100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 09, 1964 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-09-09

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

1964 ELECTION:
LNGEROUS GAME
See Editorial Page

L

SiF
'Seventy.-Four Years of Editorial Freedom

~E~aiiv

PARTLY CD
High-87
Low--64
Chance of thunder
in the afternc

wint 't- cvv i' 0v n,. eat

'I

Y VA * L u

ANN ARBUR, MICHIGAN. WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 91964

SEVEN NwRe

1 .: ,. 1f .. ,p. ,: . ,. .

May Let Pledges
Out of Contracts
Lewis To Consider Plan To Release
Upperclassmen, Relieve Crowding
By ROBERT RIPPLER
t
Vice-President for Student Affairs James A. Lewis said last night
he will consider a proposal allowing this fall's upperclass pledges to
move into their fraternity houses without delay. The scheme would
be aimed at alleviating'the current residence halls crowding.
Lawrence Lossing, '65, president of Inter-fraternity Council,
offered the plan Saturday to Director of Residence Halls Eugene
/ Haun. Haun declined the plan at the time and had no comment on it
last night.
Lossing's proposal would let pledges above freshman out of their
residence hall contracts. They could then move into fraternity houses

.Hail

Congress' OK

of

Loan

Fun

Signing Will * *
Free Millions Stm
Fo1r Studernts I

*

*

*

*

*

*

Appears

Immin

LAWRENCE LOSSING

onsidering
Court Actions
On vIiton6
By JULIE FITZGERALD
The two families whose least
were not renewed at the Part
hurst-Arbordale Apartments a
considering taking certain aspect
of their eviction to court.
The leases of Alan Jones an
Daniel Gray were due to expii
Aug. 31. Aug. 14 both familif
received letters from landlord (
Frank Hubble asking them to leave
the two said. They were told the
all the tenants received this lette:
Jones said the letter stated the
all the apartments were rented ou
for the following year, but hi
added that all the tenants had nc
received this letter.
Court Action
Jones and Gray's consideratio
of court action stems from variou
factors:
1) They moved out of the
apartments one week before the
lease expired. When Gray return
ed to his apartment to pick u]
some equipment he left there, h
found that the locks on the door
had been changed.
On the basis of not having ac
cess to the apartments before then
leases legally expired, Jones an
Gray are considering asking fo
refund of one week's rent.
Damage Deposits
2) As of yet, damage deposits
consisting of one month's rent
have not been returned, Jone
said. If they are not returned
Jones feels that there are ground
for court action, since neither h
nor Gray were ever given an op
portunity to clean the apartments.
Jones assumes he and Gray wer
asked to,. leave because of thei
friendship with the Congress o
Racial Equality. However, neither
Hubble nor anyone connected Wit]
the apartment building has state
this is the reason.
While Jones was living in th(
Parkhurst - Arbordale, hle hae
CORE posters in his windows
Hubble allegedly tore them down.
CORE Helps
Approximately 35 members of
CORE demonstrated Aug. 23,e
week before the leases were die t
expire, to help the two familie
move to their new lodgings. The
CORE members sang freedom
songs and picketed the building
while the families moved.
CORE's 'involvement with the
apartments stems back to the
passing of the fair housing ordi-
nance, Jan. 1, 1964.
Bunyon Bryant, a Negro socia
worker, applied for an apartment
in the Parkhurst-Arbordale and
was refused because "there were nc
vacancies." As a test case for the
new ordinance, Bryant sued Hub-
ble in March.

