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May 27, 1961 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-05-27

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Seventy-First Year
Truth Will Prevail" STUDENT PUBLICATIONS BLDG. * ANN ARBOR, MICH. * Phone NO 2-3241
Editorials printed in The Michigan Daily express the individual opinions of staf writers
or the editors. This must be noted in all reprints.

Fragile Project Emerges

[TURDAY, MAY 27, 1961


The World

.In a Building
FOR ALPRACTICAL PURPOSES, being You learn that, if a staff member is prone
City Editor means being in one building to laying out a page unattractively, you get
for one year. It is an intensive experience, like results by "suggesting" rearrangements to him.
the scholar's. Like him, too, youcome to under- Unfortunately, this subtle authority brings
stand many things besides the details you've unwanted byproducts. Give enough "sugges-
worked at, because the work uncovers relation- tions" and a person will come to rely on them
ships as well as materials, rather than on his own judgments. He will not
There've been few restrictions on the days learn. But since he still thinks he's laying out
except the necessity for sleep and the ac- pages himself--remember, direction is subtle--
complishment of tasks I set myself. A meal he sees no authority to challenge and no in-
comes to be the food you eat when you're dependence to gain. Too often has The Daily
hungry and not a time of day to sit down been the loser for this.
in front at a table. More often does the University lose by using
You begin to wonder why people set many just the same methods on its students. What
limits other than these. Yet they are always did the girls on the Hill learn when their
restricting themselves, plans to change dress regulations were met
with a "suggestion" they be dropped, in effect?,
A NIGHT EDITOR approaches, complaining While direction is needed in any organization,
he can't work the evening he's supposed to it must guide rather than supplant.
because of examinations, papers and stories
he has to write. He: None of the other night THE MATERIALS of the city editor's direc-
editors can work that night either. Everyone torship are many and obvious-the mail, the
else is up to here ... Michael could but he's got daily assignment sheet, the University News
to cover a story in Lansing that day. You: Can Service releases, the Ann Arbor News, Detroit
Michael's assistant cover the' Lansing story? News and Free Press.
No? Can John hand in his paper early .. . or Read and think enough about the news and
late? you realize newspapers are amazingly limited.
Somehow the situation gives. All the factors They are essentially conservative. Knowing
are not as unchanging as assumed. what proved important in the past, they pay
This defeatist approach repeats itself, some- attention to the same kind of events again
times several times in one day. A reporter and again. While for one paper the formula
can't get a story because all his contacts are is big business and murder, for another it is
busy. But why not look for another contact? the President and the United Nations. They
Speculators say the University administrators speak of countries in "blocs," thus discourag-
won't ever change the calendar because the ing a change in international alignments.
faculty is against it. But if change is impera- Both the newspapers and the mail flood
tive, can't the faculty be swayed? you with information about competing idealo-
By assigning a situation too many constant gies, and staff members constantly flex their
factors, a person limits his freedom, to move. opinions against other staff members' opinions.
In many ways every day a city editor must Is Cuba pro-Communist, or Communist con-
question what she faces. A daily critic sheet trolled? Should women have hours, or schedule
gets written because she asks herself what's their' own times? Is the University too big, or
wrong with articles in the paper, with the way will further expansion bring better service
they're played, why some of the news never through further specialization?
got into the paper--and why the staff made' If you work at it you discover that opinions
these mistakes. The '70-some editorial staff are not doomed to compete forever on equal
members have to ask the questions, too. terms. Attack them with questions and you can
downgrade one because it isn't consistent, or
I CAN'T HELP referring to the city editor as another because it lacks ,basis in fact.
"she," although not very many city editors To the people who will always ask the ques-
are women. The respect which makes it easier tions, I extend my appreciation for a year as
to do a good'Job falls more naturally to a man. city editor and four years at the University.
But because a woman must start with less, she -NAN MARKEL
builds relations more consciously. City Editor
Union Obscures Policy

