will
supply it with figures and interpretations of University policy,
as the group probes the present and future needs of the state s
system of higher education.
He also keeps in touch with developments in Washington,
working closely with Rep. George Meader (R-Mich) of Ann.
Arbor and other Congressmen who may be involved in legis-?
lation affecting education in general and the University in
Niehuss emphasizes, however, that the University's rela-
tionship in this area is a "varied" one: in other words, a
number of officials here will have close relations with Wash-
ington instead of having such communication channelled
through one University office.
Vice-President for Research Ralph A. Sawyer, for instance,
observes Congressional activity on bills involving research, and
Medical School personnel do the same on legislation concern-
ing health and medical aid.x
The administration has considered having a full-time rep-r
resentative in Washington, as is done by several other univer-
However, "we haven't quite found the proper person for
the job," and so far communication "has been more effective
having many people here with close relations with the federal
government," Niehuss says.
Along with President Hatcher, he also oversees the Uni-
versity's connections with the Michigan Coordinating Council
for Public Higher Education.f
Performing these duties and some of the internal admin-
istrative tasks Niehuss believes, has helped to relieve the
"tremendous demands" on the time of President Hatcher,
See HEYNS, Page 2
................................~ %vllV.:. . . . ..... ....
By THOMAS DeVRIES
and STEVEN BOOKSHESTER
special To The Daily
SAVANNAH-There were con-
flicting reports yesterday as to just
why a Negro professor has been
fired from his post at Savannah
Mass student withdrawals at the
all-Negro school have followed the
failure of the college administra-
tion to renew the contract of Prof.
Cleveland Christophe, head of the
school's department of economics.
The college reported that 340
students have already withdrawn,
and a representative for the stu-
dents claimed that 500 more appli-
cations for withdrawal are pend-
According to a college spokes-
man, Christophe's contract was
not renewed because "he was not
able to prove himself during his
Students claimed, however, that
he was one of the most able mem-
bers of the faculty. Christophe
held four degrees in economics.
According to students, Chris-
tophe was fired for attempting to
integrate the college and for pro-
testing an administration ruling
not to allowa debate between Sa-
vannah and an all-white team
from Harvard. Christophe had
been sponsor of the debate team.
It is reported that Christophe
had invited white airmen from
nearby Hunter Air Force Base to
join his classes.
The c o 11 e g e representative
charged that there was no race
issue, but that one had been in-
jected into it by community peo-
ple attempting to inflame the sit-
More than 5000 Savannah resi-
dents have signed a petition sup-
porting Christophe and calling for
Two student members of the de-
bate team have also been expelled
for their participation in the dem-
onstration. They are Robert Hill
and James Brown, Jr. The college
claimed that the two were expelled
for "giving out false and erron-
eous information and criticizing
the administration without justi-
The college spokesman also ac-
cused the NAACP of using the
"big lie" to inflame the issue. He
said Christophe is "not being fed
to the state of Georgia." The
NAACP is supporting Christophe
and the two expelled students.
In addition, the college repre-
sentative stated that "there is no
segregation at the present time in
any one of our (state) universities
in Georgia." Commented one stu-
dent, "I don't see how he could
betee te omiicn epblc and Haitso herefrcso
ByCWILAM BaNO IT
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The mogram su forpprvl has aa iont of the proposedfat i-
pae ee ftoresumth niv ersityi n-iv ersity High School.
ominth uate oe operhsi out letterwtosadst rdant
University High School." approved by the entire PTA after
Bond and Millage it had been written, but it believes
Many Ann Arbor voters felt nas- the letter to represent the major-
saeof the bond and millage pro- ity opinion of the PTA, Prof. Glen
sag WILA BNI
sAnAroritersgmyscesrnt W. Berg of the engineering col-
money to expandcisor school fa- lege and chairman of the com-
cilities in order to accommodate nmittee, said yesterday.
the students from University High The letter will propably be dis-,
School. cussed at the May 17 Regents'
However reports indicate that meeting, Prof. Berg said.
the education school plans to go Senior High
ahead with its plans to eliminate The letter said in part: "What
the school despite defeat of the is the character and direction of
school revenue proposal. proposed future (University) re-
If University High School stu- search at senior high school level,
dents are sent to Ann Arbor and what assurance is there that
schools, city and education offi- the public school system will be
cials have indicated the resulting available for this experimental
overcrowding might force a cur- work? Is the transfer of the par-
tailment in curricula at the Ann cel of North Campus land to the
Arbor schools. Ann Arbor School District con-
Intense Haitian Situation
Causes Continued Unrest
U. S. To Evacuate
As Crisis Mounts
Vice-President for Academic Bear Dunes--an area haying na-
Aff airs Roger W. Hleyns equated tional significance" - and the
the qualities of leadership with Pictured Rocks - Grand S a b 1 e
the qualities of maturity in a Dunes area "clearly meet the cri-
speech last night at the Sorority teria" for a national recreation
and Fraternity Presidents' Annual area, he said.
