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February 02, 1965 - Image 1

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-02-02

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'U' MUST FACE
TRIMESTER REALITIES
See Editorial Page

lff i! a u

A&
:43 a t t

FAIR
High--12
Low--2
Snow flurries;
light winds

Seventy-Four Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXV, No. 108 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, 2 FEBRUARY 1965 SEVEN CENTS

EIGHT PAGES

Seek

Writer-in-Residenc

e dBundy to Viet NUm Senate Passes Measure
To Consult with Taylor
WASHINGTON (P-) - President Lyndon B. Johnson is sending'o Povide ssistance
White House adviser on international security affairs, McGeorge

I

League, Assembly Back Idea To Bring Lomax Here
For Three Weeks of Lectures, Chats with Students
By LAURENCE KIRSHBAUM She suggested that students and was so much a part of this
faculty bring Louis E. Lomax, public's first day."
Two prominent student organi- noted scholar, writer and humani- Foundations Shaken
zations yesterday started the ball tarian, to the campus for a three From this premise, he conch
rolling in the push to bring a week period in early March. He that man's religious and et
noted scholar here next year for would deliver several major foundations-and its educat
three weeksof lectures, symposia speeches, appear in classes where institutions-are now shaken
and informal chats with students requested and spend the remaind- thus stated a preference to
and faculty on pressing current er of his time in a central location sent several basic "theme"
issues. The expense would run, accessible to students for infor- tures, covering the impact of
over $4000. mal discussion. American experience upon this
The Women's League Council Stimulate Discussion t'on's religious traditions, et
and Assembly House Council en- His presence and speeches, Mrs. concepts and inherited econ
dorsed the concept of a writer- Sumner told Assembly and the notions. For a conclusion, he w
in-residence program, to be plan- League Council yesterday, would turn prophet, gazing into
ned and financed by student or- be "a catharsis" in stimulating "Great Society."
ganizations and academic depart- discussion and interest in current . Lomax and Mrs. Sumner]
ments. philosophic, religious and econom- both stressed that the addr
The League also put up the first ic issues. would keynote a series of rel
$1000 and pledged to consider She developed a rough format symposia, class discussions
making a stronger commitment if for the writer-in-residence pro- private conversations on the
other studenteand faculty groups gram last fall when Lomax was sues illuminated by the speech
fail to muster enough financial here to address the orientation "The writer-in-residence
support. I rconvocation. Seeking ano-ssi

Re-
uded
thnic
ional
n. HQ
pre-
d the
s na-
hnic
omic
would
the
have
esses
lated
and
e is-
les.
pro-

Bundy, to Viet Nam today for consultations on recent events and

.1{

conditions.
In announcing the mission for Bundy, a White House spokesman
disclosed that Johnson held one high-level meeting yesterday at
which the Vietnamese situation was a prime topic, and had scheduled
another with the National Security Council for 6:30 last night.
Press Secretary George Reedy said the decision to send Bundy
to Saigon was not a matter of crisis. Rather, he said, it is to take the

For Appalachia Relief

Assembly To Act
Assembly will set its financial
contribution within the next-week.
The proposal endorsed by the
organizations yesterday was out-
lined in a letter sent to a group
of organizations and departments
by Elizabeth Sumner of the Of-
fice of Religious Affairs.

theme for the residence period, he
wrote her later of his "painful
awareness of the rootlessness we
all have now as a result of the
clash between the concept of ab-
solute freedom which is central
to the American experience and
the concept of racial and religious
separatism-bigotry really - that

SMALLER BEDS?
IQC Seeks Limitation
On Dormitory Crowdin
By ROGER RAPOPORT
With fresh memories of tripled-doubles, and doubled singles,
Inter-Quadrangle Council members passed two measures last night,
designed to ease the housing crisis anticipated again this fall.
IQC moved unanimously that all first semester Ann Arbor resi-
dent and English Language Institute students not be allowed to move
Into quadrangles. In addition they passed a motion requesting that
one semester contracts be issued to upperclassmen.
IQC also passed a mandate asking the administration not to
implement a contemplated plan to purchase smaller desks and beds
__ ;for some of the doubled-up

gram would also provide the op-'
portunity for students and faculty
together to chart their curriculum
for three weeks . . . something
which we're not accustomed to
doing around here," Mrs. Sumner
declared at the League meeting..
She said that a major share
of the $4000 must be pledged be-
fore an official arrangement with
Lomax can be made.
In addition, she is seeking per-
sonnel from the faculty depart-
ments' and student organizations
to help with the planning. League
officials expressed concern with
this provision, since they are op.
posed to burdening their succes.
sors with project commitments.
Opinion of other student orga-
nizations being sought for spon-
sors appeared mixed on the idea.
Student Government Council will
view the scholar-in-residence pro-
posal at its Wednesday meeting.
A spokesman for Interfraterity
Council questioned the financial
luxury of such a program for a
three-week period.
Faculty Interested
Several faculty departments are
reportedly interested although no
financial promises have come from

Alter Course
Requirements
For Art Unit
Starting next fall, there will be
looser distribution requirements in
the art department of the archi-
tecture and design college.
More hours will be given over to
art: electives. This will be enable
the department to introduce new
courses, such as one in graphic
techniques.
The number of basic studio
course hours has been reduced
from 24 to 16. These eight hours
have been added to the electives
in art, bringing that number up to
18 in most programs. The 16 hours
required in the field of concen-
tration, and the two-hour course
in origins of contemporary art re-
mains the same, completing the
minimum.52 hours required;
The changes have three prin-
ciple objectives: to condense the
basic program from three to two
semesters; to permit a student to
begin specialization at an earlier
point if he so desires; and to en-
courage breadth by increasing
elective hours in the studio areas.
At present; more than half of
the students entering the depart-
ment are transfer students, with
a year and a half to two years of
liberal arts preparation. The fac-
ulty feels there is less necessity to
provide orientation for them as
there is for entering freshmen.
The enlargement of the pro-
gram that is involved in the re-
structuring creates a space prob-
lem, as art department courses
require special equipment and
.special rooms.

quadrangle rooms,. those quarters.
"AtinThe administration will not of-
Other action included measures ficially be involved. However,
regarding the movie boycott, Vice-President for Academic Af-
snow - clearance on S a t u r d a y fairs Roger W. Heyns called the
morning, and the 18-year-old proposal "a fine idea." He also
vote. endorsed the plans for "grass
All the housing decisions will roots" financing and participa-
be relayed, to administrators for tion by students and faculty.
use in drawing up plans to meet The writer-in-residence idea
the space shortage. dates back four decades to the
The motions were passed in first year of President LeRoy
light of overcrowding last fall Burton's administration in 1920.
which saw more than 800 students He proposed a fellowship in crea-
situated in doubled-up rooms. tive art which was given to Poet
Withdrawals during the fall term Robert Frost for the years 1921-
have resulted in a return to nor- 23. Since that time, a number of
mal housing conditions. distinguished poets and authors
Language have lived in residence here for
A West Quadrangle representa- a semester or entire. academic;
tive interpreted the decision re- year.
garding English Language Insti- The current idea differs in that
tute by pointing out that most it concentrates the scholar's time
are over 21 and thus clearly able and influence on the campus.
to find suitable off-campus hous-
ing.
While failing to reach a decision Chooses
regarding a full boycott on the
Butterfield theatres, the council Hs-
did lend support to quadrangle monp
movies. A motion was passed usn o r
promising to absorb f of any At its weekly meeting last night,
losses incurred by movies shown the Ann Arbor City Council nam-
in the quadrangles..m
Plans were discussed to coordi-edfuconimmbr to the
a dance with a boycott on Committee to Investigate Housing
the Butterfield' chains. However, Needs in Ann Arbor.
no decision was reached. They were: Councilman Richard
IQC also passed two resolutions G.-Walterhouse of the Fourth .
sponsored by Lee Hornberger, '67, Ward, chairman; Councilmen 0.
vice-president of Mary Markley William Habel of the Second
Hall. The first was a recommend- Ward, Robert P. Weeks of the
ation that the snow removal Third Ward and LeRoy A. Cap-
crews be asked to work Saturday paert of the Fifth Ward. This
instead of Sunday as is currently group will study Ann Arbor's low-
the case. cost housing projects.
IQC also passed 3-2 the Markley Reports and studies from the
representative's motion to send a Human Relations Committee were
letter to the state Legislature sup- referred to the next scheduled
porting a current bill which would council meeting, on Feb. 8, as
allow 18 year olds the right to were letters from groups interest-
vote. ed in the Fair Housing Ordinance.

McGEORGE BUNDY
Residential
College Sets
Plan Details
By MERLE JACOBS
The faculty planning commit-
tee for the residential college has
submitted specifications for the
proposed school's library and its
dining facilities, Associate Dean
Burton D. Thuma, residential col-
lege director, said yesterday.
Both the faculty planning com-
mittee and the student, advisory
group have been discussing the
nature of the facilities for the
past few months.
According to the specifications,
the library would be less than one-
third the size of the Undergrad-
uate Library.
The faculty committee has
planned for a library of 90,0001
volumes which could seat one-
third of the residential college en-
rollment. Three rooms for blind
students, an audio listening room,
four seminar rooms, and 12 group
study rooms are included in the li-
brary plan.
The library will be designed
along the lines of the UGLI, Dean
Thuma said.
The latest faculty committee
memorandum suggests that the
dining hall should be located in
the college center and should fos-
ter an atmosphere of intimacy by
way of size, decor and art objects.
In a third report distributed yes-
terday by the faculty committee,
tentative suggestions for the arch-
itectural planning of the "Social
Center" of the college were sub-
mitted. The report suggests that a
combination drugstore-type book-
store and snack bar-coffee shop, as
proposed by the student advisory
committee for the college, should
be on the ground floor for easy
access for the students.
Dean Thuma added 'that the
committee has begun to get back
questionnaires sent to the literary
college faculty to determine how
many faculty members would be
interested in teaching in the resi-I
dential college. He explained that,
although the questionnaires were
distributed only to the literary
college faculty, members of the
staffs of other schools might be
willing to teach part-time at the
residential college. Dean Thuma
asked that any interested facuty
members get in touch with him. I

place of periodic trips Ambassa-
dor Maxwell D. Taylor has been
making to Washington about
every two months.
"In view- of thIe situation,"
Reedy said, "it is felt preferable
that the ambassador stay there,
and for Bundy to fly out and con-
sult with him."
Primarily, he said, Bundy will
consult with Taylor.
Although the Bundy trip was
cleared severaldaysago with the
Vietnamese government, Reedy
said, any consultations with Viet-
namese officials will be coinci-
dental.
.He said he thought Bundy would
be back in Washington next week-
end.
Asked what he meant by the
sitaution in Viet Nam, Reedy said
he spoke of "events and the gen-
eral trend in that country."
Reedy evaded a question as to
whether the Bundy trip could be
interpreted as meaning t h e
United States has little confidence
in the stability of the Vietnamese
regime.
Reedy said Johnson spent about
two hours yesterday afternoon in
meetings with Cyrus Vance of the
Defense Department; Phillips Tal'-
bot, Assistant Secretary of State
for Near Eastern Affairs; William
Bundy, Assistant Secretary for Far
Eastern Affairs; Undersecretary of
State George Ball; McGeorge
Bundy, and Gen. Earle Wheeler,
chairman of the Joint Chiefs of
Staff.
In talks with Vance and Talbot,
Reedy said, the President also
went into the House action voting
a ban on food and other aid to
Egypt - a step Reedy said the
White House feels should be left
to the discretion of the President.
State .Budget
To Be Outlined
LANSING () - Gov. George
Romney plans to present to the
Legislature today his 1965 state
budget - a blueprint expected to
call for approximately $800 mil-
lion in state spending.
The appropriation for higher
education will be included in the
request. Romney has indicated
that he will stick as close as he
possibly can to the requests sub-
mitted by the state-supported col-
leges and universities, which are
38 per cent higher than last year's
appropriations.
The budget will go to legislators
with a note that Romney intends
to retain part of this fiscal year's
general fund surplus for a rainy
day.
This surplus has been estimated
at between $75 million and $125
million but the amount officially
has not been disclosed.

-Daily-Robert Sheffield
AHC ELECTS OFFICERS
Georgia Berland, '67 (right) and Judy Klein, '66, are shown above
after being elected president and vice-president, respectively, of
Assembly House Council last night. Their platform centered on
the issues of AssemblyInter-Quadrangle Council merger, student
apathy, coordination with Panhellenic Association and inter-
house organization.
VIEWS CONFLICT:
Group Debates Purpose
Of Student Legislature
By JUDITH WARREN
The proposed Michigan Student Legislature was the topic of
much debate and conflict at the meeting of the executive committee
of the Michigan region of the United States National Student
Association held Sunday.
Barry Bluestone, '66, clashed with' Larry Glazer, chairman of
the Michigan region from Wayne State University, over the goals
of the proposed MSL.
Bluestone sees the MSL as a coalition of various student groups
on the campuses of the Michigan colleges and universities,

BARRY BLUESTONE

Maddox Opens Defense.
In Civil Rights Case
ATLANTA (;P)-Attroneys defending Lester G. Maddox in a con-
tempt of court action contended yesterday that he has refused to
serve Negroes at his restaurant because of political belief, not
because of racial origin.
"His policy is not to serve integrationists, regardless of race,
color, religion or national origin," argued attorney William G.
McRae.
That was the defense at the opening of a hearing before United
States Dist. Judge Frank A. Hooper who ordered Maddox to show
Owhy he should not be held in con-
tempt for violating an injunction.
Hooper was on a three-judge
panel that ordered Maddox to
comply with the 1964 Civil Rights
T acts Act last July.
Maddox turned away Negroes
last Friday at his cafeteria, open-,
nowing the facts behind the civil ed Sept. 26 at the same place he
urnalists who write for daily news- had operated the Pickrick. The
You ust ndertan forinstncefederal court order applied to the
You must understand for instance Pickrick, which Maddox shut down
stors are not new or original." PcrcwihMdo htdw
Aug. 13 to avoid serving Negroes.
e Negro has made to this country _

working primarily at the state
level as a student lobby.
Student Assembly
Glazer, however, views the MSL
as an assembly of students inter-
ested in careers in politics. Unlike
Bluestone, Glazer sees the MSL
following the structure and work-
ings of the state Legislature.
Glazer envisions an organiza-
tion of delegates elected in cam-
pus elections which would pass
bills and submit them to the state
Legislature, as representing stu-
dent opinion.
Bluestone would rather see the
organization directly affect legis-
lation is several phases.
Publicity Campaign
Starting with a specific issue,
he said that the MSL should
sponsor a massive publicity cam-
paign. He suggested including such
organizations as, United Auto
Workers, veterans organizations
and political groups from left to
right.
Second, Bluestone urged that
students attend committee ses-
sions, noting which legislators
support the given issue.
Third,. he asked that students
testify before committees giving
student views on the proposed
legislation.
Finally, Bluestone asked for stu-
dent pickets in an attempt to in-
fluence the vote.
Budget Requests
Bluestone suggested that the
first issue attacked should be the,
budget requests by the state sup-
ported schools. He feels that this
area is of vital concern to the stu-
dents of the state-supported
schools.
If the campaign to affect the
budget requests is successfull,
Bluestone sees the activities of
the MSL expanding to include
work in the areas of a lowered
voting age requirement, primary
and secondary school education,
unemployment problems and pov-
erty.
With such an expansion, Blue-
stone sees that the MSL could
evolve into the type of organiza-
tion envisioned by Glazer.
In further action, the executive'
nommittee has scheduled a con-

To Produce
More ,Jobs
In I11 States
House Hearings on
Measure To Begin
WASHINGTON (P)-The Senate
passed yesterday the billion dollar
Appalachia bill designed to pro-
duce jobs and raise living stan-
dards in the depressed mountain
country of eleven states.
President Lyndon B. Johnson
hailed the 62-22 vote approval as
providing "real encouragement to
that region."
House hearings on the $1.1 bil-
lion measure begin Wednesday,
and leaders there predict quick
approval to make this one of the
first major bills to go to the White
House this year.
Backed strongly by the Presi-
dent in his avowed drive to elim-
inate poverty, the Appalachia bill
was approved in the Senate last
year but died in the House.
Job Opportunities
The federal funds in the Appa-
lachia legislation are designed to
improve job opportunities and in-
come for the more than 15 million
persons living in the 165,000-
square mile region.
Their per capita income now Is
about $1400, or $500 below the
national average.
As defined in the bill, Appala-
chia includes 355 counties in the
11 states. Sponsors agree that not
all of these counties are poverty-
stricken, but say there are dis-
advantaged families in all of
them.
The bill's managers succeeded
in keeping out of the bill all
amendments to initiate regional
development programs for other
areas.
Additional Legislation
But this was done only after
direct assurances were offered
from President Johnson and
Democratic leaders that subse-
quent legislation carrying plan-
ning funds for such programs
would be considered later in the
session.
Also included are allotments for
hospital construction and main-
tenance, soil improvement, timber
development, strip mine reclama-
tion, water resources studies, vo-
cational education, and sewage
treatment.
Democratic leaders pledged that
action would be taken later this
year to provide planning funds for
such programs. They said the
President would support this.
Initiated by Kennedy
The legislation is the product of
four years of study begun by
President John F. Kennedy soon
after he took office in 1961.
He had been especially impress-
ed by conditions in many parts
of West Virginia during his presi-
dential primary campaigning there
in thenspring of 1960.
Sponsors agree that the chief
problem in most of Appalachia is
the sharp decline in coal mining
jobs in recent years. But they
cite poor transportation facilities
as another important factor.
Administration experts have
said the total federal cost of the
Appalachia aid program, sched-
uled to last six years, may reach
$2 billion. The bill passed today
is the first installment.
The Senate outcome was a vic-
tory for Sens. Jennings Randolph
(D-WVa) and John S. Cooper
(R-Ky), co-sponsors and floor
managers of the bill.
Their states will be among the
chief beneficiaries.
Grif fin Seeks

Tax Deductions
WASHINGTON-Rep. Robert P.
Griffin (R-Mich) introduced a
bill in Congress yesterday design-
ed to ease financial pressures on
parents of college students.
Griffin's bill would allow par-
ents a credit against their federal
i.- n tnv for ach n1a rnpnt

vv. 4

ADDRESSES STUDENT EDITORS:
Young Asks Reporting of Civil Rights

By LOUISE LIND
Assistant Editorial Director in Charge of Magazine
Whitney M. Young Jr., executive director of the National Urban
League told student journalists Sunday night to "accept and be proud
of your crusading heritage" and to take advantage of this heritage in
reporting developments in the civil rights movement.
"You are the custodians of truth; to enlighten, to uplift, not to
seek the lowest common denominator, is your goal."
Young spoke to 250 college editors assembled at Columbia Uni-
* ...__, r.. ,+ c.e,.+. tx ,, Aff. . fn nn.....,... *.'.~ fltllnn T'.itnra

He stressed the necessity of k
rights movement: "I'm sure most jo'
papers today don't know the facts.'
that the tactics used by Negro prote
Pointing out constributions the

"in addition to 240 years of free labor," he told editors to gain an
understanding of the Negro's place in history. Fife P tition
Young stressed that the grievances the Negro is addressing him- . 1 0L.
self to are very real-and newspaper editors should be aware of this. F
"People are hurting: one of six Negroes lives in substandard
housing; the Negro who registers to vote does so at risk of losing hisI

- ~w.w -

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