Acting Editor
THE FACULTY commission on
year-round integrated opera-
tion, chaired by Prof. William Ha-
ber, released its preliminary re-
port Wednesday morning. Pref-
acing the report was a letter to
President Hatcher, which con-
tained this very revealing state-
". ..As you know, the .members
of the commission undertook the
task reluctantly and with some
skepticism. That we complete our
work convinced that the Univer-
sity should proceed to implement
a plan of year-round operation is
a tribute to your leadership in
having inspired this enquiry"
While this admission of reluc-
tance and skepticism is admirable
in its frankness, it minimizes the
misunderstanding and disagree-
ment which obviously prevailed at
the time the commission was ap-
pointed. Year-round operation has
long been a touchy subject, It
should have been approached with
great tact and caution. Instead
the early stages of the adminis-
tration's actions were so ill-han-
dled that the present happy end-
ing is a minor miracle.
+ , *
THE REGENTS discussed the
question of year-round operation
at their January meeting. Faced
with mounting enrollment pres-
sure and the public demand for
more efficient use of educational
facilities, and saddled with n
awkward and inflexible calendar,
the University was clearly in an
embarrassing pasition. The deci-
sion was made in principle to be-
gin full-year operation as soon as
feasible. Given the circumstances,
it is difficult to see how this de-
cision could have engendered
much debate.
But there was evidently much
pulling and hauling over ways to
implement this decision. Three
faculty committees had in recent
years considered calendar revi-
sions. None had concluded that a
move to full-year operation was
necessary, though all had con-
ceded that this decision might be
warranted in the future. Rather
than risk another such inconclu-
siverandtime-consuming study,
there was probably some senti-
ment among the policy makers to
institute the change by simple fiat.
r . t
CHECKING this sentiment was
the understanding that any abrupt
move would meet resistance. A
sizable portion of the faculty has
a profound and often irrational
distrust of anything called full-
year operation. Part of this stems
from a sound concern for educa-
tional principles, and part of it
from the traumatic experience of
the University with such a pro-
gram during World War II. There
was a powerful case for placat-
ing this distrust before taking any
final steps.
+ s s
AS A RESULT of this give- and-
take, it was decided to meet with
the faculty Senate Advisory Com-
mittee and appoint a faculty com-
mission on year-round operation.
These gestures of friendliness
were, however, calculatedhby the
underlying conviction of the poli-
cy makers that the present cal-
endar was indefensible and had to
be changed. The situation was
thus a very delicate one.
While maintaining firmly their
decision to institute a full-year
operation, the Regents and ad-
ministrationhad to seek the sug-
gestions and support of persons
who were not convinced of the
need for such a change. It was, as
I say, a delicate situation and
one in which some misunderstand-
ing would have arisen even if well
handled. The situation was, in
fact, handled very badly and re-
lations needlessly exacerbated.
* * *
STATEMENTS about the Jan-

uary meeting of the Regents with
the Senate Advisory Committee
are one example. No one has ever
reported exactly what transpired.
It is very likely that a good-hum-
ored but relatively vague discus-
sionwas held, in which the Re-
gents got across their intentions
and those faculty members with
misgivings got them out in the
open. It is doubtful that any for-
mal vote of approval or disap-
proval was taken.
Nevertheless, Regent Eugene
Power reported two months later
that the SAC, chaired by Prof.
Wesley Maurer, had given its
"overwhelming" support tovthe de-
cisions of the Regents. Told of
Power's statement, Prof. Maurer
first denied it, then refused to say
anything. Other members of the
committee likewise remained silent
and the "overwhelming" support
which Regent Power reported was
suddenly replaced by clipped state-
ments of "no comment."
* * *
inal, statement establishing the
commission charged it to study
ways to "implement the policy
of a full-year schedule." This
made it clear that the faculty
group was to accept the policy
of full-year operation as given
and work from there. Neverthe-
less the statement was worded in

