100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 18, 1961 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-04-18

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

POLITICS HARMS
STATE'S COLLEGES
See Page 4

CIT r

Sir Ab

:4Iaii4j

LIGHT SHOWERS
High-44
Low-30
Variable cloudiness and
cool today.

Seventy Years of Editorial Freedom

VOL. LXX, No. 137

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, APRIL 18, 1961

FIVE CENTS

SIX PA

Now

ENGLISH 23, 24:
LSA Committee
May Drop Courses
By SANDRA JOHNSON
A committee appointed by the literary college curriculum com-
mittee will have a tentative statement ready within the month con-
cerning the abolition of English 23 and 24.
This committee is now in the process of determining whether or
not to recommend to the curriculum committee that the required
freshmen English courses should remain as they are, be abolished
or modified, Prof. Frank O. Copley of the classical studies department
and chairman of the committee explained.
What reaction the curriculum committee would have to the
committee's statement Prof. Copley could not say. They might even

Residence

Halls

Pl

in No
Board

Raise
Fees

In

1961-62

Room,

Mayor Hints
Abandoning
Nichols Arb
By SHARON MUSKOVITZ
The prospect of abandoning the
Nichols Arboretum was proposed
for the Ann Arbor University Re-
lations Committee by Mayor Cecil
0. Creal at the Ann} Arbor City
Council meeting last night.
This suggestion was among those
listed by Creal; as he outlined the
duties of this projected committee.
Called Meeting
The mayor also announced that
Senator Philip A. Hart (D-Mich)
has called a meeting in Washing-
ton on May 5, for a one-day con-
ference with mayors from various
Michigan cities and top officials
of the federal government in an
attempt to picture what cities need
and what the federal government
can do for them.
The council has also approved
the issuance of a liquor license for
a new Holiday Inn in the Lake-
wood subdivision.
Alderman Robert Meader (R)'
suggested that since a bowling

wish to experiment with control'
groups of freshmen, before tak-
in action, he speculated.
The committee has met only
three times, Prof. Copley pointed
out, so all its considerations are
still highly tentative. "We have
been getting together such infor-
mation as we could about the
need for English 23 and 24.
"In addition we have been try-
ing to take an informal survey of
the faculty to determine whether
or not they generally believe that
this requirement could be aban-
doned or modified."
As part of the basis for their
studies the committee has been
making use of statements by Prof.
Warner G. Rice and Prof. Henry
V. S. Ogden of the English de-
partment on, the advisability of
modifying the graduation require-
ments in English composition.
Latins Move
To Stop Riots
By The Associated Press
Three Latin American nations
were forced last night to resort
to force to break up crowds of
pro-Castro demonstrators, many
of whom were attacking the Unit-
ed States position on Cuba.
In Uruguay, squads of steel-
helmeted police hurled tear gas
to drive back a crowd of more
thanr3,000 trying to demonstrate
for Castro's policies in front of
the legislative palace.
Visiting Italian President Gio-
vanni Gronchi was attending a
palace dinner as guest of honor
when the demonstrators formed
up several blocks away.
Earlier about 1,000 youths shout-
ing vivas for Fidel Castro stormed
through the downtown area, forc-
ing the rerouting of a motorcade
taking Gronchi to the dinner.
In Colombia, police firing rifles
and advancing with bayonets
broke up a pro-Castro crowd at-
tempting to attack the United
States embassy in Bogota.
Officers said four youths were
hospitalized with bullet wounds.
The crowd, estimated at 1,500,
marched on the embassy after
smashing all windows at the Unit-
ed States-operated Colombian-
American Institute 10 blocks
away.

