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September 16, 1964 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1964-09-16

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Y

Seventy-Four Years of Editorial Freedom

E itj

PARTLY CLOUDi
High-60
Low-40
Cooler today wtith
Tight southeasterly winds

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1964

SEVEN CENTS

7Schedule Merger
c e*u
Of Unon, League
Combinaiton, Planned for Four
Years, Hoped To Come in March
By BARBARA SEYFRIED
Final barriers have been removed to implementation of the
Union-League merger.
The merger, in the planning for four years, will be completed
by March. The date was set Mt a Union-League merger meeting and
reported to League Council last night by President Nancy Freitag, '65.'
By October, both the Union and the League hope to be able
to submit to their respective governing boards a formalized plan
for the merger. The plan will be followed by the proposal in Novem-
ber, of a constitution for the combined organization. If both are

Aides Can:cel
Goldwater's
U S eech
By ROGER RAPOPORT
Michigan Republicans h a v e
t burled plans for Sen. Barry:.Gold-
water's- Sept. 26 visit to Ann
Arbor.
The decision was reached yes-
terday in Detroit when top Mich-
igan Republicans me with the
candidate's advance men. Benton
Harbor was chosen in preference
to Ann Arbor. Goldwater will also
speak in Midland and Detroit n
the same date.
Last Friday, Tyrone Gillespie,
chairman of the Michigan Cam-
paign Committee for Goldwater
and Miller said, "the senator will
definitely be in Ann Arbor."
The desire to. give Goldwater
more outside exposure and the :n-
ability to provide suitable speak- '
ing facilities for Goldwater in Ann
Arbor prompted the change.
Ted Kennedy Jr., Republican
chairman for the 2nd District, said
that possible city sites for a Gold-
water speech were either too small
or unavailable.
Kennedy also said that a Uni-
versity policy statement last
Thursday regarding a possible
visit "made some. of us' a little
skeptical as to the senator's re-
ception among the student body
and administration."
He was referring to a statement
made by President Harlan Hatch-
er in which the possibility of Gold-
water crossing the football field
at half-time of the Air Force game
was ruled out. Actually the Re-
publicans never contacted the Uni-
versity officially about the matter.
Since it would be impossible to
get good exposure for Goldwater
at the game or any other place
in the city the advantage of his
coming disappears, Kennedy inm -
plied.
Gillespie had stated that the
football game was a major factor
in plans, for Goldwater's Ann Ar-
bor visit. Last Friday, he said, "It
will be band day which should
bring a lot of parents down and
give us a big crowd without much
work."
He said he felt another impor-
tant factor in the change of plans,
which had little to do with the
University, was that the Michigan
Campaign Committee felt that
"interested Ann Arbor residents
could see Goldwater in Detroit and
was anxious to give him outside
exposure."

Zapproved, the Union. and League
will work out the 'complexities of
implementing the new constitu-
tion in January and February.
They hope to announce their of-
ficers and start functioning as a
merged unit by March.
In all their past discussions on
the merger, the League and Un-
ion divided relevant problems into
two areas--external (those relat-
ting the merged unit to the Uni-
versity) and internal (those in-
volving the structure of the merg-
ed unit). The external relations
were discussed and agreed uponr
in previous meetings, at the same
time preliminary talks were start-
ed on the internal relations.
On the basis of these agree-
ment on the merger, the Union
andl League plan to write aecon-
stitution.
Barring any unforseen diffi-
culties in this discussion of in-
ternal relations--the most complex
area to be discussed--it is hoped
that the merger will go through
this academic year.
The merger has been in the
planning since 1962. At that time:
due to the growth of Assembly
Association, Panhellenic Associa-
tion and other organizations, the
League redefined its role as a
service organization. Previously it
had served as a governmental body
covering a variety of women's ac-
tivities.
After the redefinition of role.
the League found that many of its
activities overlapped those of the
Union. The Robertson Study Com-
mittee established at the time was
instructed to look into the "feas-
ibility and advisability of merg-
ing the Union and League into one
co-ed organization, to be called
the University Center."
The report was sent to the Re-
gents, the League Board of Gov-
ernors, and the Union Board of
Directors for approval. The Un-,
ion board endorsed the report
without reservation and the League
Board endorsed the report in prin-
ciple. "
The Regents, however, felt that
it would be unwise at the time to
establish a University Center and
that it would be better to main-
tain a "separateness of functions
and responsibility" between the,
student activities, faculty center
conference center and other re-
lated functions proposed for the
center.
In November of 1963, however:
a Union-League Implementatior
Committee was established, and
after trying and failing to work
out a plan to merge the board,
of the two organizations, it was
finally decided to concentrate on
merging only the student activi-
ties..

'Hatcher..
Discusses
VP Choice
I By ROBERT HIPPLER
University President Harlan
Hatcher last night termed "most
helpful" a meeting held yesterday
with 12 student leaders to discuss
the appointment of a successor to
Vice-President for Student Af-
fairs James A. Lewis.
Lewis announced two months
ago that he will return to teach-
ing as soon as a successor is
named. He has held the top Office
of Student Affairs Affairs post
since it was created 10 years ago.
Douglas Brook, '65, executive
vice-president of Student Govern-
ment Council, commented last
night that most present at the
meeting felt "a qualified person
within the University would be
the best choice" for a successor to
Lewis.,
Familiar with Activities
There was a consensus at the
conference that a candidate fa-
miliar with student activities at
the University "would have an ad-
vantage" over someone from out-
'side the :University, President
Hatcher said last night. He added
that there was also agreement
that the next OSA chief should be
"a respected member of the aca-
demic community."
Brook added that all felt Lewis'
successor "should be a good ad-
ministrator who defines sharply
.the lines of authority in the OSA.'
B ro ok and SGC President
Thomas Smithson, '65, said last
night that President Hatcher
would probably choose a successor
to Lewis during October. President
Hatcher commented that he would
make the decision "as fast as I
can with time for consultation."
Discuss with SACUA
He noted he will discuss the
matter today with members of
the' Senate Advisory Committee
on University Affairs. Prof. Wal-
lace Berry of the music school,
head of the SACUA subcommittee
on student activities, along with
other interested faculty members,
will attend the meeting, he added.
President Hatcher said those
present were pleased with the
"general pattern and direction of
OSA" since the reorganization of
the office three years ago.
The reorganization came as a
result of the Reed report-a fac-
ulty-student evaluation of the
role and future of OSA which ad-
vised many structural and philo-
sophical changes.'
Precedent
There is precedent for President
Hatcher meeting with student
leaders for consultation before
choosing a vice-president. He
noted that when the Office of
Student Affairs was established
in 1954 he met "with a group of
outstanding students on campus"
and discussed the qualifications
the candidate should have.
Those who attended yesterday's
meeting, besides Brook and Smith-
son, were League President Nancy
F r i e t a g, '65; Inter-Quadrangle
Council President John Eadie, '65;
Assembly Association President
Maxine Loomis, '65; Panhellenic
Association President Ann Wick-
ins, '65; Daily Editor H. Neil
B e r k s o n, '65; Inter-Fraternity
Council President Lawrence Los-
sing, '65; Student Government
Council members Barry Bluestone,
'66, and Sherry Miller, '65; Fred
Lambert, '65, president of Druids
honorary, and Stephen Idema, '65.

Senate

Kills

Reapportionment

MOtio

14-PAGE LIST:

SGC To View Grievances on

Foreign.
Adj urn,1

By KAREN KENAH
Student Government C o u n c il
will review a 14-page enumeration
of grievances against the Univer-
sity at its meeting tonight.
Council will also consider mo-
tions concerning off-campus hoas-
ing and an amendment to the
resolution, passed last week, elim-
inating the ex-officio seat of The
Daily editor.

The grievances motion, sponsor-
ed by Barry Bluestone, '66; con-
tends that "the welfare of the
student in his role as a Univer-
sity community citizen is being
disregarded."
The grievances center around
the lack of communication be-
tween students and the adminis-
tration and University planning,
especially with regard to the ratio
of students to classroom space..
Bluestone charges in his motion
that the University did not plan
adequately for rate hikes and ad-
mission .this semester, with the
result that the life of many stu-
dents has been upset and living
conditions- made undesirable for
others. -
In addition, Bluestone states
that the University has not com-
municated the reasons for such
action or what steps. it plans to
take toward correcting existing!
conditions..
Not only living space but ade-,
quate facilities for parking, study-
ing and learning are in short
supply--due to lack of foresight
on the part of the administration,.
the motion continues.
Bluestone recommends that the
University limit admissions and
investigate its policy concerning
residence hall efficiency. The mo-
tion further requests that students.
be allowedto break their residence
hall contracts and that one se-
mester contracts be used, that
study areas be expanded by open-
ing classrooms in the evening and
student wages increased.
If the motion is passed it 1 ill
go to the administration as an
expression of student opinion.
Also included in the motion is
a clause demanding that the SGC
president contact the governor of
the state to discuss, "from the
student's point of view, the griev-
ances -that students have and the
future of the University from the
aspect of student concerns."
In other action, Thomas Smith-
son, '65, will sponsor a motion to
establish an advisory board to
deal with, off-campus housing.
Smithson said he hopes the board

vill facilitate commuriication be-
tween students and their land-
lords; make students aware of
mediation facilities and help in
re-examination of leases.
President of the Internationhal
Students Association Yep. ';hen
will present a motion to change
Daily Editor H. Neil Berkson's
motion removing the ex-officio
position of Daily editor from
Council. The motion would make
participation of editors on SGC
optional.
SGC will hold its meeting in
the East Main Lounge of South
Quadrangle.

Compromi

Defeat Clears W
For Liberal Filib
On Dirksen's Ri(
WASHINGTON ()-ThE
headed into a deepening st
over reapportionment o:
legislatures -yesterday as
jected both a tough and a
ate stand on the issue.
But the effects of th
were even more far-reac
also left in the lurch w
administration's $3.3 billi
eign aid bill and prospE
final adjournment of Conk
the November electipns.

SEN. EVERETT DIRKSEN

0] - [3 - e
CoucidSud Gru Bein
Student overnrent Query
By DAVID BLOCK
The Student Government Council Study Committee sat in its
first session Monday night and held a preliminary discussion of the
purpose, problems, structure and areas of concern of student govern-
ment at the University.
The committee, originally proposed by the Student Government'
Reform Union during last spring's"SGC election campaign, was estab-
lished by Council last April. .
SGC member Carl Cohen, '66, said that the first meeting of the
group was "encouraging because we appear to have a gutsy committee
capable of conducting a serious "
and effective .investigation."/
All Possibilities_
"We discussed preliminary pos-
sibilities, ranging from making no
changes at all in SGC to making.
it completely autonomous of the Furt her'G A i
University structure.

SEN. STROM THURMOND

Thurmnond
Gives Support
To Goldwater
NEW YORK (')-CBS News re-
ported last night that Sen. Strom
Thurmond (D-SC) will announce
today his support of Sen. Barry
Goldwater (R-Ariz) for president
and his switch to the Republican
Party.
Thurmond b e li e v e s strongly,
CBS said, "that there should be a
realignment in American politic
-with all the liberals in one par-
ty and all the conservatives in
the other."

--

Livingston Derocratic Unit
onvention W ork
By ROBERTA POLLACK"
Special To The Daily
HOWELL-Last night the Democratic Party convention for
Livingston County completed its business after a recess of three
days. The original convention, held Saturday night, had - been
violently disrupted.'
The party had been split Saturday over the seating of delegates
to the county convention whose status was legally in question.
These delegates were part of dissident elements which were
apparently led by Harry Hopkins, head of a Teamsters local in
"Detroit, Otto Wendell, leader of
the Teamsters political organiza-
tion in Michigan, and Brian and
Shawn Lavan, sons of Martin
Lavan, a former Livingston County
m fl jchairman who had been displaced
S lby Edward Rettinger, the present

He said that various members
of the committee differed greatly
in their opinions of SGC. "Some
commented that ours was the best
student government in the coun-
try while others said that Council
has been purposefully sucked into'
the University establishment, bur-
dened with bookkeeping and never
really given a chance to get under
way at all.",
The study committee instructed
its executive secretary, Thomas
Copi, '67, to do research on various
other student governments across
the country. According to Copi,
the group is primarily concerned
with those schools whose student
governments "vary significantly
from SGC in structure, purpose
and endeavor.'
Other Schools
He said that he also planned to
study those campuses which do
I not have any form of student
government, specifically to dis-
cover how these schools handle
the same fuctions which SGC car-
ries out here.f !
The committee is composed of
faculty representatives Prof. Arn-
old Kaufman of the philosophy
department, Prof. Richard Cutler
of the psychology department and:
Dean Charles Lehmann of the
education school; SGC representa-
tives Sherry Miller, '65; Diane
Lebedoff, '65; Panhellenic presi-
dent Ann Wickins, '65, Cohen and
Copi, who as executive secretary
is in a non-policy making admin-
istrative position.
Greek Cypriots
Offer Peace
NICOSIA ()-The governmen'
of President Makarios agreed yes-
terday to lift the economic block-
ade against the Turkish Cypriot.
as part of a five-point Greek
Cypriot peace plan, which in-
cludes:
-Ending the economic block-
ade immediately and allowing en-
try of supplies from Turkey
"through normal channels";
-Removing all Greek Cyprio#
armed posts, if the Turkish Cyp-
riots do the same,;
- Providing financial aid for
resettlement and protection of
Turkish Cypriots who have been,
forced to abandon their homes;
--Granting a general amnesty

By JULIE FITZGERALD ;
The Ann Arbor Human Rela-
tions Commission 1 a s t night
voiced its desire to have friends.
of complainants under the Fair
Housing Ordinance protected by
that law..
The commission unanimously
instructed its director, David
Cowley, to ask City Attorney
Jacob Fahrner about a possible
amendment to the ordinance with
such provisions.
Commission members expressed
concern over what they termed
"flagrant discrimination" in .the
eviction of three families from the
Parkhurst-Arbordale Apartments.
They discussed the possibility of,
informing the owners of the
building of manager C. Frank.
Hubble's alleged discrimination
practices. The group decided in-
stead to await action from the.
State Civil Rights Commission,
which has been informed of the
charges.
Cowley said it would be futile
to bring the case of the faminies
under the city's Fair Housing Or-
dinance, since the law's constitu-'
tionality is presently being de-
cided in Circuit Court. He said the
commission could, however, call
Nubble before a closed session of
its Housing" Committee or could
hold a public hearing on the case.
The commission expressed a de-
sire that "the public know that
we don't condone such activities."
Some members said they felt more
social pressure would bring the
greatest results.
hAlan Jones and' Daniel Gray,
heads of two of the families- al-
legedly evicted, feel their sym-
pathies with. CORE were the
cause of their eviction. The com-
mission agreed.
CORE was picketing the build-
ing over the test case of the ordi-
nance in which Hubble is alleged
to have discriminated against
Negro Bunyan Bryant.
Don Miller, who was also evict-
ed, claims he had no contact with
CORE but that he was present
when the group helped Jones and'
Gray move.,
Jones .said recently' that Gray,
is taking Hubble to court, and
Jones will go along with Gray on
the issues of damage deposits and.
one week's rent.-

In two quick votes the s
turned down.
--A; compromise "sense c1
gress" substitute for a ri
the foreign aid bill proposec
ly by Sen. Everett M. Dirl
Illinois, the Republican lead
vote was 42 to 40.
Would Eliminate Powi
-A much tougher substi
Sen. Strom Thurmond
that is identical with a s
House-passed bill that wou
federal courts of junisdictc
reapportioning state leis
It was defeated 56 to 21.
The twin defeats cleared I
for Senate liberals to re
filibuster against Dirksen,
which is designed n re1Y
lay reapportionment orde
the Supreme Court.
Only one test vote has be
so far, on Drksen'° rider
to 38 decision against ta
-last Thursday. And whi
doesn't necessarily mean i
pass l2Y that margin, t
no indication its filibusteri
Iponents are willing to ch
~vote. '..
Last Year's Aid LeveJ
Unless an acceptable e
mise to break toedealo
be found, there is only a
the foreign aid program (
new funds: passage of a res
by Congress to permit the
uation of fozelgn aid at th
Congress approved' last year
And the House would I
originate such legislation.
But despite the defeat
compromise amendment, S
bert H. Humphrey of M
ta, the Democratic vice-pr
tial nominee, told report
effort to reach an a'greei
not dead."
He said opponents of th
sen rider already are won
new "sense of the Congres
guage which might have a
chance of adoption, and
could be brought to a Va'
week, possibly Tuesday.
The compromise defeat4
terday would have declared
is "the sense of Congres'
(1) reasonable time should
lowed states to comply w
Supreme Court directives,
in the event Congress shou
mit a constitutional ame:
on apportionment for rati:
by the states,.the courts
take that feat into consid
in their rulings. ":
Thiumna Lam:
Term R'Le.g
Associate .Dean of the.I
College Burton D. Thuma
ed Monday he will resign
rector of the residential
in five years, letting fac'
that unit elect his successor
This would go along wi
ministrative rules for th
dential college approved
literary college faculty.
these rules, the dean and
tive conimittee of the literi
lege will institute review

STATE OF BECOMING:.
Garg Re-Orients

UFr

By DAVID GARELICK

Gargoyle, the University humor magazine, is ir a state of becom-
ing,
This is not a well-known fact, nor do the editors themselves
know what became of their magazine, but to those of us who may
see the magazine on the Diag today and mistake it for a freshman
orientation folder, let us be consoled that the magazine is trying to
be many things.
It is part New Yorker, part Playboy and mostly harmless satire
on everything from the "M" on the Diag to the presidential campaign.
Little Known Facts
Organized primarily as a true-to-life orientation folder-as op-
posed to the University versions-Gargoyle presents the unsuspecting
freshman with such little-known facts, and such a battery of them,.
that even many faculty members could very well be re-oriented by
them
In "Garg Answers Freshman Questions" such obviously obscure
facts as these have been unmasked for the first time: Barry Goldwater
has been elected president of the class of 1893; Richard Nixon once
worked for The Daily (it was his seventh crisis) and the much-feared
"M" on the Diag has, by tradition, produced sterility.

chairman.
Legal Status
Since the credentials coilmittee
had ruled that no delegate would
be seated whose legal status was
in " doubt, the - dissident group's
delegates were rejected by Ret-
tinger because of a balloting ir-
regularity. This group then physi-
cally attacked officials when pro-
ceedings began. Warrants of as-
sault and battery are being held
against them.
After the disruption of the con-
vention, Martin Lavan reconvened.
a "rump" convention which select-
ed nine of his own group's 'dele-
gates for the state convention as
well as candidates for the execu-
tive committee,
Monday night Rettinger claim-
ed that a "rump convention does
not exist" and proceeded to elect
nine state convention delegates

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