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March 21, 1965 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-03-21

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w

Village

Perspective

First of a Two-Part Series agree with Smith, and maintain wartime housing. demolished by June 30, 1958.
By THOMAS R. COPI that the area, which lies in both The Village was bought from the But in 1955, Ypsilanti Township
Special To The Daily Ypsilanti and Superior Townships, Housing Administration in sold the Village at $422 an acre
Public soldsthegillagenatt422tannacr
SUPERIOR TOWNSHIP A "definitely needs the grant." 1954 for $372 an acre by Ypsilanti to a private development company
SUPEIORTOWSHI = ' 154 or $72 n are y Ysilntiwhose owners were from the De-
self-development program financ- Disagreement and controversy Township. with the announced a nea-
ed by a $188,252 federal grant un- have surrounded the development purpose of preventing government tro t
der the war on poverty is schedul- of Willow Village ever since it eviction of the nearly 2,500 fam- Controversy
ed to begin here in about two was a giant housing project in- ilies then living there. Superior The first controversies over thel
weeks. habited by the workers of the Township waived land ownership use and development of Willow
Meanwhile, the controversy Willow Run bomber plant during on its portion of the Village to Village started soon after Superior;
rages over whether the area-the World War II. Ypsilanti Township in 1955 be- waived land ownership to Ypsi-
former Willow Village-should re-! Temporary Units cause Superior felt it did not have lant.
ceive the grant at all. The loudest The Village's temporary units personnel and finances necessary, Problems arose over the choice
objector, Ypsilanti Township Su- had nearly 20,000 persons living for so large a project. of a contractor for the new proj-
pervisor Roy Smith, has demanded in them in 1944, when the bomber The state law which permitted ect, and the Ypsilanti Township
that the grant be returned to plant was turning out a B-24 every local government to acquire such Board split between a Detroit and
Washington because the area is hour around the clock. The tem .parcels of land stipulated that a local firm. The split on the
not "poverty-stricken" and doesn't porary units were approved by the the temporary apartment units, board resulted in a merger be-
need the federal funds. National Housing Agency under which housed 3,500 families at tween the two companies. The
Supporters of the project dis- the Lanham Act as emergency the peak of the war, were to be owner of the local firm said that

the merger was wrong, and "just
by the nature of the personalities
of those involved, it couldn't
work."
When construction of the proj-
ect finally got under way, a new
problem developed. George Cur-
rier, former Ypsilanti Township
biuiding inspector, was fired soon
after he reported construction
flaws and use of substandard
materials.
Complained
Currier complained that the
builders were using second-rate
lumber and refused to take it
back when he ordered them to do
so. Joseph Gallagher, who was
appointed chief building inspec-
See VILLAGE, Page 5

THESE ABANDONED AUTOMOBILES LIE in an open area just off one of the streets in Superior
Township, not more than a hundred feet from the nearest houses. This is one of the areas used
for recreation by the children in the neighborhood, who have no regular recreational facilities even
though such facilities were included in the original plans for the development.

'STU

I

ED BY UCLA FOR

CA

TITLE,

91-80

Goodrich Nets42;
BruinsKeep Title

Y

Lilt iau

:4IaiIl

Russell's 28 Fails To Compensate
For 130Point Deficit at Halftime
By LLQYD GRAFF
Acting Associate Sports Editor
L Special To The Daily
PORTLAND, Ore:-The dazzling Bruins of UCLA forced
Michigan into error after error, rarely failing to cash in their
own opportunities to win. their second consecutive NCAA
championship, 91-80, here last night.
The final score wasn't indicative of how UCLA dominated
the Wolverines throughout the game. Working together like
five fingers of a solo guitarist, they gave a practically flawless
rendition of "how to win a basketball game, by really trying."
They made the Wolverines look clumsy by constantly

Seventy-Four Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXV, No. 146 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, 21 MARCH 1965 SEVEN CENTS FOURTEEN PAGES

ECONOMIC OUTLOOK:
McCracken Notes
Disturbing Factors
By BARBARA SEYFRIED

Johnson

Acts

To-

I
a
I
1
1

in

Protest

"hawking errant passes. The
Basketball Is
olig h
At 'Portland
Special To The Daily
f
PORTLA ,Ore. --Basketball
begins wth B, and that rhymes
with P, and that stands for Port-
land.
Hundreds of coaches and thou-
sands of fans have crammed into
this pleasant town on the Willa-
mette River to watch the college
game at its zenith. And as you
can imagine, when so many bas-
ketball-nutty people come to-
gether in one spot, every conver-
sation centers on the roundball
game.
And when people talk basketball
out here, two names pop up con-
stantly: Bill Bradley and Lew Al-
cindor.
The adjectives used to describe
Bradley have ranged from the
trite but true, "fantastic, mar-
velous, as good as they say he is
plus, and truly great," to the more
novel ones, like "sweet, phantas-
magoric."
No Weightlifter
At first glance, Bradley is far
slimmer than would be expected.
He's no weightlifter. He's 6'5"
and is listed at 205 pounds, but
doesn't look that hefty.'
His heft may be exaggerated,
but his press clippings are far
from bloated. He shoots from any-
where on the court and can hit
with uncanny accuracy regardless
of the coverage on him.
Princeton Coach Butch Van
Breda Kolff who was voted coach
of the year Friday by his fellow
coaches, said after the game that
Bradley could have scored at will
on Pomey if it weren't for the
foul trouble in which the All-
American found himself and the
Wolverines' ability to cover up for
Pomey.
'Beaten Him Anytime'
"Bill could have beaten him
anytime he wanted," his coach
said, referring to Pomey. "The
problem was that when Bill did
See FANS, Page 6
Hatcher Denies
AP Flint Story

same zone press, Coach John
Wooden's trademark, worked
to perfection with junior Ken-
ny Washington, flinging the
steel ball that finally knocked
the big Michigan house down.
Washington, who looks young
enough to get into the movies
for half price, played with a
canniness of an NBA veteran
after replacing injured Keith
Erickson.
Erickson Out
Erickson, termed "a 6'5" Bill
Russell for his shot blocking
prowess, pulled a muscle Thurs-
day in practice and his mobility
was limited. ,
When Washington came in,
UCLA was down by five points.
In five minutes they were up by
five, and at the half it was 13,
at 47-34. Washington, at 6'3",
175 pounds, outrebounded Bill
Buntin and outshot Cazzie Rus-
sell in the span before the half
ended. This is the same Washing-
ton who scored 26 points against
Duke in the finals last year at
Kansas City. As one observer
said after the game, "He seems
to just love NCAA champion-
ships."
But, Washington needed plenty
of help to support his Cinderella
effort. All-American guard Gail
Goodrich showed moves that stun-
ned even the seasoned UCLA ob-
seryers. Twisting and wiggling
his 6'1" frame in midair, the sen-
ior from Hollywood sank shots
from all over the floor.
Goodrich threw in 42 points.
hitting 12 of 22 from the field. He
compounded Michigan's misery in
' the second half with 27 big points
to go with his 15 in the first half.
The little left-hander was par-
ticularly deadly with a driving
left hook shot.
Never Closer Than 11
Michigan never got closer than
within 11 points in the second
half. UCLA proved that the
championship could be won, even
without last year's All-American
Walt Hazzard.
The game, billed as a battle of
brute strength and finess, never
materialized. UCLA had too much
of everything, evensrebounding.
The Uclans out-positioned and
out-jumped Michigan and out
shot them. The Bruins hit 33 of
58 from the field while Michigan,
was 33 for 64. PCLA's percentage
was .569 to Michigan's .516. The
point diferential cane on free
throws as UCLA connected on 25
of 33 while Michigan hit on 14
of 17.

The year 1964 was a good one for economic performance and
policy, but there were some disquieting elements,
Prof. Paul W. McCracken pointed out at a conference on Presi-
dent Lyndon B. Johnson's economic report that prices of certain raw M ore R ights
materials, which historically often have led to a general rise in prices,
were rising in the latter part of 1964.
"This could signal trouble for the middle or latter part of 1965," Action ASKed
he said.

Little Progress
"Moreover, the economy made surprisingly little progress in.clos-
ing the gap between actual production and the amount of production
- -- that would have occurred at rea-
sonably full employment.
' Prot st "While production rose last

By

Farmer

v a v s u . of

March Set
A "sympathy march" protesting
the brutality and injustice of re-
cent events in Selma, Ala., will
take place this evening. The
march, beginning at 7 p.m. in
front of the Student Activities
Building, will be led by a recently-
formed organization consisting of
the majority of Negro students at
the University.
This organization, as yet unoffi-
cial and unnamed, was formed
March 13. According to co-chair-
man James Locke, '67L, its pur-
pose is to organize the Negro stu-
dents at the University, "to show
that we are really here, and that
we are concerned about all of the
injustice and discrimination, in
the North as well as in the South.
Locke said that the group will
eventually be a cultural organiza-
tion, and that fighting discrimin-
ation will be one of its goals.
Because the new organization
is not yet official, Panhellenic
Association will formally sponsor
the march through the Negro
sorority, Alpha Kappa Alpha,
which is an associate member of
Panhellenic.
All members of the University
community are strongly urged to
participate. Marchers are asked to
meet in Room 528D of the Stu-
dent Activities Building and to
bring flashlights.

year," McCracken said, "the ca-
pacity of the economy to produce
also rose iiq almost the same
amount.
"The moves toward a moderate-
ly less easy credit and monetary
policy late in 1964 and thus far
in 1965, can still be helpful in
dealing with the international
payments deficit and in reducing
the probability of a lurch in the
domestic economy which would
end in a sharp reversals," he said.
Deficit
The international deficit is the
difference between United States
payments to the rest of the world
and receipts from abroad.
A "less easy monetary and
credit policy" would improve the
balance of payments by reducing
the tendency for surplus funds
here to flow abroad.
It would also slightly restrain
domestic economic expansion by
making borrowing money more
costly and less easily arranged.
Restraint
This resulting restraint would
not be grave, however, in that too
much expansion yields disorderly
growth. According to McCracken,
vigorous growth is healthy but
explosive growth is dangerous.
In testimony before the Senate
Banking and Currency Committee
last, week McCracken pointed out
that the president's program to
deal with the balance of payment
problem will also be more effec-
tive with a slightly less easy
monetary and ciredit policy.

- By CLARENCE FANaTO
A national civil rights leader
says demonstrations are necessary
to exert continued pressure on
Congress for passage of the ad-
ministration's voting-rights bill.
James Farmer, national director
of the Congress on Racial Equal-
ity, told an audience of 500 last
night at Ann Arbor High School
that the President's speech last
week advocating equality of op-
portunity was "the strongest,
most unequivocal civil rights
statement to come from any Pres-!
ident."
Farmer asserted that de facto
segregation, now being practiced
increasingly in the South as well
as the North, presents an even
more complex problem than the
more traditional forms of dis-
crimination. "No single law, act
or issue can eliminate racial dis-
crimination," he said.
He warned that accelerating.f
violence can be expected in many
areas of the deep South after this
week's 50-mile civil rights march
from Selma to Montgomery, Ala.
Farmer explained that a new
phase of the civil rights movement
is about to begin, although the
basic struggle for equal rights
under law is not yet over. The1
new phase involves freedom of
choice in the areas of housing,
employment and education.
He urged a three-pronged at-
tack on de facto segregation, with
increased eforts in the form of
political and economic action as
well as higher educational stand-
ards.

Insure
M.Varch'
I King To Lead,
Procession
On Highway
President Deploys
Federal Soldiers,
Alabama Guardsmen
SELMA (P)-An army of voting
r rights demonstrators embarks to-
day on a 50-mile march from
Selma to Montgomery, Ala., their
safety insured by federal action
announced yesterday at President.
Lyndon B. Johnson's news con-
ference in Johnson City, Texas.
The President, accusing Gov.
George C. Wallace of shirking a
"solemn responsibility" to protect
civil rights marchers in Alabama,
announced that he has deployed
more than 3000- men-including
some federal troops-to insure the
marchers' safety.
In a telegram to Wallace, John-
son wrote:
"Responsibility for maintaining
law and order in our federal sys-
tem properly rests with state and
local governments . . . I thought
that you felt strongly about this
I was surprised, therefore,
when in your telegram of Thurs-
day you requested federal assist-
ance in the performance of such
fundamental state duties."
Surprising
a- Johnson went on to say that
a- "even more surprising was your
n telegram of yesterday stating that
both you and the Alabama legis-
-lature, because of monetary con-
r siderations, believed that the state
is unable to protect American
a citizens and to maintain peace
and order in a responsible manner
.n without federal forces."

-Associated Press
CIVIL RIGHTS WORKERS prepare food boxes in Selma, Ala.,
in preparation for the 50-mile march to the state capital starting
today. The marchers will be protected along their route by state
national guardsmen and federal troops.
.,~********f.":rrr....%. }. . . .::" . ;.. L ":q{%::{5:.::{r{i~. . . iq.:.. ...;........
'The Week in Review:
'U'Activism Growvs
By LAUREN BAHR
Acting Associate Managing Editor
The forces of activism were at work on the campus this week.
One group of approximately 70 University students, in a coopera
tive effort by VOICE, the Student Non-Violent Coordinating Com
mittee and GROUP political party, were in Alabama participating i
'civil rights demonstrations and marches.
Locally, a number of faculty members proposed a work morator
ium to protest United States foreign policy in Viet Nam. A thir
group of students led by Students for a Democratic Society joined;
campaign decrying South Africa's apartheid policies.
In the wake of all this protest, University President Harla
Hatcher took the rostrum for his second convocation of the year. H
. __ -"commended students for bein
involved but warned against dis
ruptions of the educational pr

ENGINEERING MAGAZINE:

ie
g
S-.
0-

Tse clinc' Gives Students Career Outlook
Published monthly by the students of the College of Engineering,
"The Michigan Technic" magazine is designed to give the student an
awareness of engineering from the viewpoint of the individual en-
gineer.
Believing that the "well-tooled phrases in college catalogues are
i ... 1...nlmeaningful only to those with enough experience to see the par-,
~ ticulars of a job as they are inferred from the generalities," Managing
Editor Richard Donnelly, '66, asserted yesterday that the magazine
is one source which helps students acquire those particulars of a job
in order to competently make a decision as to a field of study.
To give the student an idea of what he will be doing as an in-
dividual practicing engineer, "The Michigan Technic" is composed
of articles pertaining to what typical chemical, mechanical, and
. .. electrical engineers do.
~. Roger Maillart
; :v ..,:...:."" vh........ h .' For instance, one article in this month's issue tells of Robert

Prcess.o

Process
That process was itself under-
going thorough scrutiny as Gov,
George Romney's distinguished
task force - the "blue ribbon"
Citizen's Committee on Higher
Education - unveiled its 54,000
word blueprint. The verdict: more
enforced co-ordination is needed
through the. Board of Education
to avoid duplication of facilities
and programs.
Arrested
Four students were reportedly
arrested and have refused. to post
bail, waiting for trial which is
scheduled for next Friday.
until they are released.
But protest was not confined to
See VIET, Page 2 .

He said he was heeding Wal-
lace's plea because a federal court
order permitting the five-day
march "must be obeyed and the
rights of American citizens pro-
tected."
Johnson told the news confer-
ence that 1,863 national guards-
men had been called into active
duty to assure safety of the
marchers. He said that there were
100 Federal Bureau of Investiga-
tion agents, 75 U.S. marshals and
509 regular army soldiers in the
Selma area.
March Representative
A representative of the march
committee told newsmen that be-
tween 4,000 and 5,000 persons are
expected to be in the group which
starts out from Selma.
A three-judge circuit court in
New Orleans cleared away the
last legal obstacle facing the
marchers by rejecting a plea from
Wallace to prevent the walk.

University President H a r 1 a n The Michigan line-up was des-
Hatcher labeled an Associated simated by fouls as Oliver Dar-
Press story claiming that the Uni- den, Larry Tregoning, and Buntin
versity has altered plans to ex- all fouled out attempting to throw
pand its Flint branch in the fall a monkey wrench in the smoothly-
"entirely erroneous." running UCLA offense.
The report, based on a Detroit Goodrich, of course topped the
News article, quoted President scorers for the night with his 42,
Hatcher as saying "we will be while Cazzie was second and led
happy to abide by whatever de- Michigan with 28. Darden showed

I

Tb~ ~ ~ ~ 4 -. ...4l .--.

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