THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WEDNF. TIAV_ TL'TY V211. 7494
, .. WOTEMIHGN AL
VIL'flNT~i~julV VT'I f OflW JJ . V Li~
New Housing Figures for June Drop to
Lowest Level Since Recession of 1961
By The Associated Press day after day with violent abuse. Kosygin declined to ,use the
Soviet attitudes toward Viet Vice Premier Chen Yi calls the Soviet position as co-chairman of
Nam leave the impression that the Soviet leaders "accomplices and the 1954 Geneva conference to re-
Communist Chinese have hit upon flunkies of U.S. imperialism." convene its members.
an effective form of blackmail People's Daily calls Moscow "the He turned down suggestions
which permits them a large meas- hub of Washington intrigues." It that he intercede with Hanoi to
ure of influence over Kremlin brushes aside Soviet denials as withdraw its threat to try U.S.
policy. nonsense and alleges "U.S.-Soviet prisoners as war criminals.
The Chinese become more and secret collusion to force the Viet- Fears Escalation
more vituperative in accusing the namese people to accept peace There has been evidence that
Kremlin of plotting with the talks" by the bombing of the out- Moscow fears an escalation of the
United States to achieve peace in skirts of Hanoi and Haiphong. Viet Nam war might get out of
Viet Nam. And Moscow appears "No denials can change the hand. Two new factors could con-
to be more and more on the de- fact," People's Daily insists, tribute to significant escalation.
fensive. The more violent such attacks, One is the threat to try the
As if fearful of providing the the more the Kremlin leaders seem American prisoners, the other Red
Chinese with evidence that the to try to prove that they are in- China's offer of its territory as a
Soviet leaders are lukewarm revo- deed heart and soul behind the rear area for the Vietnamese Coin-
lutionaries, the Kremlin retires Vietnamese Communist cause and munists.
behind a stone wall of noncoopera - rigidly against compromise. However, both China and the
tion. Rejects Approaches Soviet Union 'appear to have pro-
It rejects any suggestion that Premier Alexei N. Kosygin re- vided themselves with safety
it might occupy the role of referee jected the approaches of British valves. Both leave key decisions to
to lessen the Southeast Asian Prime Minister Harold Wilson the Hanoi regimte.
threat to world peace, then had this rebuff announced The Soviets say a decision on
Peking bludgeons the Kremlin to a news conference. prisoners is strictly Hanoi's busi-
ness. China says a decision to
accept use of its territory as a rear
area is up to Hanoi.
Up to Hanoi
Both say that a decision to call
for "volunteers" from any Com-
munist nation is entirely up to
Hanoi. Neither sound anxious to
have "volunteers" offers aceepted.
Hanoi's response to all this has
been to complain that its situa-
tion is extremely serious and ask
for greater "moral and material
strength" and morecohesion in
world Communist ranks.
From China it received in re-
ply a reiteration that Peking will
"take action any time we consider
it necessary" and an expression of
Peking's faith in "the unshakable
confidence of the Vietnamese
people in their resolve to fight
This leads some to conclude that
China still wants to avoid direct
involvement and a showdown with
the Americans, while Peking coa-
tinues to work to bring about a
The way Soviet policy reacts to
the Chinese propaganda lash,
Peki~ng might consider that its
efforts can one day bear fruit.
WASHINGTON (A) - Housing
starts dropped again during June
to the lowest level in more than
five years but the fall wasn't as
hard as the 14 per cent tumble
of a month earlier.
The continuing decline in hous-
ing starts to the lowest level since
the recession of early 1961, how-
ever, triggered the nation's home
builders to call an emergency
meeting for July 27 to discuss
depressed housing conditions and
to lobby on Capitol Hill for more
The Census Bureau, in its
monthly report, said the number
of new privately owned housing
a seasonally adjusted annual level
units begun during June dipped to
of 1,288,000 units, one-half of 1
per cent below May's revised level.
The bureau had previously fig-
ured May's level at 1,306,000 units
on an annual basis but dropped
that Tuesday to 1,295,000, like
June the lowest since May 1961,
when the seasonally adjusted an-
nual rate was 1,248,000.
The National Association of
Home Builders repeatedly has
charged that the industry has
been a sacrificial goat in the ad-
ministration's drive to stem in-
"This is how concerned we are,"
one association official said in
announcing the emergency meet-
ing. "This is just further proof of
how much we have been hurt."
June was the third straight
month for a drop in housing starts
which last year totaled 1,542,700
units. The level reached 1,569,000'
units during March but dipped to
1,499,000 in April before plum-
meting in May.
The scarcity of mortgage money,
one phase of the current tight
money market which is marked
by an interest rate war for savings
between commercial banks and
savings and loan associations, is a
major factor in the receding num-
ber of housing starts.
Earlier this year, the Securities
and Exchange Commission report-
ed a slowdown in the growth of
savings deposits at banks and
savings and loan associations- and
a shift of individual savings to-
ward government bonds and mu-
The Johnson administration al-
ready has asked Congress for
"prompt legislative action" to pre-
vent further increases in interest
rates which in California have
reached 5 per cent on some
types of bonus accounts.
The House Banking Committee'
has scheduled a meeting on the
question for next Monday and will
look into the possibility of im-
posing a ceiling on interest rates
which can be paid by both types
of financial institutions on dif-
ferent types and amounts of de-
The Census Bureau said it has
no indication as yet what the
pattern of housing starts will be
this month but it reported a drop
in building permits issued in June
to 941,000 units on a seasonally
adjusted annual basis. Permits
during May totaled 1,098,000 on
an annual basis.
Although the May drop was
general throughout the country,
the June figures were mixed with
increases in housing starts in the
Northeast .and South and declines
in the North-Ceneral and West-
Africans Pose Threat of Force
Following World Court Ruling
Federal Research Grants Favor Science,
Handicaps Small Liberal Arts Colleges
Iue L0 I IdII1!
THE HAGUE, Netherlands 0)-- the South-West African People's
Nationalist leaders from South- Organization.
West Africa, incensed over the "The surpeme test must be fac-I
World Court ruling in favor of ed, and we must begin to crossI
South Africa, are threatening many rivers of blood on the march
bloodshed to win freedom for their to fre'edom."
white-ruled territory. A spokesman for the South-
The 8-7 decision handed down West African National Union in
in a crowded Hague courtroom Dar Es Salaam, Tanzania, warned:
Monday caused jubilation in South "The international community
Africa, rage throughout black Af- must bear the consequences of
rica and concern in London and what may follow."
other Western capitals. The U.S. State Department did
Black African fury exploded at not comment immediately on the
word that the international tri- based on a legal technicality aid
bunal had thrown out the six- not lessen the indignation in Afri-
year-old suit by Ethiopia and Li- c:'urt ruling.
beria to break South Africa's con- rhe fact that the ruling was'
trol over the 317,000 square miles can and Asian capitals and in the
of mineral-rich land. corridors of the United Nations.
of mineal-rih latnd. aThe court held that Ethiopia
The League of Nations awarded and Liberia had no legal right to
South -Africa the mandate in 1920.bring the suit as individual mem-
Rise in Arms bers of tho League of Nations
only be brought by the league
council-which no longer exists.1
Case Killed Sh tD w
Thus the case was killed with
no decision on the black African e R a
charges that South Africa had D u i g R i
misruled the territory by imposing
its apartheid policy of racial seg- Saigon AP)-Three U.S. planes
regation on the 450,000 nonwhites were shot down over North Viet
who are more than 85 per centNam yesterday during raids on
of South-West Africa's population. Nin eterday Hrng raids on
"TiilcnvneArcn oil depots near Hanoi, the U.S.
"This will convince Africans Command said today.
that thoven~ a ~ ot hsnic
Mat, U cIIe CU I I ex 'NPeCC
tion to be settled by
means," Ambassador Achkar Mar-
of of Guinea, head of the UN
committee on apartheid, said at
UN headquarters in New York.
South African Prime Minister
Henrik Verwoerd hailed the de-
cision as "a major victory" in a
special broadcast to the nation.
The most important implication
of the ruling, he said, was that
an attempt by black African na-
tions to mount "a drastic attack
against South Africa" has failed.
Two of the planes were downed
by anti-aircraft fire and the oth-
er was shot down by a Commu-
nist MIG-the first U.S. plane
lost in aerial combat in more than
North Viet Nam's official news
agency earlier claimed 10 Ameri-
can planes were shot down over
North Viet Nam yesterday and
that a number of U.S. fliers were
The U.S. Command said the
three pilots of the downed planes
were listed as missing.j
"We have no alternative but to
rise in arms and bring out libera-
tion," declared a representative of
Court President Sir Percy Spender
of Australia, who cast the deciding
vote, held that such action could
DAFLY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 1)
That Cal knows how to compete
for talent is proven by its being
ranked this year as "the best
balanced distinguished university
in the country" by the American
Council on Education, surpassing
Harvard for the first time. -
The whole process-the huge-
ness of the universities, the lack
of contact between student and
scholar-tends to reinforce the
feeling of alienation that has be-
come a real problem for many
Kerr should know. Students at
California's Berkeley campus have
been in ferment for two years,
complaining and protesting about
these very things, among others.
The troubles at Berkeley result-
ed in a searching inquiry by a fac-
ulty committee on what to do'
Faculty Avoids Students
Speaking generally, the New
York Times commented, "the in-
nocent freshman arriving on cam-
pus with the idea that a university
is a place to have intimate contact
with great and learned minds
often discovers that some of the
faculty want to have as little to
do with the students."
Brookings' Orlans noted in his
independent study that a dean at
one great university is supposed to
have once remarked, "The sight
of an undergraduate makes me
But the "grossest imbalance of
all," the Orlans study says, is "the
heavy concentrate on the sciences
and neglect of the humanities."
Market Place Value
It is the scientists who get the
federal research money, and their
value in the academic market
place has climbed accordingly.
One important way they have
zoomed above their colleagues in!
the humanities is with federal
Walter Kerr of the
"New York Tribune" calledI
grants that continue through the
summer months. Most academic
salaries are on a nine-month
basis and this added income puts
Orlans said, "An institution, like
a nation, cannot long endure half
slave and half free. The breach
between the humanists who teach;
more hours for less pay and the
scientists who teach less hours for
more pay has been opened by
federal programs-or, to be more
accurate, by historical forces
which have affected federal pro-
grams and the academic market."
The largest federal grants go
to the already established top
universities, such centers of ex-
cellence as the University of Cali-
fornia, the University of Chicago,
Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
nology-about 20 in all.
The theory behind it is that it
is in the national interest to buy
the best research available, and'
therefore the government goes
where the best research is.
Open 7:00-Now Showing I
UNIVERSITY PLAYERS (Dept. of Speech)
In the years since World War
II this led to establishment of
national laboratories, operated by
the institutions, at some of these
centers of excellence.
Orlans concluded there was "no
reason to challenge the essential
soundness of the judgment that
placed the great national labora-
tories at a few institutions now
receiving several hundred million
dollars a year from the federal
He said: "There was only one
Fermi and one atomic pile, and
they were at Chicago; one Law-
rence and one Cyclotron, and they
were at Berkeley; one Wiener,
and he was at MIT.
The Daily Official Bulletin is an
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NlMchigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYLEWktKITTE:N form to
Room 3519 Administration Bldg. be-
tore 2 p.m. of the day preceding
publication and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Snnday. General
Notices may be published a maxi-
mum of two times on request; ay
Calendar items appear once only.
Student organization notices are not
accepted for publication..
WEDNESDAY, JULY '0
National Band Conductors Conference
Concert-Brad]ey Spinney, percussin-
ist: Recital Hall, School of Music, 9
National Band Conductors Conference
Concert--Flcrian. Mueller, oho ist, Theo
National Band Conductors Conference have a student identification card.
Concert-Durand High School Band,
Robert Green, conductor: Rehearsal}
Hall, School of Mu'Ac, 3:45 p.m.
C1liege of i iterature, Science and the
Arts Lecture-Jhillp Grierson, Gonville
and Camus College, Cambridge, "Mcdi-
eva] Mint Output": Kelsey Museum of
Archaeology, 4 p.m.
National Band Conductors Conference
('on cert- Bet levile High School Band,
Edward Downing, conductor: Michigan
Stadium, 8 p.m:
Dept. of Sl)Ieeh t'niversit Players
Performance - Harold Pir:er : "Th
University uIsical Society Summer
Series Concert Ex eln'e Croch), pin-
ist: Rakham And, 80 )m.
(i~',__r_ _ ____
These continuing students may secure
in icentification card by making appli-
cation at window A of the Office of
the Rgistrar in the lobby of the Ad-
ministration Bldg. during regular work-
lug hours M nday through Friday. All
students will be required to have an
identification card in order to register
durnn 1 .ei trati n, Aug 29-31, 1966.
Publie Relations Firm, Mieh.-Man-
aw hip opening in speialzed form
o pub]i- relations,. candidates should
~ave pulic relaions work exper. or
nxaageniat biltyinl th~~ i hel. Local
manager i given croniderable aiton-
-Appi;ld I eseareh Laborattories, Inc.,
Glen dale, Calif.- Applications Division
Manaer-Assaite Director of ResearchI
and Develpment.1 Responsible for fa-
ril:te Iafa drslsin (dev. of
oi' iimeih ala y'i. , 'petroscopy. PhD
ii Pl Appi. lvs.. Phys. Chem
Axial. .l m Illo Iligs. lio. Chemn. Es-
tabi s ied n ,s eretroscoy, I adership
kmowi in ecoui of capital-type indus-
tril and research mn:trnnsation.
La nagement Consultants, New York
Area -Chtg Indu tid Engineer. Re-
palriibe to Plant Mianager for mndust.
eagug. dept. Degree in Indust. or Mech.
Engineering:. Exeper. in Installing in-
e:ntive plans for factory operations,
1prefrably In mtal workin
G rowing University in Michigan-As-
.Iant Pulitirbons Editor needed any
timwe after Aug. 1. Journalism or writ-
in bkd. Man or woman, age not im-
] tntt ro specific experience required.
Know. o grahc, and som;~e photog;-
anage~ent(' nstulants-East Coast
' cm:pa i piy. tarospaice research
and mann. of precision measuring in-
struments, vacuum equipment and lab-
'ratory processing apparatus needs Vice-
President and Director of Acquisitions.
Will develop the corporate plan for
profitable expansion through acquisi-
tions and assist the president in for-
mulating company objectives. He will
be responsible for screening, initial
contact, preliminary and continuing ne-
gotiations and the thorough analysis
of state of the art literature relating
to corporate objectives. Min. three
years in acqu and diversification of a
la rgo corporation. Undergrad degree in
engineering and MBA with emphasis on
financihl planning. A multi-division
man ufcturer of office equipment, shop
equipment; and other precision metal
prodtucts needs. Director of Corporate
Marketing, respon. for policy guidance
on all division marketing activities.
Several years of responsibility for a
miijor marketing or sales planning func-
tion, total of 15 years broad industrial
e- per. Undergrad degree in engineering
For further information ph-dse call
7134-760, (eneral Division, Bureau of
Appointments, :200 SAH.
St:LMER PLACEMENT SERVICE:
Ilunt Foods and Industries, Toledo,
Ohio-Looking for students to work in
iood processing plant. Apply now, start
work first of August. Good wages and
overtime paid. Details at SPS, 212 SAB,
4:00 P.M. July 28th and 29th
TRUEBLOOD AUDITORIUM (U of M Frieze Bldg.)
Send Check and Order Form below to Children's
Theatre, Dept. of Speech, Univ. of Mich., Ann Arbor
=------= ---- --------- --- -- m mm m
* THE RELUCTANT DOCTOR u
1 enclose $ for
Children's tickets (50c)
Adult tickets ($1.00) I
Performance: Thursday Friday #
Please mail my tickets to me. I enclose a selfi
* stamped envelope. u
* _ Please hold my tickets at Trueblood Box Office.f
Open 12:30-5:00 P.M. beginning Tues. July 28.
Make checks payable to University Players
I "" " !! !I"""" "
University of Michian school of M Student Accounts: Your attention is
sic: Recital Hall, School of Music71 I caled to the t,. i wing rules passeO by
a.m. the Regents at their rneeting on Feb
28, 1936: Students shall pay all aecoru it
National Band Conductors Conference due the University not iltrr than they
concert-University Summrr S"!om last day of classes of ech seme-ster
Band: Rehearsal Hall, School of Music, or vmer session. Student loans which
1.30 p.m are not paid or renewed or subject to
Aa regultion; Lhowever, student Ilans
Audio-Vis!a] Education Center Film not yet due aie e: mpt. Aiiy unpaid
Preview--"oPrrait of a Disadbantagd accouits at the close of business on
Child," "Portrait of the Inner Cit," the last day otf classes wll be reportrd
and "Portrait of the Inner City School": to the Cashier of the University and
Multipurpose Room, Undergraduate Li- ai All acadr-mic credits will be with-
brary, 1:30 p.m held, the grades for the semester or
summer session just completed will not
he released, and no transcript of credits I
wtI be iss ied.
ORGANIZATION A sun oi s
w i a t be alowed to regi.ter in any
. 'e rua;ent mestfer or -umMe-r ses-
NOTICES ___s n= "
sinuntil payment has been made.
Student Identification Cards: Stu-
dents who enrolled for the first tine
L SE OF Tils COIJ'MN FOR AN- tin the summer half-term and who will
NOUNCEMEN'TS is available to officialy be continuing in the fall term, should
and METROCOLOR .
,SWIM, DOG,THE MONKEy
Shown Y U tE F
only A COLLEE
y r NEGgt0 GI RL
PLUS: "Race with the Wind'
Color - Sports in Action
2 Color Cartoons
/ 'sa / "
recognized and registered student orga-
nizations only. Forms are available it
Room 1011 SA B
University Luth"ran Chapel, 1511
Washtenaw, book review: "The Docu-
ments of Vatican IL" reviewed by Rev.,
Arthur Spomer, Wed., July 20, 9 p.ni.
Midweek devotion, "Christian Goals in
Individual Lives," by Rev. Scheidt, 10
in W ago 40 'o -P=-m
Cooled by Refrigeration
h\ ost dazz2.,
qeZl e age
--vwc - .- : _ti___ F fe -f- r -f ff fa o e 4;g
v OPENING TONIGHT
University Players (Dept. of Speech)
Tonight at 8:.30'
in RACKHAM AUDITORIUM
(appearing in Summer Concert Series)
U!,. 1% i
Fantasy and Fugue in A minor
Three Pieces, Op. I I
Sonata in D major, K. 311
ThrePieces. Oh. hndhnim'nu