PROF. SAMUEL HAYES
... foreign aid program

Foreign Aid
Task Force
Picks Hayes
Prof. Samuel P. Hayes of the
economics department has been
appointed by President John F.
Kennedy to a national "task force"
to review and formulate the United
States foreign aid program.
The purpose of the advisory
group, President Kennedy said, is
"to shift aid to a sound and eco-
nomical basis." The committee
will draft legislation aimed at in-
tegrating all present aid programs
and putting them on a long-range
rather than on a year-to-year
basis.
Prof. Hayes served as executive
secretary of the interdepartmental
group which developed President
Truman's Point Four program. He
also worked as director of the
foreign aid mission to Indonesia
and assistant director in charge of
Far East programs forthe former
Mutual Security Agency, now the
International Cooperative Admin-
istration.
He is chairman of the Univer-
sity's development economics pro-
gram and is head of the Michigan,
chapter of the Society for Inter-
national Development. Prof. Hayes'
96-page book on "An International
Peace Corps: The Promise and
Problems"
HUAC Show
Lacks Debater
The debate scheduled to follow
the showing of "Operation Aboli-
tion" tonight in the Architecture
Auditorium has been cancelled "to
avoid a one-sided presentation,"
Fred Neff, '63, Cinema Guild chair-
man, said last night.
The movie, which depicts the
student demonstrations last May
before the House Un-American Ac-
tivities Committee, will still be
shown at 7:30 and 9 p.m., Neff.
said, but there will be no discus-
sion.
Thomas Hayden, '61, Daily Edi-
tor, was scheduled to speak against
the film, which has faced charges
of distortion and innuendo.

Blgians
Announce
A rmistice
BRUSSELS ) - The Belgian
radio said last night a military
cease-fire agreement was signed
yesterday between military lead-
ers of the Leopoldville and Stan-
leyville Gizenga governments in
the Congo.
The radio said the cease-fire
was signed for "the whole Congo
territory" and that Gizengist
troops of General Lundula "ac-
knowledged Leopoldville's author-
ity on the (Oriental) province
armed forces."
The broadcast quoted the Con-
golese radio in Leopoldville as
saying the agreement was reached
at Akte, a small town in northern
Oriental province.
In a later broadcast the Bel-
gian radio said well informed cir-
cles expressed doubts about the re-
ported agreement. These sources
said that neither of the generals
had authority to sign such an
agreement

Economies

-Daily-Larry Vanice
WOMEN'S ORGANIZATIONS-New officers announced yesterday
during League Installation Night are .reading from left to right):
Ruth Jacobs, Ina- Lynch, Penny Thewalt, Marg Skiles and De-
borah Cowles.

BEA NEMLAHA
* , League president

League Night Lists women Officers

By CORA PALMER
The new leaders of all Univer-
sity women's organizations, the
new members of women's honor-
aries and scholarships and award
winners were announced yester-
day during the League Installation
Nightceremonies

Semi-Stationary Trough
Caused Our Cold inter
Last year at this time the temperature was 72 degrees in Ann
Arbor. Yesterday the high temperature was 40. Today the forecast
reads more snow and showers with a high temperature of 45.
The only campus comment found on the subject is WHY?
The meterology department has some very good reasons. They
include fronts, jet streams, blocking and various other terms, one
more confusing than the next.
J. B. Harrington, assistant research meteorologist, has attempted
to explain, in simple terms, what is going on in the atmosphere
which causes women to don wooly sweaters and push spring clothes
further back in the closet. Ini-

CECIL O. CREAL
. . abandon arb

alley had previously been denied
a tavern license in the same area
perhaps that reasoning would ap-
ply in this case.
Definite Improvement
Mayor Creal replied that the
Holiday Inn would be a definite
improvement to the Ann Arbor
community, and Mrs. Gayle Flan-
nery (R) said the clientele would
be different from that attracted by
the bowling alley.
During constituents' time, James
Watts, father of a six-year-old
boy who was burned to death
when fire swept his home last
week, asked the Council for city
fire protection, even though he is
an Ann Arbor Township resident.
He cited the fact that the city,
having received his fire call, could
not act since he lives in the town-
ship. The township fire depart-
ment was unreachable, he said.
Creal directed him to appeal for
immediate annexation.
Universities
May Be Sued
Universities may be sued for a
reverse of disciplinary action if
"due process of law" is not fol-
lowed in the procedure a lawyer
said yesterday at the first Na-
tional Conference of University
Attorneys in the Michigan Union
yesterday.
Robert B. Mautz, Dean of Aca-
demic Affairs at the University of
Florida sees a national trend to-
ward extending University liabil-
ity to unwritten guarantees. One
of +hrim m.,a..nf~.a ie thn fn

