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April 20, 1961 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-04-20

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FRESHMAN ENGLISH:
IT'S STILL NEEDED
See Page 4

C, 11 r

LwP4h

47Iaii4Y

WARMER
High-84
Low-40
Fair in morning;
clear weather all day.

Seventy Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXI, No. 139 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, APRIL 20, 1961 FIVE CENTS

SIX PAGES

State May Finance
Current Construction
Say Capital Outlay Subcommittee,
Opposes Funds for New Buildings
BY HARRY PERLSTADT
The state legislature will probably meet capital outlay appropria-
tions for buildings already under construction but will not give funds
for proposed new structures.
After an informal preliminary meeting in Lansing yesterday
afternoon with members of the capital outlay subcommittee, Marvin
{ L. Niehuss, vice-president and dean of faculties, indicated last night
that the legislature would meet the appropriations for the cyclotron
and Physics-Astronomy Building.
Plan Appropriations
"The subcommittee plans to give appropriations for only those
buildings authorized last year. This includes the cyclotron, presently

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To

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To
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in Apartments

SGCPicks 3
As- Delegates
For -Group
In an Executive Committee ses-
sion last night Student Govern-
ment Council appointed Judith
Guskin, Grad, acting Daily Edi-
tor John Roberts, '81 and acting
Daily .Magazine Editor Faith
Weinstein, '61, as student repre-
sentatives to the steering com-
mittee for the proposed Confer-
ence on the University.
The motion by Philip Power,
Spec, stipulates that these names
be contained in a letter calling
on the administration and the
Senate to appoint their own rep-
resentatives (three from each
group) to the steering committee
so that meetings can begin "at
the earliest opportunity."
TheCouncil passed a motion by
Roger Seasonwein, '61, that SGC
sponsor a showing of the film
"Operation Abolition." It will be
followed by a pro-con debate by
two qualified individuals on the
question: Does the film present
a distorted picture of the student
demonstrations in San Francisco
against the .House Committee on
Un-American Activities?
The Council's position on the
debate was made clear in a mo-
tion adopted last month in which
SaC criticized the film's editing
as being purposely distorted.
An extended period for audi-
ence participants to make com-
ments concerning the film or ask
questions of the debaters or each
other will follow the showing. The
program will be administered by
Seasonwein, Roberts and James
Yost, '62.
SGC also approved an amended
motion presented by Kenneth Mc-
Eldowney, '62, to set aside time
during the next regular meeting
to discuss the "peace corps and
possible Council action in this
area."
It provided that Allan and Judy
Guskin, both graduates, spokes-
men for ACWR, be invited to take
part and that "ample discussion
time be provided for students off
the council.
MIT Betters
Space Flight
'Yardsticks'
WASHINGTON (P)-New radar
sleuthing of the planet Venus has
yielded a new and apparently
much more accurate "astronomi-
cal yardstick," upon which suc-
cessful space flight to the various
planets could depend.
This was reported yesterday by
a trio of Massachusetts Institute
of Technology scientists who said
they've kept an almost constant
radar watch on Venus for almost
seven weeks.'
As a result of this celestial
snooping, the MIT scientists said
they have come up with a new fig-
ure for the "astronomical unit."
That is the distance between the
Earth and the Sun and is basic
to virtually all measurements of
astronomical distances and guid-
ance of space vehicles.
Plan Protest
Of Rebel Aid
T'he Thtrnit Fair Plav for Cubah

sunder construction, and the Phys-
ics-Astronomy Building, which will
be built where East Hall stood,"
Niehuss said.
Sen. Elmer R.: Porter (R-Bliss-
field), chairman of the appropria-
tions committee, stressed that no
promises were made during the
meeting with Niehuss and other
University officials. He did indi-
cate, however, that appropriations
may be made for the University
Hospital.
The School of Music Building,
which was first on the building
priority list last year, was not dis-
cussed. Niehuss explained that the
music building had been author-
ized several years ago and there-
fore would not come under con-
struction.
Hatcher Cites Needs
Earlier this year University
President Harlan Hatcher dis-
cussed capital outlay at the Uni-
versity and cited three areas of
development.
"The state must provide suffi-
cient funds to meet the legal obli-
gations of contracts already let by
authorization of the legislature;
An "adequate but manageable
bond issue should be considered to
help solve an accumulated defici-
ency of buildings needs;
And an "orderly, continuing
long-range building program to
meet the growing needs of higher
education."
Niehuss said that neither the
bond issue nor long range building
plans were discussed at the meet-
ing.
'Abolition'
Stirs, Battle
LANSING (A1)-Battle lines over
the controversial film "Operation
Abolition" were drawn again yes-
terday in the state capitol.
The fight, dormant for more
than a week, was stirred up when
Reps. Frederic J. Marshall (R-
Allen) and William Romano (D-
Warren), called on the Legislature
to invite Congressman Francis E.
Walter, Chairman of the House
Un-American Activities Commit-
tee, to address a joint meeting of
the House and Senate next Tues-
day.
The film, which depicts the riots
during the committee's hearings
in San Francisco, was released
with the Committee's approval.
Rep. Joseph J. Kowalski (D-
Detroit), Democratic floor leader,
blockedefforts by Marshall to sus-
pend floor rules to allow the invi-
tation to be sent immediately. A
vote is scheduled today.
Kowalski asked for a delay to
permit a similar invitation to a
representative of the National
Council of Churches which has
assailed the film as distorted and
inaccurate. He later suggested in-
viting Congressman James Roose-
velt (D-Calif).
"I think there are two sides to
this and both should be heard," he
said.