Regents would consider in May or
June. Regent Power added that
he supposed the commission could
say no to full-year operation in
general, but doubted that they
* * *
THIS, then, was the situation
into which the commission was
thrust. As representatives of a
faculty harboring much distrust
of calendaring changes, and as
true scholars, they could hardly
accept a policy of full-year oper-
ation as an unquestioned "given."
But the directive by President
Hatcher and the subsequent re-
marks by Regent Power indicated
that this policy had already been
set and that the commission's
principal job was to detail plans
to implement it. It is easy to un-
derstand the "reluctance" of mem-
bers of the commission.
The group acted immediately
to assert its autonomy. One day
after Regent Power's comments,
the group had its first meeting
and issued a statement pledging
an "objective and scholarly in-
quiry into the feasibility of full-
year operation." In a list of three
understood functions, the com-
mission listed as number one the
1) The question as to
whether or not a basic change
in this University's long-es-
tablished academic routine is
. justified and desirable.
The commission, then, was not
going to merely implement anew
program, but decide for itself
whether this program was needed
or advisable. In a subsequent
meeting with President Hatcher,
members of the group secured his
reluctant admission that they had
the right to return a report un-
favorable to the whole notion of
expanded operation.
It is not clear where such a ver-
dict might have left the adminis-
tration, which was faced with im-
plementing the Regents' January
decision-in-principle. But Presi-
dent Hatcher's acquiescence al-
lowed the commission the lati-
tude it needed for its own self-
Or Not?
FOR A COUNTRY whose leaders
sometimes seem to be itching
to get into war somewhere-any-
where-in defense of freedom, we
seem remarkably composed about
possible dangers to the spirit of
liberty at home. We cite a few
* * *
1. ONE OF the marks of a coun-
try which is falling into totalitarian
ways is that the secret police be-
come sacrosanct. Here in Wash-
ington reporters are accustomed
to ask impertinent questions of
officials from the President down.
But not a single newspaper has
had the temerity to ask FBI Chief
J. Edgar Hoover to comment on
the verdict in the Meisenbach case.
Mr. Hoover, as you recall, blamed
the San Francisco student riots on
a student who (he said) attacked
an officer. This is also the version
given by the Un-American Activi-
ties Committee narrator in "Oper-
ation Abolition." But when this
student, Robert J. Meisenbach, was
brought to trial the jury acquitted
him. Meisenbach claimed it was
the other way around-that the
officer hit him. If it were any other
public official than Mr. Hoover, the
press would have been demanding
that he explain.
2. ONE MARK of a totalitarian
society is that the government
decides what you can read, and
puts down an iron curtain particu-
larly on publications from abroad.
Two months ago President Ken-

nedy, to his credit, stopped the
practice by which our postal offici-
als have been impounding foreign
publications containing ideas they
consider dangerous. Chairman
Walter of House Un-Americans at
once put in a bill to reinstate this
practice. Last Sunday the Wash-
ington Post warned that the bill
was on the consent calendar and
might slip through the house Mon-
day. It called for "a torrent of ob-
There was an objection, but it
took the feeblest possible form.
Had one member been bold enough
to stand up and object, and then
gotten two other members to ob-
pect with him the next time the
bill came up, it could have been
knocked off the consent calender
altogether and sent back to wait
its turn under normal procedures.
3. FREE SOCIETIES jealous of
their freedom are wary of peace-
time sedition laws. The Smith Act
was our first since the hated Alien
and Sedition Acts of John Adams.
In the Yates case, Mr. Justic Har-
lan reduced the number of possible
prosecutions under the Act by
strictly interpreting the word "or-
When a bill to widen the mean-
ing of the term came up on the
consent calendar earlier this ses-
sion, Mr. James Roosevelt blocked
passage by objecting. When it
came up again next Monday, Mr.