tially, weather is controlled by
fronts which separate the warm
and cold regions of the earth, he
explained.
This year air currents which
usually run from west to east are
moving far north and far south
in a wave pattern. This is known
as a meridional effect.
For most of this winter a trough
of cold air has lain over the east-
ern part of the United States
and a ridge of warm air has lain
over the west. This trough, con-
trary to usual practice has been
semi- stationary and contained by
the fronts.
Storms tend to occur on the
east side of the trough, and since
this has been over the east coast
all winter, the area has exper-
ienced heavy storms. The center
of the trough has lain over the
middle west and has been re-
sponsible for our cold winter.
The rain yesterday and today is
caused by a low pressure area
which was located a little south of
Ann Arbor yesterday and is slowly
moving eastward. This is the first
major change in circulation i
many months and we now have a
huge center of low pressure from
the surface into the high atmos-
phere.
The forecast for tomorrow is
cloudy with precipitation. The
forecast for the next few days
is much of the same with some-
thing hopeful possible after this.

Administration
Seen Gaining
On Wage Bill
WASHINGTON (A)-Administra-
tion leaders appeared to be gath-
ering strength yesterday in their
efforts to push through the senate
a iinimum wage bill acceptable
to President John F. Kennedy.
The Senate will take up the
measure today under an agree-
ment to limit debate. This agree-
ment could bring final action be-
fore the day ends.
Senate Democratic leader Mike
Mansfield of Montana remained
confident that he could muster the
votes to beat down an amendment
by Sen. A. S. Mike Monroney (D-
Okla), that appears to pose the
greatest threat to passage of the
kind of bill Kennedy wants.
As the measure now stands, it
would boost the minimum wage
from $1 to $1.25 an hour in 28
months for about 24 million pres-
ently covered workers and extend
coverage to about four million
more at $1, with increases to $1.25
in four years.
Monroney has sought to limit
coverage to employees of firms
which do business in more than
one state. His amendment would
reduce new coverage to about 2.4
million workers.

Bea Nemlaha, '61, has been ap-
pointed to the presidency of the
Women's League, and Ruth Ja-
cobs, '62, was named Administra-
tive Vice-President. The Executive
and Coordinating Vice-Presidents
are, respectively, Margaret Skiles,
'63, and Penny Thewalt, '62.
Interviewing and Nominating
Ina Lynch, '62, and Roz Schul-
man, '62, are to be the chairman
and vice chairman of the League
Interviewing and Nominating
Committee; Debora Cowles, '62,
and Betsy Brandt, '62, have been
appointed the chairman and vice-
chairman of Women's Judiciary
Council.
The new president of Panhel-
lenic is Susan Stillerman, '62
A&D, Alpha Epsilon Phi. Other
Panhellenic officers are Margaret
Shaw, '63, Delta Delta Delta,
vice-president; Ann Gomez, '63,
Alpha Theta, secretary; Susan
Brockway, '63, Pi Beta Phi, treas-
urer.
Junior Panhellenic officers are
Judy Lewis, '64, Alpha Epsilon
Phi, president; Catherine Calca-
terra, '64, Kappa Kappa Gamma,
first vice-president; Vicki Elmer,
'64, Delta Gamma, second vice-
president; Mary Ellen Kanke,
Kappa Delta, chairman of public
relations; Barbara Van Dyk, '63,
Chi Omega, secretary; Annette
Applebaum, '64, Sigma Delta Tau,
treasurer.
Assembly Officers
Sally Jo Sawyer, '62, was intro-
duced as the. new president of
Assembly Association. Other As-
sembly officers are Mary Lou
Seldon, first vice-president; Joan
Weinberg, '62, second vice-presi-
dent; Sue Goetz, '62, secretary;
Judy Levine, '62, treasurer.
Women's Athletic Association
officers for the coming year are
Lee Sonne, '62, president; Joyce
U.S. Pledges Aid
To South Koreans
WASHINGTON (P)-The United
States yesterday announced a $15-
million increase in aid funds to
South Korea and pledged contin-
uing interest in the progress of
that country toward a self-sup-
porting economy.
The action was taken on the eve
of the first anniversary of the
Korean students rebellion, which
overthrew President Syngman
Rhee.

