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September 15, 1964 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-09-15

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POLITICAL
M.D. EDAM
See Editorial Page

Y

Seventy-Four Years of Editorial Freedom

It

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Low--39
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clearing by evening

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN. TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 15, 86E4.

SEVEN CENTS

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NFAIR METHODS':
AHC Protests Fee Hike

Assembly House Council unani-
mously passed a resolution yes-
terday protesting the methods
employed in setting a $34 room
and board increase in University
residence halls.
The action by AHC follows the
passage of. a similar motion last
T h u r s d a y by Interquadrangle
Council. The IQC measure re-
quested the housing office to pre-
pare a detailed explanation of the
recent room and board rate hike.
The hike was supposed to be
ratified by a housing directors
board, which includes the AHC
chairman. But the delay in re-
ceiving state funds here created

uncertainty as to what the final
residence hall budget would be un-
til June. By that time, the hous-
ing board was not convenable.
The motion proposed by AHC
President Maxine Loomis, '65, was
presented to the Assembly at their
last meeting Aug. 31, but a final
vote was delayed until yesterday.
The motion states that "al-
though the increase has been just-
ified by the vice-president in
charge of business and finance as
necessary, this in no way releases
his office from the Regents' By-
law which places his decision sub-
ject to the approval of the Resi-

dence Hall Board of Governcrs."
"Further action of AHC will not
be directed toward protesting this
past proceeding of administrative
action, but will be based upon a
resolve that such confusion of
authority should not happen in:
the future," .Miss Loomis said.
Teller Urges
'No Secrets'
By CHRISTINE LINDER
"The United States should
abandon secrecy in its nuclear
weapo s program because our sec-
recy is keeping nothing from then
Russians. It only keeps informa-
tion from our allies-which makes
them angry, and from our own
people--which results in their be-
ing fooled," Prof. Edward Teller
of the University of California,
Davis, said here Sunday.
Teller, an American physicist
who played a key role in nuclear
bomb development, predicted after.
the lecture that "secrecy and the
iron curtain will disappear to-
gether."
"If we drop oUr secrecy, it will
induce the Russians to drop
theirs, opening the possibility for-
a reasonable disarmament proce-
dure," he added.
Teller also commented on the
possibility of detecting nuclear
explosions, which is unlikely if
the explosion is small and takes
place in outer space or under-
ground where it probably could
not be distinguished from a smaP'
earthquake.
In speaking of "Operation Plow-
share," the projected attempts to
use nuclear explosions for man-
kind's benefit, Teller said: "An in-
strument is' neither" good nor bad:
in itself: its goodness or badness
depends on the use to which it is
put."
He elaborated on the numerous
practical and technical uses to
which atomic explosions could b
put in digging canals, mining, de-
salinating sea water, producing
neutrons for experiments, creat-
ing new elements, propelling
spaceships, and building a space
platform above tie earth.
See TELLER, Page 2;

i
Indonesia
Warns of
By The Associated Press
UNITED NATIONS -Indonesia
warned Britain yesterday it would
retaliate against any British mil-
itary attack in the Malaysian
crisis.
Indonesian Deputy Foreign Min-
ister Sudjarwo Tjondronegoro told
the United Nations Security Coun-
cil that "if Britain chooses to
launch an open attack on any part
of Indonesia, Indonesia will re-
taliate with a counterblow im-
mediately."
British delegate Sir Patrick
Dean said he would reply to the
Indonesian statement tomorrow.
The council was convened to
consider Malaysia's complaint of
aggression against Indonesia. Ma-
laysia charges that Indonesia
dropped about 50 paratroopers in
South Malaya Sept. 2.
Britain has pledged to defend
the year-old Malaysian federation
and has strengthened its forces in
Singapore in the wake of Indone-
sia's "crush Malaysia" campaign.
British planes and troops have'
been used to track down the in-
filtrators.
A 500-man British anti-aircraft
unit flew to Singapore last week,
to bolster defenses around the big
British air and sea bases there,'
and possibly on the Malayan
mainland. Royal Navy warships
were put in readiness.
Malaysia has served notice it
reserves the right to take what-
ever action it consider necessary
to counter further "blatant aggres-
sion" if the council debate- pro-
duces unsatisfactory results,
. A Soviet veto could kill Malay-
sia's case on the council.. The
soviet Union haes armed Indonesia,
and is in general agreement with
its policies toward Malaysia.
Indonesia has denied Malay-
sian charges that its regular
troops staged a seaborne landing
on the southwest Malaysian coast
last Aug. 17.
Indonesian leaders accuse Bri-
tain of using Malaysia as a spring-
board for subversion in Indonesia.
Britain has a treaty to protect
the Malaysia Federation of Ma-
-lay, Singapore, Sarawak and
Sabah from aggression..

Leade
i*
'U' T o Give
Mastersin
M. ediceal Ar . t
The graduate school, in conjunc-
tion with the medical school and
the architecture and design col-
lege, has announced a master's
degree program in medical illus-
tration.
Medical illustrators are used to
draw anatomical diagrams for
textbooks, and other visual mater-,
ials.
The University will be one of
four in the nation" that offer such
a program. Prof. Gerald Hodge of
the medical- center said yesterday.
He pointed out that the presence
of the , architecture and design
college on campus, offers resources
which -are unavailable at other
schools. "We are also able to offer
study in working with medical
illustration as used, on television,"
he said. The medical center uses
television very extensively in its
teaching programs.
Vital Role
Art plays a vital role in a doc-
tor's education, an article on med-
ical illustration appearing in a
Johns Hopkins publication stated.
"The step-by-step illustration .f
medical technique is an integral
part of teaching medicine."
Hodge explained that the Uni-
versity's new program will utilize
anatomy courses offered by the
medical school. "Illustrators have
to know almost as much about
anatomy as the doctor," he said.
"We're also offering a course in
casting and molding (moulage) as
part of the program.
"Twvo outstanding authorities in
this area will conduct' this work-
Irvin G. Riemann, director of the
Exhibits Museum, and George.
Marchand, artist for the museum."
The history of medical art goes
back thousands of years, Hodge
said. "Prehistoric paintings of
medical procedure have been
found on cave walls. Artists, in
fact,. have often been ahead of
doctors in studying anatomy.
Leonardo da Vinci is the 'father'
of anatomical drawing. His work
was authoritative for centuries.
Michelangelo, Rembrant and
Durer were all the leading -anat-
omists of their times."
Branched Of f

PREMI
a bloo
Dean I
morato

dvises

To End Quarr

Viet

Na

Sees Sava

Country
'Key Pro

.4.;

ER NGUYEN KHANH was still in power yesterday after
dless coup failed over the weekend. Secretary of State
Rusk called for South Vietnamese leaders to declare a
rium on their differences,

MEMBERS OF Assembly House Council, shown above, unani-
t mously passed a resolution yesterday" protesting the methods
employed in the $34 University residence hall room and board
increase, following the passage of a similar motion by Inter-
Quadrangle Council. AHC President Maxine Loomis sits at far
right.
Haber States College Will
Neve Lower Its Standards
By JEFFREY GOODMAN
Dean William Haber told the literary college faculty yesterday
' that despite appearing as a surprise, this semester's enrollment rise
actually reflected "substantial admissions control."
At the same time, he pledged that the college would never com-
promise its educational standards, despite the more serious enrollment
problems that are bound to arise in the future. Speaking at the
college's faculty meeting, Iaber+
said that the number of students
now in the literary college 'is about
200 more than expected. While ovit sS c
there students have raised a good

Residential College Pu.t
'WtinLterary School
The literary college faculty yesterday officially approved placing
the residential college within its administrative folds.t
The faculty accepted, without objection, a report by Associate
IDean Burton D. Thuma, director of the residential college. The report
outlined key points at which'*the self-contained living and'learning
unit would be tied to its parent structure. Already approved by the
literary college executive committee, Thuma's report now defines the
relationship of the two units:'
-The director of' theresidential college, an associate dean of
the literary college,. will be appointed for a five-year term;'
-The director will report to the^
dean and executive committee aid'
meet with them when they feel . 0 7n
it is appropriate, though without a "GSi
vote;
-The residential college budget
will be a subsection of the literary a G U~I (, , &
college budget, in the same form
as a departmental budget;det l~ OSCOW (Pi-A tap Soviet eco-
--The. faculty of the residentilf MSO A- o oiteo
college will be known as Fellows nomic administrator gave cau-
of the residential college but will tious endorsement yesterday to
be members of the various literary proposals for setting Russian fac-
college departments;.. tory bosses free to chase profits
-Admission requirements for just like their capitalist counter-
the new unit will be determined by parts.
the residential college~faculty,.sub- Sergei Afanasyev, chairman of
ject to the approval of the dean the Economic Council of the giant
and executive committee of the Russian Federated Republic, gave
litersr~ college and. the Regents. aniprntbot ogowg
um dh d a an important boost, to growing
Thuma said he and a faculty pressure for sweeping reforms of
advisory group on the residential the Soviet economic apparatus in
college had concluded that two an-article published by the Coin
alternative relationships for the munist party daily, Pravda.
units-having the residential Cal- Afanasyev's remarksdaere the
from or only partly within the first endorsement of the far-
literary college-would be too dif- reaching proposed reform meas-
i trary C mlle e . would be oures from a high-ranking govern-
ficult to implement. .ment economic official. They also
appeared to indicate crystallica-
Idf 'He ingperdS tton of opinion on tap policy-
making levels which could re-
On HOusing LaW sult in action on the proposals -
possibly at the Communist party
The pre-trial hearing on the central committee session in No-
People of Ann Arbor versus C. vember.
Frank Hubble was held yesterday Pravda in recent weeks has pub-.
in Washtenaw County Circuit licized proposals for making prof-
Court. The case is .an appeal of it instead of plan fulfillment the
the decision handed down by Mu- measure of economic performance.
nicipal C o u r t Judge Francis The scheme would give factory di-
O'Brien last spring invalidating rectors greater freedom of action
the city's Fair Housing Ordi- by doing away with many of the
nance. detailed plan targets they are.

orn Language Text

number of adjustment problems,
they are nevertheless only 200 out
of the total of 9500 undergraduates
and over 3300 graduates in the
college.
r eHe noted further that the col-
lege's 1570-man faculty is its
Largest in history-174 men, or 10
per cent larger than last year.
It was against these figures that
Haber viewed the admission of 200
unexpected students as still rela-
tively "controlled." ,
"But the real problem is how we
will accommodate this many and
more students next year aned the
year after," he said.
"We are now operating at as
near to maximum utilization of
space as we can, with very few
slack hours and no slack time in
' any laboratory courses.
"For any further enrollment ex-'
pansion, space is the single most
important limiting factor," he
said.
Nevertheless, Haber assured the
faculty, there would be no com-
promise on educational standards.
Any dilution of quality that has
already taken place will be iden-
tified and corrected, he said,
Paterson Gets
OK for HRC
City Council last.night approved
the appointment of Ralph Patter-
son, a social worker, to the Human
Relations Commission. One coun-
cil member had reservations.
Mrs. Eunice Burns told council
that while she approved Patter-
son's nomination to the HRC, she
felt that more members of minor-
ity groups and civil rights organi-
zations should be represented on
the commission.
Patterson's appointment to thee
vacant position on the HRC was
recommended by Mayor Cecil O.
Creal, who replied that "I think
we have a very well distributed:
commission."
Cn-ni a hp. iaa m n .

By MICHAEL SATTINGER Another Soviet complaint wa:
Associate Managing Editor directed at a reading exercise
The Russian language textbook about young Russian people whc
now being used at the University play cards, buy American records
has ently be crit iversity on the black market and listen
has ecetlybee crticzed asto Radio Free Europe.
presenting a biased picture of Oeecag ugsigacn
Russian life by a Soviet youth One exchange suggestig a cyn-
newspaper. ical attitude among Soviet stu-
.'It was to be expected of them, dents also drew fire. It read:
I even feel flattered," Prof. As- "What profession do you want
sya Humesky of the Slavic lan- to enter?"
guages department, a; co-author "And what do I need a profes-
of the book, replied yesterday. sion for? The main thing is to
"This is the first time they've get yourself set up in a nice
paid attention to a Russian text- cushyob by knowing the right
book." Previous textbooks have people."
avoided taking realistic episodes Mrs. Humesky observed that
from Russian life for fear of be- there will always be people like
ing biased. The book under at- that. She added that other char-I
tack, "Modern Russian I," was the acters in the same lesson aspired
first to bring in local color by to be astronauts or nhvsicists

vies, long waiting lists for new
housing projects and passes need.
ed to enter university dormitories
and libraries.-
The episodes were written a
first hand. Mrs. Humesky was
born in Russia and lived there
until the Second World War. Sev-
eral people who had lived in Rus-
sia as recently as 1958 also re-
viewed the stories.
"We also checked the most re-
cent information with American
exchange students," Mrs. Hume-
sky pointed out.
After using the book in class
for one .year, Mrs. Humesky asked
her students for their opinions on
the text, The students found the
material educational.
The students here found Rus-
sians to have much in common
with themselves, she said.

'Cites Necessity of
Stable Governme
Resisting Viet Coi
WASHINGTON (P)-The 1
States has appealed to the 1
of South Viet Nam to dec
moratorium on their diffe
and get on with the main
'saving ,the country," Secret
State Dean Rusk said yester
Rusk told a news confere:
the State Department that I
"gratified" that the Sunday
ing by rebellious generals in
Viet Nam had not led to
conflict with forces, loyal I
government' of Premier Ni
Khanh.
The secretary expressed
that all the Soth Vietn
leaders would recognize the
involved in incidents like
which occurred Sunday an
they would be' spurred t
efforts for' unity and p
stability.
"m Save Country
He said "the important
we've made" in talking with
namese military and Pt
leaders is that while the 1C
States understands their r
f or differences this country
siders that those reasons a
ondary to the "overriding
sity to save the country."
Therefore, R u s k said
United States has expres
the Vietnames leaders the
that the diference, will b
on ice-that a moratorium'
declaed on them."
Rusk pinted out that' lb
made a statement earlier
day in a 'speech at Detroit
ing U.S. policy toward Sut
Nam. The essence of' this
he said in a statement, is "h
the republic of Viet ,Nam wi
experience and our resour
put down the Communists'
paign of terror and subv
and to .forge the machine
stable government in thel]
country." .,
Rusk ruled out in the stat
the "extremes" of either
drawing from South Viet N
striking out "rashly into a
War' in that' area." '
No Bogus Neutraliatio
He 4also declared thai
United States does not inte
negotiate any bogus neut
tion?'
The uprising yesterday,
collapsed in 24 hours, dev
basically "from the disgr
ment of certain officers" i
they had been removed' fro'
tions they had held under E
Rusk said. There is no
known here, he added, to 1
that the great .body f troE
the junior officers involved
incident were particularly
themselves as their leaders
upset.
Rusk said probably only
to ten battalions participa
the uprising and it is "grati
that the armed forces ger
were not prepared to follo
rebels.
He expressed hope tha
leaders in Saigon now will i
with what the United State
siders, and what they them
have said they consider, the
task of forming a broadly
sentative council to devis
structure of a new constitu
government.
( To Take Time
Rusk said it would take
time to build a stable gover
in Viet Nam but he thougi
uprising 'might serve to stin
rather than retard that proc
With regard to South
Namn's internal political pr
Rusk said there are diffei
among groups over their rel
beliefs, but he thought the
problems were "political in
acter." He said the United
considers it is very impor ta
the leaders to find a basis
which all elements .can woi
gether to stabilize the count

Rusk was asked. about
ments attributed to former
bassador Henry Cabot Lodge
the nresent T. Snnvoy to

Hodge explained, however, that
medical illustration has now
branched off from anatomy into
numerous othier fields. "S'ome of
the more publicized work has been
the thumbnail, on - the - spot
sketches artists do of surgery. Our
program is naturally involved in
that sort of work, too."
A statement of the Association
of Medical Illustrators discusses
the relatively new speciality. "To
meet the exacting requirements of.
the many communications meth-
ods (publication, television, lec-'
ture and exhibits), the medical
illustrator uses a wide variety of
visual media such as drawing,
painting, sculpture, or photog-
raphy.

using typical e p i s o d e s, Mrs.
Humesky said. a
Achieving Objectivity .
To be "really" objective, the
book had to include not only fav-
orable and neutral episodes, but
unfavorable ones as well, she said.
"We . wanted to show how the
average citizen lived."
The article criticizing the book
appeared in Komsomolskaya Prav-
da, organ of the Young Commu-
nist League, the New York Time
reported. .
Professors Charles E. Bidwell
of the University of Pittsburgh
and Clayton Dawson of Syra-
cuse University were the other
authors.
Commenting on a passage that
dealt with the lack of modern
conveniences on Soviet collective
farms, the article said, "We do
not conceal the short-comings
that still exist in our agriculture.
But why misrepresent? Do you not
realize that you and your co-
authors are at least 5 30-40 years
behind the times?"
False Picture
In reply, Mrs. Humesky said.
that tourists and American ex-
change students are restricted to
seeing only ideal, model farms and
villages and that reference to
more typical situations gave a

Long Lines
The textbook makes reference.
to queues before stores and mo-

WORLD'S LARGEST:
U' Constructs Atomic Bubble Chamber

By ROBERT JOHNSTON
Scientists at Willow Run laboratories have completed construction
of one of the world's largest bubble chambers.
Designed and built with a $700,000 Atomic Energy Commission
grant, the chamber will be used for the study of subatomic particles
at the Argonne National Laboratory near Chicago.
The world's first bubble chamber was built at the University
in the early fifties. Its inventor, Prof. Donald A. Glaser, now at the
University of California, Berkeley, received the 1960 Nobel Prize in
physics for developing the instrument.
The idea for the chamber popped up without warning. Glaser
was watching the foaming action nf an uncapped bottle of beer and.
theorized that the foam was caused by particles of matter from the
atmosphere assisted by heat near the bottle. He thought the same.
sort of foaming principle could be used to study subatomic particles
from accelerators, often. called atom smashers. These particles could
be shot through a liquid which would produce bubbles which could
be photographed.J
The University's Phoenix Project, which sponsors research with
private funds, was interested in the idea and put up $1,500 for a trial.
It worked.

obliged to fulfill.
Afanasyev, who also is a dep-
uty premier of the Russian Re-
public, set forth detailed criti-
cism of present operations, not-
ing that Pravda had raised the
question of "combining centraliz-
ed direction of the national econ-
omy with maximum scope for the'
display of initiative and independ-
ence by collectives of enterprizes.''
"It is very important that Gos-
plan (the state planning organ)
and the Sovnarkhov (the state
econonic council) of the U.S.S.R
put into practice more quickly the
planning of more flexible formE
of economic indicators and ma-
terial stimulation.
Afanasyev did not go into the
details of the new proposals and
madA no comment on their empha-
sis ot profitability and the elimi-
nation of restrictive plan targets.
"The apparatus on the Russian
Federation Sovnarkhov does not
always wgrk efficiently. Some of-
flood of paper and elements of
ficers are overwhelmed by a
bureaucracy and red tape are pres-
Pnti '"

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