Banquet. These criteria include proxim-
Conservatism, to preserve what ity to large population centers,
is good about the past and revolu- adequate attractions to draw in-
tion to create modern applica- terstate patronage, and high value
tions, are both necessary roles of as an outdoor recreation area.
leadership, he declared. Other Areas
This does not mean that one Other areas under consideration
must operate right down the are the Oregon Dunes and Fire
middle, but thatoneor the other Island in New York state
should be chosen according +o the Another program requested by
occasion. Both roles must be cul- President John F. Kennedy "will
tivated in the good leader, he said. enable the states to play a greater
Own Needs role in our national effort to im-
"The biggest threat to leader- prove outdoor recreation facili-
ship in an established institution ties," the President has said. It
is to allow a leader to be preoc- wouldset up a Land and Water
cupied with his own needs." He Conservation Fund from which
must act out of principle, not sel- states and federal agencies would
fish interests. He must sacrifice receive grants for outdoor-recrea-
the human needs of, being loved ion undertakings, U d a 11 ex-
and admired, he asserted. plained.
"The job of leadership is a ?one- Noting that "the easy, natural
ly one; the farther one goes, the way in which outdoor recreation
lonelier it gets." This is because ibecomes a part of our basic life
the leader is the one person who no longer exists for our large seg-
spends all his time thinking about ments of our metropolitan cen-
the organization. ters," Udall called for "educa-
Heyns said that "no matter how tional research" into this "educa-
much one relies on group partici- tional and'cultural problem."
pation, there comes the moment
when a decision must be made r
and responsibility must be accept- W o cocL
ed. Then the leader experiences
the loneliness of responsibility."
Rewards Internal By ANDREW ORLIN
The rewards of leadership are President of Wayne State Uni-
principally internal; prestige and versity's Board of Governors Leon-
recognition are only secondary, he ard Woodcock denied that any
declared. "The leader achieves "feelers" had been sent to Secre-
gratification as he achieves the tary of State James M. Hare to
standards he has set up for him- see whether he would accept the
self. The joys and delights of a presidency of WSU.
smoothly run organization are
only his," Heyns asserted. "As far as the board is con-
The Vice-President noted that cerned, it is still in the explora-
the characteristics he had cited tory phase of getting all machin-
for leaders are the same as those ery going," Woodcock said.
for any mature, responsible, ef- Hare disclosed yesterday that he
fective person. had turned down a "feeler" to see
In. other business at the ban- if he was interested in succeeding
quet, outstanding Greek awards MSU President Clarence B. Hill-
were received by Margaret Skiles, berry due to retire in January
'63, past president of the Women's 1965.
League, and John Scott, '63E. Very Flattering
In sorority scholarship awards, "It was very flattering to me but
Alpha Omicron Pi was recognized I couldn't under any conditions
for the highest grade-point in- take the job," Hare commented.
crease. Phi Sigma Sigma led the He felt it his duty to serve out his
field both in the highest sorority two year term as Secretary of
grade average and in the highest State.
pledge class grade average. "We are far from even discuss-
______ ing possible successors." The board
" , . intends to' spend the next few
Adm inistrauion months in defining the future role
of.WSU. "When we get the answer
to this question, we will know the
Ap r~oves Loan tye of man we want," Woodcock
WASHINGTON (P)-The Ken- WSU is now in the process of
nedy administration told Congress setting un advisory committees to
yesterday it approved a $17-mil- aid the board in the final deci-
Hnn Pr-rP-n lnan n innneia sion. A nine man committee com-
SANTO DOMINGO MP)-Pres
dent Juan Bosch denounced Haiti's
President Francois Duvalier last
night as a mad tyrant and stiffen-
ed Dominican demands for a set-
tlement of the Dominican-Haitian
Following up repeated warnings
that the Dominican Republic may
resort to force; Bosch indicated
thousands of Dominican troops
backed by superior air and sea
support will remain poised on the
Haitian frontier until Duvalier's
regime yields to Dominican terms.
In an evening radio-television
address to the nation, Bosch put
no deadline on demands.
In Washington the State De-
partment said families of United
States officials in Haiti will be
flown out quickly because the Hai-
tian government "to some extent
seems to be falling apart." Britain
and Canada acted similarly.
% In the midst of trouble at home
caused by a riot-sparking strike
bf Dominican government em-
ployes, Bosch disclosed that his
government would insist that the
Duvalier regime issue safe con-
duct passes out of Haiti for all 22
Haitian oppositionists who had
taken refuge in the Dominican em-
bassy in Port au Prince.
Meanwhile in the Netherlands
Antilles, the Haitian government
yesterday asked for clearance for
a four-engine plane to land, a
Dutch government spokesman said.
The spokesman said there are
urgent talks under way between
the authorities there. and the
Hague about granting permission
for the landing.
The airport control tower said
it had no information about any
special plane taking off from Haiti
or who was supposed to be aboard.
The United, States has declared
at the United Nations that the
Organization of American States
should deal with the Haitian-Do-
minican crisis now rather than the
UN Security Council.
A spokesman for the United
States delegation released a state-
ment from Washington saying the
problem is beig handled effec-
tively by the OAS council there,
and adding: "We believe, that un-
der these circumstances, the Or-
ganization of American States
should continue to handle the
The United States said that in
accord with its traditional policy
it would not oppose a council
meeting but that attention should
be called to provisions in the UN
charter calling on member nations
to make every effort to reach set-
tlements in regional organizations
before taking them to the Security
Council. The United States urged
this procedure in handling several
Cuban complaints to the council.
Ambassador Adlai E. Stevenson,
chief United States delegate, is
expected to make a specific pro-
posal to the council to toss the
matter back to the OAS.
GRAND RAPIDS - A $30 mil-
lion osteopathic college and na-
tional research center at one of
three Michigan cities is planned,
it was learned yesterday.
The House of Delegates, policy-
setting group of the Michigan As-
sociation of Osteopathic Physi-
cians and Surgeons, gave the go-
ahead for the project.
Detroit, Flint and Grand Rapids
are being considered as sites for
the first osteopathic college in
The result of a three-year study,
the plans call for:
-A 600-bed teaching hospital,
-Dormitories and administra-
)enies Presidential Offer
Woodcock noted. tee has not been organized. The
"At the same time we have three faculty members to sit on
made it clear we will listen to any the committee will "in the near
individuals or group who have future" be selected by the board
suggestions," he added. from nine already chosen by the
As of yet the nine man commit- faculty.
INTERNA TIONAL SEMINAR:
Ross Views Student Unity as 'Unlikely'
By EDWARD HERSTEIN
International student unity is a goal unlikely to be realized,
Robert Ross, '63, said at an International Student Seminar yesterday.
Speaking on "International Student Politics: Present and
Future " Ross noted that the last International Student Conference
had witnessed a walk-out by 21 of the neutral nations present
on an "obscure" issue.
In addition, the ISC, dominated by the United States National'
Student Association and the International Union of Students, a
Communist dominated group, have made and intend to make no
sincere efforts to reconcile their differences, according to Ross.
Claus Matson, a former vice-president of the National Union
of Danish Students, explained that the walk-out was an expected
development caused by the unwillingness of ISC to "consider issues
-..= relevant" to the developing neutral nations.
He said that the membership of ISC had greatly diversified
since its inception in 1950. The addition of many developing nations,
who brought much more potent political issues than those the United
States and Western Eurnnan nations had been discussing, has
sidered by the University to be
quid pro quo for relieving the
University of the continuing an-
nual expense of educating some
150 high school students?"
The committee also expressed
concern in the letter that the
reasoning used for abolishing
University High School might be
used in the future to abolish the
junior high school, and then the
e n t i r e University laboratory
Prof. Berg said that the com-
mittee hopes that the Regents
will reconsider the proposal to
eliminate University High.
Save Our School
At University High, interested
students took a poll to determine
how many students were opposed
to the closing of their school. Ap-
proximately 90 per cent were
against the 'proposal, and a Save
Our School committee has been
organized to promote efforts to
reverse the decision.
If the proposal goes into effect
the new public high school on