PROF. HANS MORGENTHAU
.. . ultimate issues
New Nations
TNeed Model
By BEATRICE TEODORO
The fate of the United States
and the world will be decided by
the American ability to "provide
a model for emerging nations to
emulate," Prof. Hans Morgen-
thau said in the Challenge key-
note address last night.
The ultimate issue is which "im-
age" that of the United States
or the Soviet Union, will impress
these nations, the University of
Chicago political scientist said in
the talk on "Problems of the Unit-
ed States in Formulating Foreign
Policy toward Developing Na-
tions."
"What we export is not so much
American dollars but the essence
of the American social system."
Based on 'Folklore'
Unfortunately, past foreign pol-
icy has been based on the "folk-
lore of politics" or the assump-
tion that all a backward country
needs is foreign capital to ad-
vance technology which leads to
social stability, a democratic gov-
ernment and, finally, peaceful
policy.
"It is naive to believe that pro-
found changes can be simply ex-
ported," Morgenthau said. "Many
new nations don't want economic
development but want spectacular
manifestations of American re-
sults."
Prefer Prestige
He explained that these coun-
tries prefer "prestige" forms of
foreign aid. "They still want steel
mills as symbols of equality with
industrial nations, even though
the mill has been replaced in im-
portance by the nuclear reactor
and has the same symbolic func-
tion as a medieval castle."
The United States has tended
to overlook the political potential
of foreign aid, he said. "We have
been too serious, too objective over
the economic problems.
At 4 p.m. today Challenge will
present three seminars on foreign
policy in new nations. Theodore
Ntoampe will speak on Africa in
Rm. 3Y of the Michigan Union.
Prof. Zafar Islam, visiting lectur-
er, will speak on Pakistan in Rm.
3Z. Prof. Robert Carroll of the
sociology department will speak
on "Foreign Policy and Social
Change" in the Honors Lounge,
Undergrad Library.