respect and for effective commu-
nication with students and fac-
* * *
its work. In a series of twenty-
five meetings, plus appearances
before the Faculty Senate and
Student Government Council, it
gathered an ordered the relevant
evidence. At the same time, by its
voluntary consultations and easy
accessibility, the commission prob-
ably succeeded in soothing the
faculty distrust and resentment
so manifest in the days after
President Hatcher's announce-
Its efforts culminated in the
report released Wednesday which,
though labeled "preliminary," will
undoubtedly form the basis for
future actions by the Regents.
The report's first conclusion-
that year-round operation of the
University is necessary and desir-
able-is revealing in the light of
its original charge, which assumed
this conclusion.
* * *
dations dela with the establish-
ment, by 1965, of a noved "split
semester" full year program, fea-
turing a summer semester divided
into two parts for those who so
desire. While sliding over the prob-
lems involved in any calendar
change - problems of athletic
scheduling, final exam periods,
housing arrangements, scholar-
ships and student activities-the
commission still makes a strong
case for the proposed revision.
It would appear to be a very
commendable plan, eliminating
the slack of the present calendar
while still maintaining full-length
semesters and adequate rest per-
iods. Greater rationality and flex-
ibility, as well as greater efficien-
cy, would be made possible. There
are no compromises of educational
standards in the plan, and it is
hedged with reservation against
compulsory full-year attendance
or increased teaching load. . Al-
though it is nevertheless possible
that this change will beget oth-
ers, also producing more "effi-
ciency" but not as sound aca-
they study the plan, should be
reassured. The Regents should be
satisfied. Even President Hatcher,
long an advocate of the quarter
system, has heaped praise on the
proposed plan, stating that "The
University is indebted to the com-
mission for a splendid report,
reached after the most careful
S* *
tainly needed. An obligation to the
students of the state requires that
the University do what it can to
relieve enrollment pressures with-
out sacrificing quality of educa-
tion. And the present calendar
with its "lame duck" January ses-
sion and relative in flexibility, is
not defensible. The Regents right-
ly reached the same conclusion. So
did the faculty commission. And
while it may well be true that
members were appointed to the
present commission because of
suspected sympathy towards cal-
endar revision, any faculty group
pledged to a scholarly inquiry
would have so concluded. It is un-
fortunate that this situation was
not allowed to speak for itself.
Needless pressure was applied to
the faculty commission at the out-
set, generating misunderstanding
and making the work of the com-
mission that much more difficult.

class white goddess, Katherine
Hepburn, is to marry again, this
time a man who had made it-
the hard way--a comer in politics
-who can't even saddle a horse-
who really worships his angelic
wife because she behaves-and
who wants his wedding written-
up in Spy (you know, like Confi-
Former Hubby-the gently un-
derstanding, amusing, never-to-
be - appreciated - until - he's-mar-
ried - a - second - time = by - the
same-woman Cary Grant-who is
saving her father from shame by
bringing in Spy correspondents
and photographers. Re ally,
though, he is still in love with his
ex and is trying to win her back.
* * *
whirl in the City of big lights
and chides his daughter for his,
infidelity because she is robbing
him of his yearned-for youth by
not being warm and womanly.
Let's try again, because his daugh-
ter doesn't smother him with un-
questioned love, his philandering
is her fault.
Then, daughter drops her re-
assurance and gets drunk. The
rest of the in-group, i.e., the fam-
ily and correspondents, drop their
pretenses and get busy getting rid'
of George, the husband to be.'
Miss Hepburn, so put; out by all
the criticism, comes on with the
journalist, who has rules about
women under the weather.
The hour of the nuptials draws
near. Miss Hepburn can't remem-
ber what happens. George still
demands an explanation, but since
the publisher of Spy is present, he
is willing to forego apologies till
later. But Miss Hepburn is catch-
ing on, a new life of fulfillment
is open to her and since Cary
Grant has been so understand-
ing, he deserves to share it with
really do it, she is still a goddess,
tainted with humanity if not with
sirr. Moreover, everybody learns
that the upper class people can
be as nice as lower class people.
(When was this necessary to say?)
This might be funny the first
time around. It remains intellec-
tual pap fed by the standard the-
ater to those wishing titillation
rather- than thought; and ration-
alization for moral vacuity rather
than stimulation for self-criti-
cism. Hollywood showed common
sense in making it a musical.
-Thomas Brien
THE CUBAN tragedy has raised
a domestic issue that is likely
to come up again and again ... Is
a democratic government in an
open society such -as ours ever
justified in deceiving its own
Neither prudence nor ethics can
justify any administration in tell-
ing the public things that are not
-The New York Times

Baed Nws
"IT BEGINS where 'Peyton Place'
left off," screams the gaudy
advertisement; "It looks into the
face of the town . . . down' its
streets where shame became fa-
mous." The publicity for "Return
to Peyton Place" is obviously
gauged to appeal to the type of
person whose main diversion is
writing on bathroom walls.
However, the ads are about the ,
only thing concerned with this
flick that will appeal to them:
"Return to Peyton Place" is a
crushing bore! (That's what I
said . . . bore!)
It's basically nothing but
slightly sexed-up soap-opera with-
out the commercials. (Anid after
two hours in Peyton Place, even
commercials will be a welcome
change.) Probably the misleading
advertising will fool quite a few
of the low humor people into
going to this film, and I'm not the
least bit sorry for them: they'll
get just what they deserve. two
solid hours of unmitigated junk.
THE ONLY MERIT of this film,
which supposedly tell the story
of what happened'to Graces Metal-
ious after writing "Peyton Place,"
is the excellent color photography
of New England in various seasons
that accompanied the trite title
song as background for the credits.
Throughout the film there are
occasional glimpses of nice seen-
ey, especially in the skiing scenes,
but this is not enough to save such
a poorly-scripted film. The plot
is predictable, and the lines are
trite and stilted.
The best section is the short
series of parodies of television per-
sonalities who interview the
authoress, and these are only oc-
cassionally effective, for the most
part being general and uninspired
satire almost as bad as Skit Night.
* * *
THE direction and acting are on
a par with the script. I got the
impression that nobody was really
trying, but with the lines they
had to read I don't really blame
(Paraphrases of "you just don't
understand young people" are as
abundant here as in most of the
trite cinema and television about
"Youth," the next time I hear that
line Lswear Ill . . . )
Oh, well, I suppose it's not a
total loss: the scenic shots could
be spliced together to make a
fairly good ten-minute travelogue
At, least that might not be -totally
--John Smead
WORKING at the edge of the
development of human society
is to work on the brink of the
unknown., Much of what is done
will one day prove to have been
of little avail. That is no excuse
for the failure to act in accordance
with our best understanding, in
recognition of its limits but with
faith in the ultimate 'result of the
creative evolution in which it is our
privilege to cooperate.
--Dag Hammarskjold

Rich Goddess Wins
And Who Cares? -
'THE PHILADELPHIA STORY" may be better remembered by its
more recent name, "High Society." There seems to have been little
change in the newer version, but at least it had music.
The moral of the movie is this: "We all go haywire at times, and
I don't think it's at all bad if we do." And to round out Phillip Barry's
inane conclusion, you're either a prig or there is something wrong with
you if you don't.
SINCE THERE IS little more to this left-over post Victorian swim-
ming pool comedy than plot, we might just as well begin. An upper



T HURSDAY'S Union Board of Director's
meeting finally made clear just what kind
of policy the directors of the Michigan Union
want. To accomplish this end, many of the
bylaw changes which were passed were made
purposely vague or intentionally obscure. They
did nothing to clarify Union policy as a whole
but' only raised additiopal questions.
The most important new bylaw gives the
house committee authority to grant or deny
(apparently at whim) non-members the use
of Union facilities. A member of the board
requested an anmendment be added requiring
the committee to explain ejection from Union
facilities to the non-member affected. This
motion to ammend died for want of a second
but the subsequent discussion was enlightening.
One Union official claimed that the Union
is a private club and can accept or reject
whomever it pleases whenever it wishes.
Whether or not the Union is a private club,
which is a subject quite worthy of discussion,
this is certainly no reason to deny an explana-
tion of why people cannot use semi-public
IT IS POSSIBLE to juxtapose this statement
with the Union's recent cry for improved
"communications". Good communications in-
volve full and clear knowledge of what is being
done, the context in which it is 'being .done,
and the total implications of its effects..
If no clear communication is' made, the
Union will constantly be hounded by rumors
and half-truths which will certainly impair
its effectiveness on campus. Certainly the
Union does have the right, whether it is a
private club or a public business, to remove
those people who are in violation of house
rules, civil law or reasonable standards of
conduct. If these are the reasons for the evic-
tions and will be the basis of actions based
on house rules in the future, then there should
be no hesitancy in flatly saying so.
Perhaps this hesitancy and vagueness is
an assertion of the supposed "private club"
status. But is the Union really a club in the
sense of the word they intend? It is not. It
does not elect members. All male students at
the University are required to pay a portion of
their tuition for its support.
The only .means to justify this status is to
create a "right to join" clause making member-