as soon as they pledged. Such
pledges usually have to honor
their year-long contracts and
thus cannot move into their
houses until the next fall.
The vacancies left by these
pledges would help relieve the
residence hall crowding, Lossing
commented last night.
'Partial Remedy'
Two other student leaders join-
ed Lossing last night in viewing
the plan as a good partial remedy
to crowding in the residence halls,
which have been jammed beyond
normal capacity by the arrival of
hundreds of extra sttidents this
fall.
Panhellenic Association Presi-
dent Ann Wickins, '65, said the
plan would not only help alleviate
the crowding, but would "help
pledges acquaint themselves" with
their fraternities. She noted that
since all University sororities are
now-filled to capacity with mem-
bers and transfers from other
schools, she was not able to pro-'
pose a similar plan for women.
"Had they been able to antici-
pate such an opportunity last
spring, many sororities could have
provided room for pledges under
such a proposal," she said.
'Voluntary Basis'
Maxine Loomis, '65, chairman
of Assembly Association, agreed
that the plan would help solvec
the current problems. She stress-t
ed, however, that "such a pro-i
posal should operate only on at
voluntary basis," with pledges
free to choose whether or not theyf
wish to move outside the"'quads.i
She noted that the Executive
Council of Assembly Association,
took tentative action last night to
establish an "ad hoc committee"t
to investigate the crowding situa-
tion. The plan will be presented
at the next meeting of Assemblyf
for approval.
Miss Loomis named three gen- I
See UPPERCLASS, Page 2. t

Health Professions,'
NDEA Money Top Lis
By LAURENCE KIRSHBAUM
University administrators yes
terday hailedthesCongressiona
pa ssage of a massive $7.1 billio
appropriation bill which will alla
educational costs for thousand
of students here.
The measure, providing fund
for the departments of Labor and
Health, Education and Welfare
was 'passed Sept. 3 and sent to
President Lyndon B. Johnson. The
bill provides nearly $500 million
in loans overall and gives special
recognition to potential doctors,
dentists and nurses for the first
time in federal loan programs.
The appropriation bill also ex-
tends the National Defense Educa-
tion Act loan program at a cost
of $280 million.
The HEW bill finances a spate
of building programs which will
spur construction of undergradu-
ate, graduate and medical facili-
ties.
Passage of an appropriation bill
is the second step in enacting fed-
eral programs. The first. step,
which=usually comes months be-
fore, authorizes the program with
a more general price tag.
Nearly $750,000
Any education appropriation bill
is considered importanthere. But
this one is valued more highly
than others because it finally
frees nearly $750,000 in loan funds
which have already been promised
for this year.
The Office of Education, which
distributes the loan funds, had
predicted these totals to officials
in the financial aid office and
the medical and dental schools.
The figures were. given when the
HEW bill was introduced last
March.
Johnson's signature is anticipat-
ed soon and the flow of funds
will begin shortly thereafter, in
time for Sept. 30 tuition payments.
Officials have had to tap emer-
gency fund resources to substitute
for this federal money temporar-
ily.
Associate Dean Robert Doerr of
the denal school termed the ap-
propriation measure "extremely
meaningful to dental students be-
cause their education is the most
expensive'on campus." The Uni-
versity is expected to receive $70,-
000 in dental loan funds as its
share of the $10 million contained
in the bill. Freshmen have top
priority.
$2000 Ceiling
Doerr said that an in-state den-
tal student pays about $3100 in
his freshman, sophomore and
senior years and over $3500 his
junior year for tuition, books, in-
struments and living expenses. The
loans have a $2000 ceiling imposed
by the government.
The junior year is most expen-
sive because of instrument costs;,.
which run as high as $700, Doerr
explained.
Prof. John Gosling of the medi-i
cal school, a member of the stu-
dent aids committee there, pre-i
dicted the bill will supply medical
students with more than $100,000
in loan funds. Most of the funds
are earmarked for freshmen who
have already submitted loan ap-
plicatiops.
Once freshman needs are met,
he remainder of funds will be
added to existing loan supplies for
upperclassmen.
Dean Rhoda Russell of the nurs-
ing school said "we are very happy
about this federal support of nurs-
ing education." The appropriation
bill includes funds for the Nurse
rraining Act recently signed by
ohnson. The amount of loan,
unds available "has not yet been
determined," Mrs. Russell said
Borrowing Nurses
She did commend one feature 1

of the bill which will "excuse"
borrowing nurses from repaying
50 per cent of their loan provided
hey work as nurses for five years
See OFFICIALS, Page 2

Ci
I_
1
r

,

In

SIX STATE PRIMARIES:
Goidwaterite Wins Nomination

r

By The Associated Press Kleindienst was ahead of Evan
WASHINGTON-Voters in six Mecham, a Phoenix publisher and
insi auto dealer.
states selected party choices in
primary elections yesterday for In an equally heated race for
four Senate, four governors' and the Democratic nomination for
28 House seats. . the Senate, Roy Elson, who spent
A rundown of the races showed 10 years as administrative assist-
the following results: ant to Sen. Carl Hayden, took a
slight early lead over former state
ARIZONA supreme court justice Renz Jen-
Richard Kleindienst, f o r m e r nings and four others.
campaign aide for Republican Gov. Paul Fannin was unop-
presidential nominee Sen. Barry posed for the GOP senatorial
Goldwater, apparently won the nomination to succeed Goldwater.
battle for the GOP gubernatorial Democrat Sam Goddard. held an
nomination. apparently safe lead over three
---- - _--------other candidates in the guber-.
natorial race.;
Council Asks NEW HAMPSHIRE
Former Gov. Wesley Powell
Youth Funds went down to defeat before John
Pillsbury in the GOP primary
race for the state.
By LEONARD PRATT Pillsbury will oppose Demo-
cratic Gov. John W. King, unop-
The Ann Arbor City Council vot- cratinvh Wy'Kimgry-o
ed unanimously last night to ap-ps nhs rsra
ply for state aid for the under- COLORADO
privileged under the Michigan Em- All four House members seek-
ployment Security Commission ing nominations to new terms
program. were unopposed and there was no
Four reasons were cited in the balloting this year for governor
motion for5 immediate implemen- I or senator.
;tation of the program: MINNESOTA
1) Departments within the city D.u
have stated that they can use the Democratic Sen. Eugene Mc-
extra laborers in their work pro- Carthy, seeking a second six-year
grams. term, ran away from two political'
2) There now exist several con- unknowns in the primary race
struction programs which would for senator. This was the only
strutio proram whih wuldstatewide contest o teMne
profit greatly from the added la- st balotonthe M ne-
bor. sR-T
3) The Board of Education has 'ERMONT
offered its aid in setting up educa- A close fight for the GOP gub-
tion programs for the youths who ernatorial nomination saw Lt.'
would be employed in the project. Gov. Ralph A. Foote the victor
4) MESC has already begun or- over former Lt. Gov. Robert S.
ganizing the classes in this educa- Babcock.
tion program. On the Democratic side, former
The-work-training program it- Rep. William H. Meyer lost his
self provides state and city funds bid for the party nominationfor.
on a 50-50 basis. The program is the Senate to state Sen. Frederick
set up to aid in employing and J. .Fayette, who will face GOP
training youths, between 16 and Sen. Winston L. Prouty in No-
21 who have either graduated from vember.
high school or have been out of
school for at least six months.
As proposed, the trainees wouild Envoy Gri1n
work 20 hours a week and receive
$10 from both city and state each
week. The program would cost the;
city $250 per trainee over a six- Cyprus
month period.tv
It was stressed that when the WASHINGTON (AW - Former1
city made its recommendations tc Secretary of State Dean Acheson
MESC for trainees to be taken into said yesterday that Cyprus is like
the program, not only the appli- an open powder barrel with "every-i
cant's need but also his past rec- one throwing cigarettes around." +
ord of cooperation and trustworth- Acheson, who served as Presi-
iness would be taken into account. dent Lyndon B. Johnson's spe-
The move was hailed as "a cial envoy to the Geneva confer-l
small but definite step in the ence on Cyprus, returned to Wash-1
right direction." ington last Friday.1

.

WISCONSIN
Milo Knutson, an avowed con-
servative who. said he would ac-
cept both votes and funds from
members of the John Birch So-
ciety, trailed GOP professional
Warren Knowles by a two-to-one
margin.
At the same time, Gov. John
W. Reynolds, seeking reelection,
took a three-to-one edge in early
returns in a race with Dominic
FrInzi for the Democratic nomina-
tion.

, WALTER REUTHER

Dirksen Presses Cloture.
Move on Reapportionment
WASHINGTON QP)-Senate Republican Leader Everett M. Dirk-
sen yesterday opened what he conceded may be a losing fight to1
invoke the Senate's antifilibuster rule.
Joining him in the move were 16 other senators, including a'
Southern Democrat, Sen. James 0. Eastland of Mississippi, who long
has opposed use of the debate-limiting rule to halt filibusters against
civil rights measures. The Republican leader from Illinois filed a
petition to shut off debate that.-

UAW- Chrysler

n
SLeague Grows
iri To Encompass
New Activities
e
rs By LAUREN BAHR
- Nancy Freitag, '65, president of
r League Council, opened the first
d meeting of the year last night by
r saying that the goal of the League
this year is to "greatly expandI
our activities into all areas of
Sampus .life where there is a
The League budget for the year
s presented by Marjorie Randon, '65
, executive vice-president, reflects
s the expanded realm of League ac-
e tivities. The total proposed re-
ceipts for the year add up to $33,-
800, with total proposed expendi-
C tures of $22,800 leaving a closing
r balance of approximately $11,000.
f This is greatly increased over
r last year's budget, which had to-
h tal expenditures of approximately
d $9000, according to Miss Randon.
"The greatest area of expansion
e is in the area of education and cul-
d ture, which we think is one of
the areas of greatest service to
the campus," Miss Randon com-
mented. Sherry Pastor, '65, chair-
man of the education and culture
a, committee, announced that the
o first activity of her group will
s be to bring a prominent political
e figure to campus sometime in early
n O tober.
g "We are hoping to have William
W. Scranton, Republican governor
e of Pennsylvania,, Miss Pastor said.
eThe League is also sponsoring e
concert by the Four Freshmen this
Saturday at Hill Aud., the proceeds
l of which will go to the five wom-
en's honoraries. "Since the wom-
en's honoraries will now be housed
an the League, we thought it
would be a good idea to give them
a start monetarily," Miss Randon
said.

Bargaini

has blocked action on his proposal
to delay court orders for reap-
portionment of state legislatures.
Under the rules, the petition
will come to a vote automatically
one hour after the Senate meets
tomorrow.
Plans for adjourning Congress,
which have been snagged in the
reapportionment battle since Aug.
13, rest on the outcome.
Fourteen other Republicans and
two Democrats, including East-
land and Sen. A. S. Monroney of
Oklahoma, joined Dirksen in the
petition for the vote. The total
of 17 was one more than required.
Dirksen conceded to reporters,
however, that he may not be able
to muster the two-thirds vote
necessary to impose the debate-
limiting cloture rule.
Senate Democratic Leader Mike
Mansfield of Montana, who has
aligned himself with Dirksen in
what is essentially an urban ver-
sus rural fight, repeated his belief
that it is "very doubtful" the
Senate will vote for cloture.
If the move fails, Dirksen asked,
"What happens 'to the foreign aid
bill?"
The reapportionment bill, is a
rider to the $3.3-billion foreign
aid authorization and Is aimed at
delaying for a year .C more the
Supreme Court's reapportionment
decision. The court ruled that both
houses of state legislatures should
be reapportioned on a population
basis.

Quell Attempt
To Instigate
Racial Unrest
SINGAPORE (J)-An Indone-
sian plot to fan communal violence
in Singapore has been smashed
and most of its ringleaders ar-
rested, Malaysia's deputy prime
minister reported yesterday.
Tun Abdul Razak, also the fed-
eral "defense minister, said those
taken into custody were Indone-
sian agents and were "responsible.
for all the present troubles."
Singapore was still reeling from
six days of racial violence that
has left at least 14 dead and 108
injured.
Meanwhile, a dispatch from Ja-
karta said Indonesia will insist it
is a victim of aggression when de-
bate opens today before the United
Nations Securityz Council on Ma-
laysia's charges of Indonesia ag-
gression.
Meanwhile, Britain flew urgent
reinforcements to Singapore to
help meet the growing Itdonesian
threat to Malaysia.
Military spokesman said about
500 men were already airborne for
"emergency operational duties in
the Far East."1
An army spokesman said the
airlift was a precautionary meas-
ure.

Negotiati
Marked I'
'Cordiait
Final Strike D
Nears as Talks
Under News ]
DETROIT W)-There
surface indications thi
that the United Auto W
ion and Chrysler Corp.
nearing agreement on a
tern-setting labor corntr
Although a strike de
only eight hours away,
marked the demeanor
tors. There were 'no sii
cessive excitement, suc.
disagreement wouldgen:
Negotiators broke int
'mittees occasionally as
ing up sectionsof a
Typed sections of what
to be at least one cor
tion were being fitted t
a room into which repo
see.
Top company and ir
relations men disappeare
temporarily, about 10:30
is normal when a joint
ment is being prenared.
Operating under a ni
out, neither the unior
company would disolos
progress 'was being mad
ers could not say with
there was, but those
followed past negotiati
the lack of hostility th
prevails as bargaining
to within a few hours (
deadline.
Also, at least 49 of 1
Ier-UAW bargaining uni
have settled local level a
which supplement the
package.
Chrysler is the UAW
one target for a contra
it hopes to force ods
eral Motors, in that orde
In a Labor Day' ral
Reuther had declared th
separates where we are
management is."
Reuther emphasized,
before, that tre unionA
government interventio
gaining.
Reuther said none o
Three had offered im
in pensions for worke
retired. He demanded
ment of hospital-medica
retirees.
Companies, under crl
tracts signed in 1961, pa
hospital-medical insuran
tirees and their wives.
Working conditions,
be improved "meaningfu
ther said.
Reuther has declared f
will be no further con
tension as there was f
31 to Sept. 9. ,
The Big Three onA
fered the UAW three-;
tracts to replace those
out Aug. 31.
company sources .dAso
offers as the mos t gene
made. Reuther describec
"selfish and irresponsibli
of what he called the la
made by the automakers
two years.
Reuther estimated thi
offer would be worth
cents an hour over the I
contract, while auto com:
clined to put a figure on
age. The federal govern
ports auto workers hay

I

:ABOR DAY KICK-OFF:
Johnson Callsfo National Unityj

By HAROLD WOLMAN

President Lyndon B. Johnson opened his presidential cam-
paign Monday before a Labor Day crowd in Detroit's Cadillac
Square with a speech emphasizing national unity.
The President's speech, as he had announced previously, was
not the highly partisan speech usually associated with a presiden-
tial campaign. However, while Johnson did not once mention the
Republican Party or its nominee, Sen.. Barry Goldwater, his
speech was replete with references to policies advocated by the
Republican standard-bearer.
'Brotherhood Among Men'
Johnson told the crowd that he had come there "to call for
national unity. I plead for brotherhood among men and under-
standing among nations."
He called for cooperation between all elements of American
society: "Farmers and city dwellers, bankers and laborers know
that, by strengthening each group, we strengthen the nation-

no such thing as a conventional nuclear weapon. For 19 peril-
filled years, no nation has loosed the atom against another. To
do so now is a political decision of the highest order . . . No
President of the United States can divest himself of the respon-
sibility for such a decision."
Johnson also depicted the havoc and destruction which a
nuclear war would create. "In the first nuclear exchange, 100
million Americans and more than 100 million Russians would be
dead. And when it was over, our great cities would be in ashes,
and our' fields would be barren, and our industry would be
destroyed, and our American dream would have vanished."
The President then declared, "As long as I am President, I
will bend every effort to make sure that that day never comes.
I am not the first President to speak here in Cadillac Square,
and I do not intend to be the last."
Heckle Romney.
The .highly partisan crowd received Johnson's speech politely
but without great enthusiasm. Earlier, members of the United
Auto Workers union had heckled Gov. George Romney-sharing

SGC To Hear
Berkson Plan

many fringe benefits wh
the figure close to the $4
Report No LU
In Quad Sear
Neither Ann Arbor p
min,4iranfln a firA%. V ave

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan