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February 05, 1965 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1965-02-05

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UNIVERSITY
IN POLITICS?
See Editorial Page

C, r

Ink~p t 4

471 aiiy

CLOUDY-WARMER
High-27
Low-22
Continued warmer
through Saturday

Seventy-Four Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXV, No. 111 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, 5 FEBRUARY 1965 SEVEN CENTS

EIGHT PAGES

BOARD

VIEMBERS,

U'

OFFICIALS,

LAWM..AKERS

HIT

ROMN

BUDGET

'Head Count
Attacked as
Inaccurate
Educators Contend
Tax Reform Needed
By THOMAS R. COPI
Three members of the Stat
Board of Education yesterda
blasted Gov. George Romney'
budget requests for higher educa
tion, while much of the stat
Legislature remained noncommita
on the specifics of the governor's
1965-66 fiscal plan.
Board member Edwin Novak o
Flint condemned the governor's
system of using "head. count" t
determine higher education appro
priations, saying that considera
tions such as the higher cost o
graduate and prfessional pro-
grams should be taken into ac-
count as they have in the past.
Novak also noted that Romne3
has "talked fiscal reform for 3
months" but isn't willing to dc
anything about it now. He accused
the governor of "using the budget
as a political thermometer" in-
stead of simply as a budget.
Head Count Method
Former University Regent and
board member Donald M.D. Thur-
ber agreed with Novak that the
budget request "does not meet the
needs of higher education" and
that the "head count method is a
Very crude and inaccurate" way
to determine distribution of edu-
cation funds.
Thurber calledon the governor
to propose a tax reform plan that
will enable the governor, the Leg-
islature and the education board
to prepare a realistic education
budget in the near future. He call-
ed the present budget, which the
governor presented to the Legis-
lature on Tuesday, "unrealistic."
The governor's budget is gen-
erally inadequate and doesn't
cover education thoroughly enough
to take care of immediate costs,
let alone provide enough funds for
necessary expansion, board mem-
ber Marylin Kelley of Albion said.
Board's Role
She also agreed with the other
board, members contacted that the
board itself probably won't play
a major role in this year's budget
negotiations. Thurber said this is
because the board lacks the staff
and funds necessary to do an ade-
quate job in this area.
Rep. Martin Buth (R-Comstock
Park) of the House Education
Comnittee, noted that he had not
as yet had the opportunity to
study the higher education por-
tion of the Romney budget, but
he feels that "overall, education
received fair treatment." Buth
adde that the appropriation for
the University depends primarily
upon the amount of expansion it
plans to carry out. Buth felt since
the governor's request for higher
education is the highest "in a long
time," this speaks well for the re-
quest.
'Sadly Lacking'
Rep. Robert Traxler (D-Bay
City) said that the governor's
budget is "sadly lacking" in the
area of capital outlay for higher
education as well as being "un-
realistic" in its estimate of the
needs for operational expenses for
the state's colleges and universi-
ties. Traxler said that he hadn't
studied the specific provisions of
the budget in this area either, but
noted that there is "a serious
problem as to what direction high-
er education in the state should
take and this is aquestion that
has yet to be answered."
Sen. Garland Lane (D-Flint),
chairman of the Senate Appro-

priations Committee, said'that he
wouldn't detail his complaints
about the budget until he had seen
it "broken down as far as figures
are concerned," but noted that on
the whole, the budget "seems in-
adequate."
Sen. Gilbert Bursley (R-Ann
Arbor) also said that he hadn't
received an explanation of the
higher education recommendation.

PANHEL PRESIDENTS:
Pass Rush Proposal,
Constitutional Revision
Fall rush has been substantially restructured. The change was
passed yesterday at a meeting of Presidents' Council of Panhellenic
Association.
A second proposal calling for constitutional revisions passed
unanimously.
The new fall rush plan replaces mixers with open houses. The
change will enable rushees to visit the houses independently rather
- than in rush groups led by a rush

Judge Bans
Selma Test
For Literacy
SELMA, Ala. (AP) - A federal
judge ordered a speedup in Negro
voter registration in Selma last
night and declared illegal a dis-
puted literacy test, but some Ne-
gro leaders were still dissatis-
fied and talked of renewed dem-
onstrations.
In Washington, Rep. Weston E.
Vivian of Ann Arbor announced
yesterday that he and 12 other
congressmen, led by Rep. Adam
Clayton Powell (D-NY), will fly
to Selma today for a first-hand
look at the situation.
Additional Legislation
Vivian said the group wants to
determine whether additional ' -
Islation must be passed by Con-
gress to guarantee Negro voting
rights.
Meanwhile, Mayor Joe Smith-
erman of Selma sent a telegram
to President Lyndon B. Johnson
urging him to publicly rebuke the
congressional group set to visit
Selma. He asked Johnson to ap-
point "a legitimate congressional
fact-finding panel."
The injunction was issued by
District Judge Daniel H. Thomas,
requiring the Dallas County Voter
Registration Board to start proc-
essing more applications when it
meets and threatened to assign a
federal voter referee if the pro-
cedure drags on.
Prevent March
One spokesman, the Rev. An-
drew Young, said only an appeal
from Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.,
from his jail cell kept Negroes
from marching through the streets
last night.
Young said if the demonstra-
tions are resumed the Negroes
probably will wait at least until
Saturday because the group of
congressmen plan to visit Selma
today and-"the congressman (Rep.
Powell) would not like for us to
demonstrate while they are here."

counselor as has been done in the
past.

I

Geographical Districts
The sororities will be divided in-
to geographical - districts and
rushees will visit the houses by
district. Each girl will be expected
to visit every house during first
set. The houses will have master
lists of the groups of women who
are scheduled to visit their dis-
trict during each mixer period.
Rushees 'Will still be assigned to
rush groups for the purpose of
counseling and it is hoped that
the counseling program will be in-
tensified, Panhellenic President
Ann Wickins, '65, said.
This mixer proposal is identical
to the one proposed last semester
for freshman spring rush which
was defeated by Presidents' Coun-
cil. Fall rush is designed specific-.
ally for upperclassmen.
The new plan also eliminates
any structure for the third and
fourth sets. However, there will be
a designated three-day period dur-
ing which the houses will "open
rush" for each set.
Preferencing and bidding will
still be done through the Pan-
hellenic rushing office.
Constitutional Revision 1
The constitutional revision pro-1
vides for a permanent structureda
committee system to be appointed
by the same interviewing and1
nominating committee w h i c hI
nominates candidates for Execu-
tive Council. The committees cre-
ated by the new by-laws are In-
ternal Affairs, Special Events,
Public Relations, Cultural Con-
cerns, Rush Study, Judicial and
Special Panhellenic Study Com-
mittee.
The Special Panhellenic Study
Committee will operate year round
researching and developing pro-
posals mandated to it by Execu-
tive Council. It will serve as the E
Panhellenic gdvernment during
the summer term.I
If the Joint-Judiciary Councill
and Student Government Councilt
approve the plan for a Panhellenic
Judicial Committee, it will have
authority over infraction of thec
Panhellenic Constitution and by-
laws, violation of University regu-
lations on student organizations-
and any other University rulingL
involving one or more sororities.

Proposals Ignore
Flint Expansion
Pierpont Says Branch Possibilities
To Require 'Long, Careful Study
By LEONARD PRATT
University plans for expansion of its Flint branch may have to be
revised because of Gov. George Romney's failure to include funds for
the plan in his 1965-66 budget recommendations.
University administrators were surprised and disappointed by a
note in Romney's detailed budget analysis which said, "The (budget)
recommendation does not contemplate enrollment of a freshman class
at the Flint center of the University of Michigan, pending an over-all
public policy review of institutional roles," by his Blue Ribbon Citizens
Committee on Higher .Education.
University Vice-President for Business and Finance Wilbur K.
Pierpont said the governor's comments meant that Flint expansion
plans "would require long and careful study."
MSU Medical School
John Ea- Along with his comment on the Flint branch, Romney also advised
y; Secre- against the opening of a two-year medical school at Michigan State
of Cool- University and against the estab-
active in lishment of a four-year branch of
ns to al- Michigan Technological University
at Sault Ste. Marie,
University r e a c t i o n followed
President Harlan Hatcher's com-
Iments yesterday saying Romney's
budget did not meet University
needs.
Marvin L. Niehuss, University
es , executive vice-president, explained
that the University had planned

TO LEAD QUADRANGLES IN '65
Wining' in last night's Inter-Quadrangle Council elections were (from left) PresidentJ
die, '65, of Wenley West Quad; Vice-President Lee Hornberger, '66, of Van Tyne Markle
tary George Gitzendanner; '67A&D, also of Van Tyne, and Treasurer James Lommel, '67E
ey East Quad. Eadie, an incumbent, will lead the council in what may well be the most
history. IQC is currently studying a proposed merger with Assembly and formulating pla
leviate the anticipated dormitory shortage next fall.
COUNSELING CHANGES:
SGC Asks New vIr- SA Policil

By MICHAEL DEAN

Student Government Council
Wednesday night acted on two
motions recommending changes in
the literary college's counseling
program and course dropping pol-
icy.
A motion by SGC President
Douglas Brook, '65, suggesting al-
tering regulations so that stu-
dents could drop courses any time
Succession
Rule Okayed
WASHINGTON (R) - The Sen-
ate Judiciary Committee approv-
ed unanimously yesterday a con-
stitutional amendment to estab-
lish, procedures for dealing with
presidential disability and keeping
the office of vice-president filled.
The proposed constitutional
change specifies that the vice-
president could become acting
president either after a declaration
by the chief executive that he was
unable to perform his duties, or
by majority action of the cabinet'
if no such declaration was forth-
coming.
Congress would step in when
there was a dispute over whether
a President should resume his of-
fice. A two-thirds majority of both
the Senate and the House would
be required to keep thePresi-
dent from regaining his office.
If the vice-presidency became
vacant, as has occurred 16 time;,
the President would nominate a
successor for confirmation by a
majority of both houses of Con-
gress.

prior to the final exam period was
unanimously passed.
At the present time, students
have two to five. weeks to drop
a course with the approval of
their counselor. After that, ex-,
cept in certain instances, approval
must be obtained from the col-
lege's Administrative Board.
Dropping Courses
If the suggestion is adopted by
the college, students would be
permitted to drop courses to a
minimum of 12 hours simply by
notifying the course instructor and
the college of their decision.
However, Associate Dean James
Robertson of the literary college
said yesterday that he doubted
such a policy could be adopted
since it would be contrary to the
college's regulations.
He nevertheless affirmed his
willingness to meet with reprssen-
tatives of Council to discuss the
recommendation.
Counselors' Approval
SGC also voted to recommend to
the literary college that juniors
and seniors be permitted to select,
their own academic program with-
out securing prior approval from
their counselors.
The recommendation as ex-
plained by SGC Administrative
Vice-President Sherry Miller, '65,
is designed to eliminate the red
tape and delay caused by the
necessity of waiting for a coun-
selor's approval.
The college has already demon-
strated its faith in the students'
ability to select their own courses
by making the signature of the
counselor only a formality, she
continued.
Calling this proposal a "good
position," Dean Robertson said
the idea has been under considera-
tion by the college and could pos-

sibly be implemented.
Students' Responsibility
He cautioned, however, that un-
der such a system students would
accept sole responsibility for meet-
ing the requirements for gradua-
tion.
If accepted as proposed by SGC,
the policy would extend only to
those students who meet require-
ments deemed necessary by the
college.
Bundy Pledges
U.S. Support
To ,Vietnamese
SAIGON (P)-Presidential As-
sistant McGeorge Bundy began
a round of fact-finding confer-
ences with United States officials
yesterday amid speculation in
some Vietnamese quarters that a
U.S.-Soviet deal on Viet Nam was
in the making.
Bundy's arrival happened to co-
incide with the departure of So-
viet Premier Alexei N. Kosygin
from Moscow for talks in Hanoi,
the capital of Communist North
Viet Nam. Bundy denied his trip
was related in any way to the
Kosygin visit.
Bundy's arrival statement reit-
erated American pledges to con-
tinue support for Viet Nam's an-
ti-Communist struggle. The state-
ment contained the diplomatic
hint that Viet Nam was expected
to do its part.
Some Vietnamese saw Bundy's
announced itinerary here as a
slight to ruling Vietnamese offi-
cials, notably strongman Lt. Gen.
Nguyen Khanh and his acting
premier, Nguyen Xuan Oanh.

to pay for Flint's expansion from
a two-year to a four-year institu-
tion from its requested budget in-
crease of $11.7 million.
Romney, however, recommended
an increase of only $6 million. The
question then becomes how would
the University run Flint without
the planned funds?
"Freshmen have already been
accepted at Flint," Niehuss said,
"and so it is difficult to make any
changes in plans there."
The University could still pay
for Flint' expansion out of funds
allocated for the Ann Arbor and
Dearborn campuses. Niehuss em-
phasized that no plans have yet
been made for this, but comment-
ed that the Flint expansion plans
"have the highest priority in our
budget."
Niehuss noted that the gover-
nor's recommendations are not
legally binding on the University,
but said his opinions were still
"matters to be considered.-"
Former Opposition
The University has encountered
opposition to its Flint expansion
before. When it was first proposed,
many smaller state colleges ,op-
posed the move, seeing it as an
attempt by the University to an-
nex Flint's legislative votes in its
appropriations struggles.
A basic issue in the problem is
that of state-wide coordination of
education plans.
After the Legislature appropri-
ates money to the University, it
no longer has any control over
what the Regents do with those
funds, under Michigan's constitu-
tion. Yet a major effort of both
the Board of State College Presi-
dents and the Michigan Coordinat-
ing Council for Public Higher
Education has been to provide
some type of voluntary educa-
tional coordination.
See GOVERNOR, Page 2

Johnson Outlines Program
For Rural Area Residents
WASHINGTON UP)-President Lyndon B. Johnson yesterday
sketched for Congress the broad outlines of a farm program he said
is designed to enable rural Americans to share equitably in the
national prosperity.
His special message, containing glimpses of the Great Society
Johnson envisions, said farm policy must be geared to "an over-all
effort to serve our national in-t

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51
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9

VICE-PRESIDENT PIERPONT
U.S. Grants
Building *
LANSING (P) - Allocatioh of
federal funds totaling $10.21 mil-
lion among 16 public and private
universities to assist in construc-
tion of academic facilities was an-
nounced yesterday by the Michi-
gan Higher Education Facilities
Commission.
The commission approved rec-
ommendations of $2.26 million to
two public community colleges;
$2.27 million to six private col-
leges and $5.67 million to eight
state-supported colleges and uni-
versities.
The University has not yet ap-
plied for a federal grant under
this bill, due to administrative
delays involved in preparing the
application.
Final Approval
The final approval and actual
grant awards will be made by the
United States Office of Education.
The office said allocation of the
funds was made on the basis of
priorities determined by:
r.-Theplanned-for and expected
increases in full-time undergrad-
uate enrollment;
-The square feet of instruc-
tional and library facilities to be
provided by the project;
-The degree of use of existing
facilities and
-The ability of the applicant to
finance and undertake immediate
construction.
$.26 Million
Under provisions of the federal
act, the commission had $2.26
million available for selected proj-
ects submitted by public com-
munity and junior colleges.
Thirteen schools submitted proj-
ect applications asking $10.53 mil-
lion. The federal act provides for
funds equal to 40 per cent of the
estimated project development
cost.
Federal funds available permit-
ted a full grant to Macomb County

terest, at home and abroad."
Leaving many of the details to
be filled in later, he recommended
that Congress continue and im-
prove present price-support pro-
grams for major commodities,
authorize a vast cropland retire-
ment program to bring supplies
and demand in better balance and,
give special attention to small
farmers.
Administration officials esti-
mate the long-range cropland re-
tirement program he recommend-
ed might cost about $100 million
annually, or $1 billion over a ten-
year period. This would supple-
ment the annual acreage diversion
and acreage allotment programs
now in effect, under which farm-
ers receive payments for taking
lanl it o crnii, onn

SYNTHESIS OF DICHOTOMIES:

Prsons Analyzes Basis of Modern Societ
By KAY HOLMES WrHe focused on people and their relationships to
Durkheim introduced reality as society as a whole,
At the turn of the century sociology was divided into three to particular facts. "Society exists exclusively in
main areas of thought; subject-object, ideal-material, and wants-
f individuals," he asserted.
activities. Charles Horton Cooley combined these three dichotomies Thnv s dheFom syster
The dichotomy system broke down further wit
in his concept of the internalization of culture and social elements introduced the idea that "cultural elements do in
in the personality. what people want."
Talcott Parsons of Harvard University cited this concept as Instead of the self being a reference point f
the most important contribution of America to the development of rest of the world (subject-object), or being a b
sociology, in his lecture in Rackham yesterday afternoon. (wants-activities), Cooley presented the self as an i
"The extraordinary and constructive way in which Cooley con- 4 of experience. Parsons said. This he developed th
verged the three previous movements has destroyed the old simplicity, ., idea of complexities and interdependence of self.
the dichotomy of the individual and society," Parsons said. Problem Differentiation
.. ..-Poblem Diffe.en..at.on

social objects.
not reduceable
the minds of
th Fauber, who
fact structure
or knowing the
undle of wants
mmediate given
e looking glass

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