Panel Cites Peace Corps Faults
By DENISE WACKER 4t
Criticisms of the competency,
ability and political awareness of
members were leveled at the
Peace Corps last night in a panel'
discussion between five interna-M
tional and two American students.y
Terry Davis, '6 BAd, a student"
from the United Kingdom, said
he could not see the benefit of
having young people in the Corps
in lieu of older, more experienced
staff, because of the immatur-
ity of many college students.
Moreover, because the Corpsr
would be financed, trained and
operated by the United States it i'
could look like a United States
propaganda front rather than a
sincere effort to aid underdevel-
oped nations.
In reply to Davis' statements,
Alan Guskin Grad, spokesman for f
ACWR, stated that "youth and
immaturity is a legitimate criti-
cism, but we must have faith in
the selections. Not all college peo-
ple are immature."
Questions Abilityf
In regard to a statement made -Daily-James warneka
by Davis concerning the ability OPPOSE PLAN--A University of Detroit student comittee, headed by Joan Farrell, Patricia Williams,
of graduates just out of medical Thomas McLaughlin and Suzanne Shaughnessy, took a stand against the creation of the Peace
school, Guskin said that certainly Corps.
while more experienced physicians
would be preferable, one could
not deny the benefits of medical =
men where none had been em-U-D Students Object to Polacy
ployed.
Julian Gomez, a student at
Eastern Michigan University and By IRIS BROWN
ment exists for humanitarian pur- senting member of the panel, said
a native of Argentina, felt that it A student committee from the poses; helping people to a better "I can't see where a revolution in
was imperative to understand the University of Detroit has con- way of life is a function of private the classroom will come about.
political situation in Latin Amer- cluded that there should be no institutions, though it's fine if the There is no sense in waiting for
ica at this time. Gomez, however, Peace Corps at this time. government can reap the political excellence. There are enough
was in favor of young people in Objections to the corps centered benefits." people willing to participate so
the Peace Corps, since many of around American foreign policy, Lack Maturity that the Peace Corps should at
the jobs which would be accom- lack of qualified applicants and Suzanne Shaughnessy, another least be tried."
plished by the Corps will not re- the present state of American edu- committee member, continued, "I McLaughlin claimed that young
quire much experience. cation. know of no young person with the people will never be adequately
People of the United Arab Re- The committee was formed in maturity and competence to send prepared for a Peace Corps.
public, while welcoming the Peace November by the Political Union, on the Peace Corps, and I don't be- The report prepared by the com-
Corps, are suspicious and fearful comprised of the Young Democrats lieve that the risk is worth taking." mittee mentons the four problems
of colonization, Ibrahim El- and the Young Republicans, to in- Student Joan Farrell stresses of the emerging nations which the
Shafic, Grad, said. UAR citizens vestigate and evaluate all aspects that young people are incapable of group believes are relevant to the
are willing to improve their eco- of the Peace Corps. articulately defending American Peace Corps: illiteracy, malnutri-
nomic and educational conditions, Corps Is Reaction ideals and the American way of tion, disease and lack of technical
but in the rural areas of the At a press conference yesterday, life and do not have enough knowledge or personnel.
country, they must be oriented to committee chairman Thomas Mc- knowledge of Communist dialec- Suggest Increase
change before they can improve. Laughlin explained that the Peace tics.
Corp proosal lie ou genralSince the United States has the
Forsees Problems Corps proposal, like our general She concluded that America is skilled technical personnel capable
Theodore Ntoampe, Spec, a foreign policy is a reaction. These losing the cold war not in the de- of dealing with these problems
journalism student at the Uni- policies designed not to promote veloping areas of the world, but without establishing a Peace Corps,
versity, emphasized the problems peace, but to insure the absence of in the classroom. She wishes to see the report suggests the increase in
which could result if the United war are purely negative. He does the desire of young Americans to number and scope of ICA, com-
States disregarded the trUited nt believe that a Peace Corps serve and accomplish reforms di- merce department, labor depart-
Stats isrgeaded thetmeinr- established as a reaction with neg- rected toward a "revolution in the ment and agriculture department
dous surge of nationalism in Afri- ative goals can "assume the offen- classroomdwhichiwolduproducpprograms
ca at this time. sive in the cold war. students with original, provocative Referring to the "ugly Ameri-
If the Peace Corps made any He further objected, "I don't and challenging ideas." can" Image, it states, "If this is
attempt which could be inter- cn mgi tts I hsi
preted as favoring colonization, think the United States govern- Patricia Williams, the one dis- true, then we reason that these
he said, the results would be dis- criticisms are made of professional
astrous, not only for the Peace Policem an R efutes H UYA C diplomats. What, we' ask, will be
Corps, but the Western powers a o i e n nHA h euto edn oeso
well. thousands of our amateurs to these
T e effectiveness of a small ocountries on the strength of a six
group of people In so large an or nine month training course? We
area, as well as the long-term ef- answer that they would be the
fects of a few years of work in a ug iest Americans ofthat th
foreign country was questioned by SAN FRANCISCO (')-A key witness in the city hall demonstra- teurs who would be sent o
S. J. Panadiker of India, a mein- tion trial yesterday contradicted House Un-American Activities Con- Peace Corps would be "hopelessly
her of the University political sci- mittee accounts of violence at the committee's hearings here last May. outclassed regardless of their mo-
ence department. Under defense cross-examination, Patrolman Ralph E. Schaum- tivation" by Soviets in a similar
He also brought up the question leffel acknowledged fire hoses had been turned on student demonstra- program who are above everything
of finances, explaining that it tors before he encountered Robert E. Meisenbach. else "trained and convinced Marx-
would cost the United States $10,- Meisenbach, University of California senior, is being tried on a ist-Leninists."
000 per person per year in the cr oaslwh day pnHi cue f an
Peace Corps. For less than half charge of assault with a deadly weapon. He is accused of beating
that amount, a student can receive Schaumleffel on the head with the officer's night stick. 1
five years of education in India, he The House committee's accounts were contained in a printed re- INe1 w i' a ge Bill
said. Port by FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover and in the narration of the Xfa

May Exclude
Freshmen,
Lewis Says-
Both Men, Women
Face Responsibility
For Enforcement
By JUDITH OPPENHEIM
Undergraduate women will be
allowed in men's off-campus resi-
dences during women's calling
hours starting in September, Vice-
President for Student Affairs
James A. Lewis said yesterday.
The new ruling states that all
undergraduate women with the
exception of first semester fresh-
men will now be permitted to visit
men's apartments. Lewis, who wil
make the final decision on the
wording of the regulation, said the
only change which may be made
is the exclusion of all freshmen.
Present regulations do not allow
undergraduate women in men's
apartments at any time.
Formulate Policy
A committee of Dean of Women
Deborah Bacon, Assistant Dean of
Men John Bingley, outgoing Joint
Judiciary Chairman Howard Stein,
'61, outgoing Women's Judiciary
Chairman Judith Gardhouse, '61,
and Dorothy Wilson, '61, originally
formulated the proposal and sub-
mitted it to Lewis, who in turn
referred it to the Faculty Subcom-
mittee on Discipline.
He said the subcommittee had
recommended the deletion of al
freshmen women because they
were not familiar enough with
"campus mores and social situa-
tions."
It was decided, however, that by
the second semester most fresh-
men women have become acci-'
mated enough to the campus to be
accorded equal apartment privi-
leges with upperclass women, he
said.
Men Share Responsibility
All the committee members
agreed that men as well as women
should be held responsible for in-
fractions of the new regulation.
Miss Gardhouse suggested that
a special combined committee of
Women's and Joint Judic inter-
view both the man and the woman
involved in a violation of the rul-
ing to insure that consistency is
maintained in punitive measures.
To Consider
Change inVisa
Requirements
The Senate Foreign Relations
Committee is thinking of modify-
ing the present Immigration Act,
James M. Davis, director of the
International Center, said yes-
terday.
The change Would make it
easier for foreign scholars to ob-.
tain special visas to permit them
to work in this country for longer
periods of time than they are 'ow
allowed.
Davis, testifying before the com-
mittee recently, urged that the
bill "be amended to provide relief
to universities who wish to offer
a permanent post to a scholar who
came on an exchange visitor visa."
This would mean adopting the
more liberal policy in power un-
der the 1924 Immigration Act. The
change would aid in hiring quali-
fled foreign professors and r e
search men.
The universities could bring in
scholars as non-quota immigrants
and keep- them on for longer

periods of time than the 1952
Immigration Act allows.
After two to three years, the
person must reside in another
country for two years before being
allowed another visa. This pro-
vision was adopted to insure that
people trained here would return
to give aid to their home coun-
tries.

POPULARIZE FACILITIES:
cMunion' To Mark New Unio

"committee - approved film report
called "Operation Abolition." They
declared the night stick attack on
Jthe officer "touched off the flame
7YfCof violence."

n vrruon

(I4.

By JEFFREY HEUER
The Michigan Union's drive to popularize the use of Union facili-
ties 'will be represented from now on by "Munion," a cartoon figure
who resembles a crew-cutted "Nebbish."
Charles Maiorana, '63E, conceived the name, winning $25 for his
efforts, in the Union's "Name Me" contest. Over 200 entries were sub-
mitted for the contest which ended March 10. Entries were judged by
the Union's senior officers and ties, in the traditional manner, were
decided in favor of the earliest postmark.
"Munion" was created by a Florida high school student, Drennen
Browne, who designs contemporary greeting cards. The cigarette-
smoking figure will continue to appear in most Union advertising copy.

Jack Berman, defense attorney,
drew Schaumleffel's agreement on
the time of his struggle with Meis-
enbach by producing a series of
news photographs.
All showed the tall, bespectacled
student far in the rear of the
crowd of demonstrators in the ro-
tunda outside the city hall hearing
room. They showed Meisenbach
backed against a pillar before the
police turned on the hoses, while
the water streamed on the crowd,
and after the water was turned
off.

IN ear .passage
WASHINGTON M) - Senate
leaders pushed President John F.
Kennedy's $1.25 minimum wage
bill to the brink of passage yester-
day and then put off the final
shove until today.
Supporters of the measure de-
feated all attempts to cut down its
expanded coverage provisions be-
fore the bill was advanced to the
stage of a final vote.
In a major victory for the Presi-
dent, the Senate voted 56-39
against an amendment by Sen.
A. S. Mike Monroney (D-Okla), to
limit the bill's coverage to firms
doing business in two or more.
states.
Under Kennedy's bill, approxi-
mately 4,086,000 workers would be

1

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