Peckham, '63, vice-president for
student relations; Pamela Mar-
zulla, '62, vice-president for spe-
cial projects; Sue Smith, '63,
treasurer; Julie Magnuson, '62Ed,
secretary.
Committee Chairmen
The chairman of other League
committees are as follows: Bar-
bara Portnor, '63, University
Services; Jill Dinwddie, '63, In-
ternational Committee; Kaye
Watson, '63, Freshman Projects;
Lynn Applebaum, '62Ed, Special
Projects; Dee Sanders, '62D, Com-
munity Services; Susan Sprunk,
'63, Public Relations; Susan Mill-
er, '63Ed, Social; Allyn Thomp-
son, '63, and Jeanette Lim, '62,;
House; Debora Davidson, '63, Stu-
dent Services. These positions
compose the League Council.
Class projects general chairmen
are Hope Marder, '63, Junior
Girls' Play; Susan Chase, '64, and
Harvey Kaplan, '64, Soph Show;
Judy Rubenstein, '64, Maize
Team, Frosh Weekend; Wallis
Wilde, '64, Blue Team, Frosh
Weekend.
Taylor Wins
Top Award
By.The Associated Press
SANTA MONICA - Four-time
nominee Elizabeth Taylor, on her
deathbed two months ago, last
night took the award for best
actress from the Motion Picture
Academy of Arts and Sciences for
her role as the ill-starred wanton
in "Butterfield 8."
Burt Lancaster took the best
actor award for his role as the
shady revivalist of "Elmer Gan-
try."
"The Apartment" swept two top
awards: Best Picture and Best
Direction, by Billy Wilder.
Shirley Jones, the blonde harlot
in "Elmer Gantry," was chosen
Best Supporting Actress, and Peter
Ustinov, the wily operator of a
gladiators school in "Sprtacus"
took the prize for Best Supporting
Actor.
The Best Song Award was pre-
sented for "Never on Sunday."
Other awards are best docu-
mentary: Walt Disney, "The Horse
with the Flying Tail;" best special
effects, "The Time Machine;" best
costume design. "The Facts o
Life" and "Sparticus."
Best Art Directing, "The Aprt-
ment" and "Spartacus;" Best Cin-
ematography, "Sons and Lovers"
and "Spartacus;" best sound, "The
Alamo;" Best Cartoon, "Munro."
A Special Award went to veteran
Stan Laurel, and a juvenile award
to pixie Hayley Mills, of Walt
Disney's "Pollyanna."
* Best Foreign language film went
to Ingmar Bergmann's Swedish
"The Virgin Spring."
Best Screenplays went to "Elmer
Gantry" and "The Apartment."
'U Receives