ship optional. But the Union surely does not
want this.
THE PRACTICAL COURSE of action for the
Union is an evaluation of its relations with
the community. People are dissatisfied with the
Union because actions are taken without any
satisfactory explanation.
Last night's move is clearly another example.
The total effect was only to bring the realities
of the Union operation into a closer relation
with the bylaws and rules. But the discussion
surrounding the revisions displayed the typical
ambiguity of Union policies.
The real problems facing this organization
have never been discussed. Is the Union having
financial problems? Are its facilities outdated?
The recent actions of the Board have unques-
tionably been aimed at some total goal. Un-
questionably, those involved in the administra-
tion of the Union feel these actions are in the
best interests of both the Union and the
Campus as a whole. Perhaps they are.
But so long as an outdated concept of the
Union remains in the minds of its officers and
so long as vagueness prevails in the public
actions of the Union, the Michigan Union is
impairing its own effectiveness on campus.
THERE are several specific courses of action
which can be taken to alleviate the situa-
First, there is the proposal, now being studied
by the board, of opening its meetings to the
public. Even if only members are admitted,
the general dissemination of information would
vastly increase. Further, by having a period in
which people attending could speak, there
would be means, presently lacking. by which
a person could communicate directly with
the board. Thus the board would be one step
closer to the opinions and needs, of its patrons.
Board meetings would be transformed from
an isolated dinner-discussion into the public
administrative proceeding that it should be.
ministrative officers of the Union to feel
a public obligation to explain their actions and
statements at any time. The Union is a public.
not a private, institution. Anyone participating
in it has a public trust to uphold and should
not feel insulted if and when requested to
explain his actions.
Finally, there should be a definitive state-
ment of the privileges and rights of both non-
members and members. Perhaps the house

Spring Wolgamot,
Has Deeper Meaning
THERE IS SOMETHING about spring, and Hopwood time, that brings
out the absolutely fantastic in that ordinarily unbelievable group--
the John Barton Wolgamot Society.
Last year it was John Dixon Hunt's Aardvark lecture. This year
it is a play, Christian-Dietrich Grabbe's "Comedy, Satire, Irony &
Deeper Meaning," which will continue tonight at the Unitarian Church.
While it is certainly not as intrinsically funny a production as the
Aardvark lecture (the audience from that is still waiting breathlessly
for the announcement of the next one, tentatively entitled "Jesus Christ
as a Christ Figure in the Book of John"), this year's spring effort has
its definite merits.
AS A PLAY; "Comedy, Satire, etc." is the sort of work that brings
up serious questions-why was it ever translated, how did those incred-
ible English puns creep in from the German (at one point a character
wards off the devil with a piece of a choir stall-the devil leaps back
in horror, holding his nose and crying "Pew"), why the Wolgamot
players chose to bring it out of the oblivion it had so beautifully secured
for itself.
But the play has several very funny lines, some sounding strangely
as though they were stolen from Gilbert and Sullivan, who wrote years
later than Grabbe. The plot is unrelatable, and possibly non-existent.
The play is wrapped loosely around a central concept given by the
author-that "life is a comedy thrown together' by a jackanapes of an
angel on a school holiday." As deep and sincere believers in this pre-
cept, the Wolgamot Society played it to the hilt.
* * * *
THE GROUP gave the lines all they were worth and then some-
and when the lines were wrung dry they turned to slapstick, and good
slapstick at that, to fill in the gaps. If the gaps sometimes remained
and the play began to drag a little, nobody really minded.
Vast vats of blood were spilled-from slightly embarrassed members
of the faculty who were murdered violently with plastic flintstone base-
ball bats. The devil slid down a pole in the middle of the third act. The

(Continued from Page 2)
can be made in the Non-Academic Per-
sonnel Office, Room 1020 Administration
Building, during, the following hours:
Monday through Friday, 8:00 a.m. to
12:30 p.m.I
Employers desirous of hiring part-
time or temporary employees should
contact Jack Lardie at NO 3-1511, ext.
Students' desiring miscellaneous jobs
should consult the bulletin board in
Room 1020. daily.
4-Grade messengers, June 1 thru
June 16 or 19.
3-Meal jobs.
16*-Psychlogical subjects; hours to be
2-Salesmen, commission basis, must
have car.
1-Waiter, every day at noon, for one
. hour.
3-Experienced full-time day camp
1-Inventory clerk, full-time from
May 28 thru June 1 or 2.
3-Psychological subjects, for one 2
hour session, May 29, 2-3 p.m. or
3-5 p.m., or Wednesday May 31 3-5


j7hp Mirhirln" '41 tlir

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