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January 16, 1965 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1965-01-16

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BOWL TRIP TAKES
STUDENTS FOR RIDE
See Editorial Page

Y

5 k& 0

:13aA6Ftiy

COLD
High-15
Low--O
Continuing low temperatures,
with chance of snow flurries

Seventy-Four Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXV, No. 94 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, 16 JANUARY 1965 SEVEN' CENTS

EIGHT PAGES

$1 BILLION ESTIMATE:
To Discuss Accelerator

By ROBERT JOHNSTON about agreement in the academic
icommunity concerning design and
A huge, high energy physics control of the accelerator.
accelerator with a possible price Because of the costs involved, it
tag of about $1 billion is to be is probable that only one of these
the subject of a meeting tomorrow "next generation" accelerators will
in Washington attended by Vice- be built, and it is felt that, if re-
President for Research A. Geof- gional rivalries or scientific' bick-
frey Norman. ;P i. w t -.

erated solely by the University of
Chicago. A committee of repre-
sentatives from universities and
industry presently serves in a
purefy advisory capacity. Norman
has been a representative on this
committee.
The new management plan is
"artcrfln ranlfof ha r if

d.
w'

ngis au weto aeveo, ires- partly the result o t te rejec on
University Preside'nt Harlan dent Lyndon B. Johnson will veto by President Johnson about one
Hatcher asked Norman to attend the project altogether. year ago of a proposal to build a
the meeting in his place, it was In other action at the Regents second high energy accelerator in
announced yesterday at the Re- meeting, a proposal was approved the Midwest similar to the one
gents meeting. Frederick Seitz, allowing University participation now becoming operational at Ar-
president of the National Academy in establishing a consortium of gonne. This accelerator - ZGS,
of Sciences, invited President Midwest university representatives zero gradient synchotron - has
'Hatcher and the presidents of 24 to take over policy-making and been built by the ,Atomic Energy
other universities to Washington planning for the Argonne National Comxmission, which provides all
as a preliminary step in bringing Laboratory near Chicago, now op- funds for the Argonne Lab.
«lEfforts to provide Midwestern
j university participation in the
M accelerator's programs of research
aj ur GftS To Aid .tysmitg e
have thus far proved unsatisfac-
tory to some Midwestern high en-
ergy physicists, but it is hoped
Building, esearelh that the new consortium, which
does provide participants with a
direct voice in planning and
By KENNETH WINTER policy-making, will be more sat-
Managing Editor isfactory.
The plan, subsequently rejected,
Two major gifts, revealed yesterday, are expected to boost the for a second accelerator, such as
value of tniversity building and research programs by several the Argonne one, was proposed by
million dollars. the Midwestern Universities Re-
Flint philanthropist Charles S. Mott has given $2.4 million to search Association about the same
finance the University's expansion of Flint College. I time that the Argonne accelerator+
The Mott Memorial Building, now used by Flint College, was was being constructed. Observersf
raithat raina rlri ea

Churchil
a*
Struggles
For Life
L O N D O N (P) - Sir Winston
Churchill was stricken with a
blood clot on the brain yesterday
and a medical bulletin last night
indicated the 90-year-old states-
man was at the point of death.
A medical bulletin by Lord
Moran, Churchill's personal phy-
sician for many years, said "he is
slipping into deeper sleep and is
not conscious of pain or discom-
fort."
When Moran left the Churchill
house he told newsmen: "I think
he was a little bit drowsier."
Survive
A reporter asked Moran whether
he thought Churchill might sur-
vive. Moran replied:
"All I can say is that he is
seriously ill."
A member of the family, who
was with Churchill at Hyde Park
Gate, said "it's pretty grim."
Moran, himself 82, and an asso-
ciate, Lord Brain, said earlier that.
Churchill had suffered a cerebral
thrombosis-a clot in the blood.
vessels of the brain-as well as a
blockage in his arterial circulatory
system.
Circulatory
The mention of a circulatory
weakness indicated his heart was
affected or that there was a block-
age of the arteries. The coronary
thrombosis was at least the third
which hasafflicted him.
In addition to the strokes,
Churchill has had two bouts with
pneumonia, fractured a small
bone in his back in a fall in No-
vember of 1960, and broke his leg
in a fall while on a vacation in
Montecarlo in June of 1962. He
always has bounced back.
The night medical bulletin was
issued at 9:41 p.m. (4:41 p.m.I
EST) outside the Churchill resi-
dene in the heart of Lnd~n

Passes

by

V _________________

Community College

2-1

Vote

erected with a gift of $1,200,000 f
Merger Plan
Considered
By Re gents
By ELLIOT BARDEN
The Regents apparently set back
and yet advanced the plans for
the merger of the student activi-
ties sectors of the Michigan Union
and Women's League yesterday
afternoon.
The Regents did not vote on the
Joint Report of the Union Board
of Directors and the League Board
of Governors for the merger.
At the same time, however, they
commended the student leaders
involved in the planning of the
merger of the two groups and re-
ferred the report to Vice-President
for Student Affairs Richard Cut-
ler who will work with the stu-
dents on the implementation of
the proposed merger. No vote and
no formal action was taken on the
matter.
Students Pleased
"I was quite pleased with the;
Regents' reaction to our plan,",
Mary Moore, '65, chairman of the
League Social Committee, said.t
"Our movement toward a merger]
was not blocked and we are nowt
free to work on the final plans.'
The Union and League have
been distinctly separate organiza-
tions since their founding over 60;
and 40 years ago, respectively.t
Lately, the student activities com-
mittees of the two groups have
been .cooperating on many func-7
tions.E
A plan was adopted to mergeE
the entire structures of the two1
organizations. The Regents vetoedt
t this, .the so-called Robertson Re-{
port, in 1963 but suggested that
thestudent activities wings of the
Union and League be merged.
Expectationsf
Referring to the current plan1
for this merger, Nancy Freitag, '65,f
president of the League Council,l
said, "I didn't expect the Regents
to specifically approve our reprt1
at yesterday's meeting., Instead I1
expected them to note our move-
ment toward a merger this spring
as they themselves requested."
Commenting on the Regents' re-
quest for further information on!
the implementation of the merger,
Miss Freitag speculated that the
Regents wanted a .delineationof
t h e relationship between the
merged organization, the Office of
Student Affairs and the Student
Government Council."
Union President Kent Cart-
wright, '65, said he regarded the
Regents' referral of the merger
plan to Cutler as a "step towards
the eventual merger. I am glad
that the Regents seemed to accept
Cutler's presentation of the plan
in its entirety."
Spring Implementation
Officers of the Union and
League expect the merger to go
into effect this spring when the
officers of the organizations take
office. To go into effect the merger
still needs the approval of the
members of the Union in a refer-
endum Feb. 10.
;: "At this point further obstacles

rom the Mott Foundation in 1956. ca
location and physicists' disagree-
The new grant will provide space ments over design were a major
needed for the fbur-year program factor in the rejection of the pro-
which the University announced posal.
last fall for Flint. Freshmen will Both plans were handled by the
enter the Flint branch for the Atomic Energy Commission, Nor-

first time next September.
McKay Gift
The size of the second major
gift is less certain at the moment.
Retired state politician Frank D.
McKay, who died in Florida this
week, has named the University
as one of four beneficiaries in his
will.

man pointed out, because of a na-
tional policy decision 10-12 years
ago that the AEC budget all high
energy research funds and deci-
sion-making.
With the billion dollar acceler-
ator the next logical step in the
scientific development of the ac-
celerator, Seitz arranged the meet-
ing tomorrow as a first step in

-Dai
STUDENTS PICKET AT THEA .
The Michigan and State Theatres were picketed at 7 p.m. last night in 12 degree wea
protesting the recent ticket price increase. Here, two of the three pickets in front
Theatre display their signs while customers 'buyirig tickets and Gerald Hoag (extr
ager of the theatre, look on. Three pickets also protested in front of the State Theat
serman, '67, spokesman for the picketers, said that he was satisfied with the respor
expressing their sympathy for the protest. Some of the signs read "Price Raise Unfa
Un-American" and "M Students Give No Quarter." Hoag said several days ago tha
reaction from the students. He felt that it avould end in due time and the pri
accepted. Hoag had n# comment last night during the picketing,
CREA TIVIT Y EMPHASIZED:

The will, filed in Grand Rapids heading off either regionalism or I *1b 4l u
The illfild inGrad RaidsI Moran said he would issue a
probate court yesterday, estab- scientific feuding. further bulletin at noon ( a
lishes a trust to finance heart and Norman emphasized yesterday EST).
blood disease research at Univer- that such a facility would have to ET)'t
sity Hospital. A petition accom- serve the nation as a whole, and Hd Elaborate o
panying the will nominally esti- the meeting tomorrow will discuss He declined to elaborate on his
mates its worth at $200,000, but broadly the issues involved in ob- medical bulletin. Asked whether
its value is expected to exceed $2 taining national acceptance of de- proved or deteriorated, he said "I
million. sign, building and operating pro- wo dl d t er ca e
Rumors within the University cedures for the acceleratorThe medical bulletin said:
have indicated that the Univer- "There has been little change
sity's share might be as high as in Churchill's condition during
$4 million. University officials as ilson UB a rslthe day.
yet have received no official noti- "He is slipping into deeper
fication of the bequest. I sleep and is not conscious of pain
Key Supporter x ars ti or discomfort.
Mott's gift for Flint was the Today
latest in a series of benefactions "A further bulletin will be
from the man who has been a key LONDON OP) - British-French issued at noon on Saturday.
relations reached a low ebb yes- Prime Minister Harold Wilson,
stimulus to, and supporter of.the terday with disclosure that Prime whose Labor Party ousted the
In addition to his Flint benefac- Minister Harold Wilson has post- Conservatives from power last
tions, Mott has provided $6 mil- poned a projected Paris visit to October, arrived at the Churchill
lion to build a new children's hos- President Charles de Gaulle. home early in the evening. He
pital in the Medical Center. E Wilson's action followed what left 15 minutes later.
The latest Mott gift followed officials here considered a snub "I don't think I ought to say
by French Foreign Minister Mau- anything tonight," he observed.
a visit by University President rice Couve de Murville in delay- For the former prime minister,
Harlan Hatcher and Executive ing indefinitely a visit to London whose ringing words rallied Bri-
Vice-President Marvin L. Niehuss for talks with Foreign Secretary tain in the darkest days of World
to Mott before Christmas. Patrick Gordon Walker. War II, the stroke meant another
At yesterday's Regents' meeting Qualified government sources battle for survival such as those
President Hatcher defended the said Wilson felt he had nothin he waged after strokes in 1951
expansion plans, which have caus- pressing to discuss with de Gaulle and 1953.
ed some controversy. In particular at ip h h n

f
t

70 Drop Revised Art Coi

By PETER R. SARASOHN readings about the periods and
Approximately 70 discontented the ,artists discussed, and original
Atudents aeleft theistrytf'written criticisms by the artists
ory othemselves about their own work.
Art 102 course taught by Robert "All this is aimed at involving the
J. Loescher of the history of art student in the creative and hu-
department. This .figure is "still manistic process," he said.
rising," Loescher said. A problem. Loescher indicated,
The main reason students "ap- lies in the University's counseling
pear discontented" is that they are iefie nvalsinyrssein
not finding the ."suburban cock- office and also in pressures on
tail conversation" course they ex- students from forces outside.
pected, he said. The "superficiality" with which
The apparent reason for this the counselors discuss , course
mass exodus, Loescher pointed choices of a student are again re-
out, is his revision of the course flected in the student's attitude
to "emphasize thinking more hu- to the courses themselves. The
manistically" than in the "tradi- students often elect History of Art
tional" course, the method which 102 as a quick "culture course."

has' been used to teach History of
Art 102 at the University and at
other schools. The "traditional
approach" to teaching a course of
this type is "one of familiariza-
tion of certain key monuments
which the students memorize and
regurgitate back on exams," he
added.
The revision of the course has
included creative projects, extra

Teaches 'Thinking'
"My own method of teaching,"
he said, "is not by any means a
new one. It is just that I have
combined different aspects that
can result in a greater and more
integraf appreciation of art for
the student." He added that "he
is forced to learn not only infor-
mation but also a thinking pro-
cess."

The results
many students
high school stu
college students
'teaching is cor
lower caliber be
loses interest
Loescher pointe
the case in a
as Michigan."
One studentv
side Loescher's
she was going
course because
take a really
at least once
uated."
One teaching
er's course rems
jority of the st
sections are "f
genuinely i n t
course." The ty
that were dropp
that "it was ju,
'Cultur
The "culture
dents that take
pact course in1
product of thi,
Loescher said.7
of the change i
art that is occi
Every good su
added, must b
table art," a f
lectual" art ma
paintings "usua
or some arty g

Harmnon Tops List
In Election for
Trustee Positions
By JOAN SKOWRONSKI
Washtenaw County will soon
have its own community college.
Voting returns early this morning
indicated that both establishment
of the college and the millage
bond had been approved by the
voters.
> ~Figures showed that with all 76
of the voting precincts reported in,
S there were 11,109 yes votes for
Proposition I (the establishment
ly-Richard Cooper of the college) as opposed to 5085
no votes and 10,048 votes in sup-
RES port of the 1% mill tax levy with
5586 votes against.
ather by students When established, the Wash-
of the Michigan tenaw County Community College
eme left), nan- will join a growing list of the
remelef), an- two-year institutions, organized
re. Harvey Was- and established locally with par
nse of customers ticular stress on meeting the com-
ir, Unwarranted, munity needs.
at he expected a Very Light
ce rise would be In a turnout described by the
county clerk's office as "very
light," a six-man board of trustees
for the college was also chosen.
Elected to the board were Sam-
uel T. Harmon, an Ann Arbor
engineer-businessman with 5798
votes; Richard C. Creal, an Ann
r Se Arbor High School teacher and
son of Ann Arbor mayor Cecil
Creal, with 4802 Votes; and Evart
of this are that W. Ardis, director of appointments
are "mentally still and occupational information at
dents rather than the University, with 4629 votes,
," and that "often Also elected were Edward Adams
'respondingly of a Jr. with 4175 votes; Ralph C
cause the professor Wenrich with 4123 votes; and
in his teaching Elvira M. Vogel with 4088 votes.
'd out. This is oftenEsalhmn
university' as large Theqestablishment
Tequestion of the establish-
ment of a community college arose
waiting in line out- from the findings of a citizens'
6ffice said that survey. A feeling that the county
to sign up for the has mounting educational needs
she "wanted to led a committee of the Citizens'
worthwhile course Council to explore and move for-
before she grad- ward with plans for the college.
Their survey showed the coun-
fellow of Loesch- ty's population increasing at a
arked that the ma- faster rate than the general state's
tudents left in his pace. County employers generally
for the first time were reported to note a signifi-
e r e s t e d in the cant shortage of semiprofessional
pical reply of those and technical level personnel.
ing the course was The survey indicated a growing
st too much work." number of students do not finish
e-Vultures' high school. The reason, it stated,
vultures," the stu- is that technical and vocational
one semester com- institutions which could offer the
the arts, are not a kinds of education they want and
s university alone, need, do not exist here.
They are a product. Finances
in attitudes toward These potential students cannot
urring in the U.S. attend institutions away 'from
burban home, he home because of the expenses in-
ave some "coffee volved, the survey said.
few "pseudo intel-,The survey indicated that al-
gazines, and some though Washtenaw County has
lly bought at Sears two state universities and a busi-
allery." ness college, the admission com-
petition is high. Another institu-
tion will handle the 50-60 per cent
itments of the county's high school grad-
uates who are capable of further
work but currently have no place
Lower to go.
Four Programs
ments to the Uni- The community college will of-
han usual, Roger fer four programs to thecounty,
sident-for academic the survey declared:
ced at the monthly -Two-year terminal programs

Regents. The small in technology, industry or Vbusi-
intments is due to ness leading to employment;
t and will "acceler- -Two-year training in regular
.e semester. college work for those who plan
ments to the Uni- to transfer to a four-year college;
-Repair of scholastic weakness-
NATIONS es which many times prevent stu-
ff, M.D., assistant dents from gaining admittance to
inesthesiology, ef- four-year colleges; and
0, 1964, to enter -Continuing education and re-
e. training for adults.
ky, assistant pro- The tuition will be approximate-
ology and psychol- ly $650 a year, the survey esti-
Jan. 6, to join the mated. Financing of the commu-
orth Carolina fac- nity college will come from 'tui-
tion, state aid and the local tax.
professor of math- The Citizens' Committee for a
ve May 23, 1965, Washtenaw County Community
sition a Yale Uni- College, headed by Prof. Emeri-
tue Wyeth Allen of the engineer-
Robertson, M.D., ing college, organized and promot-
ssor of pediatrics ed the campaign for the college.
gable diseases, ef - Five Ann Arbor groups actively

he responded to suggestions that
this expansion await further stu-
dies of the state's college needs.
"The needs of our young people
cannot be shelved for still further
committee studies," President
Hatcher declared. "These plans
have been long underway. The
four-year program at Flint has
been thoroughly studied, it has the
support of the Flint Board of
Education and other community
leaders, and we have made a
commitment to the young people
who have applied for admission as
fi'eshmen next fall."<

autis ie, auough he bel ieves
there is always a certain publicityEU T o N a
value attached to such top-level
metings-.
son has abandoned all hope ofIEl ot To Le
persuading de Gaulle to accept and
perhaps even participate in someB
form of allied nuclear force. By LEONARD PRATT
The prime minister is going to T
Bonn Jan. 21 to press Chancel- Sponberg as new president of
for Ludwig Erhard for acceptanceEster ganUiprsit fl
of his project of an Atlantic nu- Eastern Michigan University will
clear force composed of land, sea be confirmed at an EMU press
and air nuclear weapons systems, conference this morning, sources
both tactical and strategic. I report.

me Sponberg President;
ave Position A fter June
Sponberg reportedly arrived in Washburn University in Topeka,
Ypsilanti sometime late yesterday. Kan., was one of three candidates
He will assume control of EMU for the EMU presidency selected
on June 30, when President Eu- from an original field of over 100.
gene B. Elliott is scheduled to re- EMU Regents Charles Anspach,
tire. Elliott has been president of Miss Virginia Smith, Mrs. Mildred
EMU since 1947. Smith and 0. W. Habel made the
Sponberg, now president of original selection.
The president was selected from
the three preliminary choices by
personal interviews with, ahother
committee from EMU's Regents.
The committee, consisting of Ha-
bel and Edward J. McCormick, was
given the power to hire the new
president at this interview.
Elliott was originally instructed
to retire last July by toe old
State Boatd of Education. But
when EMU's new regents, inde-,
endent of statecontronunder
Michigan's new constitution, took
office in January, they reversed
the decision and asked Elliott to
stay. He later announced plans
to retire this June.
MSU Graduate
Sponberg received his doctorate
in philosophy from Michigan State
::. University in 1952. He was direc-
tor of the extension service there
from 1954-1956.
' From MSU, Sponberg moved to
Northern Michigan University
wher'e he served as a vice-presi-

Appoir
Level I
The appointr
versity are less
Henvice -pre,
affairs, announ
'meeting of the
number of :ppc
a seasonal effec
Iate" later in thi
The appointn
versity are:
RESIG
Peter Chodo
professor of a
festive . Nov. 31
private practic
David Galins
fessor of psych
ogist, effective
University of N
ulty.
L. J. Savage,
ematics, effecti
to accept a po,
versity.
Alexander F.
assistant profe
and communic,

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