To Maintain
Present Rates
Seek To Lower Costs
By Cutting Services,
Ending Sunday Meal
By DAVID MARCUS
The University is not at the
moment planning to increase res-
idence hall fees.
The preliminary 1961-62 dorm-
tory budget does not include a
rate increase, Francis C. Shiel,
service enterprises manager, told
the Board of Governors of the
Residence Halls yesterday.
The possibility of a boost first
came to light a month ago when
residence halls business manager
Leonard A. Schaadt informed
house service chairman of a po-
tential increase.
No Decision
No final decision will be forth-
coming on a rate increase until
late May at the earliest, Vice-
President for Student Affairs
James A. Lewis said. He added that
the rooming contracts allow the
fees to be raised even after sign-
ing.
Shies, in his statement to the
Board, said, "We are now proceed-
ing with the preparation of pre-
liminary 1961-62 residence halls
budget on the basis that there will
not be an, increase in board and
room rates.
"However, many items of ex-
pense make up the cost of operat-
ing residence hal, some of which
in themselves or in combination
could make an increase necessary.
Expresses Reluctance
"Some of these items are not
known at this time and therefore
we are reluctant at this point to
make a positive factual state-
ment that there will not be an
crease. We are still studying var-.
ious means or methods of achiev-
ing and evercising economies in
the operation to make an increase
unnecessary."
In a discussion of possible econ-
omy measures, Assembly President
Myra Goines, '61, said, "After
speaking to a number of people, I
found that they were definitely
against the elimination of Sun-
day supper."
This curtailment of Sunday
meal service was one of the means
suggested by Schaadt to help cut
costs. Claiming that only 60 per
cent of the residents attended the
meal, Schaadt stated that its
elimination would represent a $16
per capita saving.
Opposed Cut
Miss Goines said that the girls
opposed the cut because of crowd-,
ed conditions in Ann Arbor res-
taurants. Last Saturday, the IQC
Conference on Quadrangle living
unofficially supported deletion 'of
the Sunday evening meal as an
economy measure.
Shiel noted that the University
was one of four of the Big Ten
schools that does not plan to in-
crease room and board fees.
So far, Ohio State has an-
nounced a $30 per year increase
to $825 and Iowa will boost rates
$60 to $880. Also, the University
of California's rates will reach
$840, a $60 to $70 hike, depending
on the campus.
Shiel said that the increases
will bring the average per diem
costs in the$Big Ten from $3.44
to $3.55 or $3.60. The cost at the
University is $3.48.

Uion Beg ins Opinion Poll
With Student Interviews
By MICHAEL OLINICK
A survey to study campus opinion on the Michigan Union, which
will involve 500 students, began yesterday, former Union President
Perry W. Morton, '61, said last night.
The students to be interviewed about the Union's facilities and
services were chosen at random from the campus as a whole. Twenty-
three student interviewers will ask them to define their conception of
the Union's role and to make specific comments of present facilities.
The selection of the interviewees, training of interviewers and the
formulation of questions were carried out with the help of a "profes-

sional opinion survey organza-"
tion," Morton, a director of the
survey, said.
Improve Services
The ultimate goal of the survey
--to be supplemented with similar
ones involving faculty, alumni and
administrators-is to improve the
services the Union offers, Morton
stressed.
"For this reason we need a valid
survey of opinion on which to base
our policy changes," he said. "To
have a valid survey we need almost
100 per cent replies, so I am urging
everyone involved to participate
fully."
The interviews will be conducted
in two parts. An "open end" an-
w nrinrwi ohnit nnuton-half hnur

CONTRASTS CULTURES:
Iran Student Observes U.S., Homeland

By PETER STEINBERGER
Ali Moussavi-Nasle, an electrical
engineering student from Iran, has
just won a government-sponsored
trip back home for his success in
writing a guide book on Islam,
explaining that religion to Ameri-
can readers.
Moussavi, who turned down a
scholarship for study in England
in order to come here, feels strong-
1- --4------, -I ef -Ta-

to both countries is the motion
picture.
Gangster Melodrama
In small towns and rural areas
gangster pictures are admired for
their melodrama and fighting, but
in Teheran more people are inter-
ested in educational films on West-
ern culture and society.
"When I was still in Iran I went
often to see the Italian films,
which we knew were ranerally

Similarly, he notes that his gov-
ernment discourages deep involve-
ment in activities among those
students it sends abroad. The rea-
son for this is that the government
fears too much extra-curricular
diversion will hinder studies.
The government, in line with
this philosophy, last year cancelled
its support of the then-public high
schools. Now it pays only for the
teachers' salaries.

UCLA Ruling
Reconfirms
Free Speech
LOS ANGELES (UPS) - 8
University of California (at I.
Angeles) students have dropp
their Superior Court suit agair
the regents of the University
California challenging a regul

,.

I .

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan