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October 10, 1964 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1964-10-10

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MORE ABOUT
THE SAL
See Editorial Page

41
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COOLER
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c~tcbvcicIA-rl'Y I 54 Vurn 1 v.t . ,7 1 X'U
VOL. LXXV No. 36 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1964

E

Jiussia Blasts Proposal for UN
U.S. Plan Would Require Payments Before Vote

Khanh Will
Try Leaders
In :Viet Coup1

No New Apartment oli

UNITED NATIONS (T) - A
United States demand for a Gen-
eral Assembly showdown on the
Soviet refusal to pay for United
Nations peacekeeping touched off
a Soviet charge yesterday that the
U.S. was trying to destroy the UN..
Soviet delegate Nikolai T.'Fed-
erenko, just back from Moscow,
delivered the charge at a meet-
ing of the UN Security Council on
the admission of the newly in-
dependent African nation of Ma-
lawi, formerly British-ruled Nya-
saland.
U.S, sources said they were con-
fident that the United States has
plenty of votes in the 112-nation
Assembly to uphold its view, set
forth in a memorandum Thurs-
day, that the Soviet Union and
any other nations two years be-
hind in assessments should lose
their Assembly vote.
The informants said the United
States could muster a simple ma-
jority with ease and a two-thirds

majority "if necessary" in support
of its position.
The Soviet Union has hinted
in the past it might quit the
United Nations if deprived of its
Assembly vote.
Federenko reiterated that the
Soviet Union would not pay "one
kopeck" on peacekeeping assess-
ments and warned that those who
embark "upon such a provocative
line of action toward the Soviet
Union and other states will in-
deed bear a heavy responsibility
for the consequences."
He assailed the U.S. memoran-
dum distributed to all UN mem-
bers as "a mockery of the prin-
ciples of the UN charter." He
said he could not fail "to en-
sure the attempt of the United
States to- destroy our organiza-
tion."
Federenko said that U.S. dele-
gate Charles Yost was trying to
whitewash in some way the "pro-
vocative action which took the
form of the memorandum."
The Soviet delegate added that
there is still time for the United
States "to think seriously and
to ponder over the undermining
action which they have institut-
ed."

ti

7

Tear, Official St~a

NIKOLAI FEDORENKO,

CONSTITUTIONAL?
Fair Housing Ruling To
Be AppealedDate Set
By JULIE FITZGERALD
A Municipal Court appeal of a decision ruling Ann Arbor's Fair
Housing Ordinance unconstitutional is scheduled for Nov. 25.,
The trial date was set by Municipal Court Judge James R. Break-
ley at the second pre-trial hearing.
Both City Attorney Jacob F. Fahrner, representing the city, and
C. Frank Hubble, charged with violating the ordinance, were present.
Hubble has been appearing without an attorney since Judge
Breakley denied his request for a court-appointed lawyer.
Appealing
Fahrner is appealing the May 27 ruling by Municipal Court
Judge Francis O'Brien that the ordinance is invalid due to the crea-
Juetion of the State Civil Rights

S A I G O N () - Twenty men J J1
accused of taking part in the
abortive uprising against Premier
Nguyen Khanh's government Sept.
13 will be tried next week forjD etail
high treason, Khanh announced ~-~' ' 4
yesterday. u -
The premier said death will be j F -cifofdt
the maximum 'penalty and five l f L I Ii&
y6ars at hard labor the minimum
for convicted leaders among the
group-13 military officers and ledgeX,
seven civilians.
This highlighted a news con-
ference on a day that saw another Must Petition for
American combat death, the 201st
in Viet Nam. Contract Release#
A U.S. army helicopter pilot was By ROBERT BENDELOW
killed by Communist Viet Cong
fire near Marble Mountain, 370 The Office of Student Affairs
miles northeast of Saigon. The will pass out petitions Monday to
pilot landed to investigate a drop about 50 fraternity and sorority
in engine oil pressure while he upperclass pledges who wish to
was supporting a Vietnamese -move out of the residence halls
ground action. He was shot dead and into their affiliate houses.
after stepping out. Another heli- Interfraternity Council a n d'
copter rescued others of the crew Panhellenic Association yesterday
-an officer and two enlisted men. gave lists of pledges who wish to
Khanh was reminded by news- move to Director of Housing Eu-
men of the government's promise gene Haun.
Sept. 14 - during avowals from This action follows an adminis-
both sides of armed forces unity- trative proposal supported Tues-
that there would be no reprisals day by the Residence Halls Board
for the coup that failed. The pre- of Governor. The plan, which is
mier said he had meant that none aimed at alleviating the current
of the rebel officers should be residence hall crowding, will 'in-
shot "in the heat of the moment." volve about 40-50 pledges.
But they 'cannot be forgiven," Must Petition
he added. A pledge wishing to move into
Tp f e his house must petition the resi-
ants were Maj. Gen. Duong Van ence hall conference committee,
Duc and Brig. Gen. Lam Van Phat, a body composed of residence hall
who denounced Khanh in broad- administrative personnel. If the
casts during the rebels' brief oc- committee decides that the fra-
cupancy of the Saigon radio sta- ternity house would be as suitable
cupn;any fPhe aion ruadirt- for study, as the residence hall,
tan of theVitna ese Con ed r- the pledge will be allowed to break
an oftein sCf rhis contract.
ation of Labor. The plan is effective this se-
Khanh said accused officers be- mester only.
tween the ranks of lieutenant and IFC expects about 20 pledges
major will be tried by a military to move into its houses; Panhel-
disciplinary court and, the others lenic expects 33 girls to move
by a four-manl high tribunal from womens residences.
headed by Maj. Gen. Nguyen Ngoc Lawrence Lossing, '65, president
Le. The verdicts will not be sub- of Interfraternity Council, said
ject to appeal, but persons sen- that while fraternities have 45
tenced to death can ask the gov- available beds, some houses had
ernment for mercy. more beds than upperclass pledges.
The trials are scheduled for t
Saigon's Palace of Justice.
Tot-)MA NY

'Keep P(
S.~ ~.For Leal

Dormit(
No Automat
For JuniorI
Until at LeaQ

The U.S. memorandum said
Assembly faced a showdown
its opening date-Nov. 10-on
issue.

the
on
the

STANLEY SEASHORE

SRC To 'Poll
Staff Attitudes
In an effort to learn more about
University staff feelings concern-'
ing jobs, work conditions and ca-
reer prospects, the University's
Survey Research Center will con-
duct a survey of 1000 staff mem-
bers out of an approximate total
of 7500.
A questionnaire will be mailedl
to each of the 1000 full-time, non-
academic staff members who are
chosen. The questionnaire, pre-
pared by SRC, is aimed at obtain-
ing viewpoints on such matters
as personnel policies, working ar-
rangements and conditions that
might affect job satisfaction or
performance. The project will be
directed by Prof. Stanley Seashore.
NEXT 50 YEARS:

Commission under the new state
constitution.
Hubble, whose firm - Cutler,
Hubble Co.-manages the Park-
hurst-Arbordale Apartments, was
charged with violating the ordi-
nance by allegedly refusing to
rent an apartment to Bunyon
Bryant, Grad, because of his race.
This alleged violation was the
first case to come under the ordi-
nance. Hubble charged that the
ordinance w a s unconstitutional,
,thus requiring a test of its va-
lidity before the case could be
heard.
Former Residents
Alan Jonesrand Daniel Gray,
former residents of Parkhurst-
Arbordale, are also planning to
file suit against Hubble.
They allege they were evicted
from their apartments because of
their sympathy with the qongress
of 'Racial Equality,. which was
picketing the building'concerning
Bryant's case.,
Jones and Gray were asked to
leave a week before their leases
were due to expire. When they;
later returned,' they said they
found the locks on their doors,
had been changed.
JoesWasn't Cleaned
Jones said he received $115 out
of. his $125 damage deposit back.
The $10 was allegedly deducted
because the apartment wasn't
cleaned, but Jones said he was {
unable to re-enter his apartment.f
Jones is asking for one week's{
rent and the 3 other $10 of his.
damage deposit and Gray is ask-
ing for a rebate on the food hel
left in his refrigerator and onec
week's rent. .

$ pace Plans
Viewed At
A ssernb1l
By THOMAS FRIEDMAN
"Astronautics is not in itself a
science; it is a field of activity
reaching into all the sciences
seeking to establish applications
for specific astronautical projects,"
J. R. Dempsey, president of the
astronautics division of General
Dynamics, said yesterday.
His address was presented at thq
50th anniversary convocation of
the aeronautical engineering de-
partment. Honorary doctor of en-
gineering degrees were presented
by President Harlan Hatcher to
Dempsey, Allen F. Donovan, vice-
president of the Aerospace Cor-
poration, and Willis M. Hawkins:
assistant secretary of the Army.
Dempsey, who was director of
the Atlas missile program, predict-
ed in his talk that man will be
planet hopping and forming com-
munities in space in the near fu-
ture. He explained that this could
be accomplished through simple
extensions of present power sourc-+
es and propulsion systems.
"The problem of very long
flights in spacemight be solved
by biological techniques," he said,l
"if we could sustain human life4
for longer than the average 701
year span."
Dempsey suggested that in the'
future the Strategic Air Command'
would be replaced by orbiting sta-
tions. But ,he added, "such sta-1
tions might be extremely vulner-
able unless their paths could be
easily changed."
Dempsey also speculated on theI
cost of such operations. "If weI
are able to recover the boosters
of the rockets and develop a new
generation of propulsion systems,
.federal funds for astronautical
projects will be about one per1
cent of the gross national prod-
uct or approximately $6 billion.".

Offer Trade
For Prisoner
CARACAS, Venezuela (RP)-Tele-
phone callers identifying them-
selves as pro-Communist terror-
ists offered last night to trade
the life of kidnaped United States
Lt. Col. Michael Smolen for a
Communist Viet Cong terrorist un-
der death sentence in South Viet
Nam.
Two callers told the Associated
Press that Smolen, deputy chief
of the U.S. mission to the Ven-
ezuelan Air Force, would be kill-
ed an hour after the execution of.
Vietnamese terrorist Nguyen Van
Troi.
Venezuelan officials described
the telephoning tactic as a typi-
cal Faln "propaganda trick" to
squeeze as much attention as pos-
sible out of the abduction. Po-
lice and security forces were mo-
bilized in efforts to bring the
swift return of the American of-
ficer.
One caller identified himself as
a commander of the Faln, a Cas-
troite organization that has long
sought the overthrow of the pro-
U.S. government of Venezuela.

-Daily-Richard Cooper
PEACE CORPS Director Sargent Shriver is speaking to a crowd
of students on the steps of the Michigan Union. He praised the
University students for assisting in the founding of the corps
and called for a still greater number of volunteers.
Shriver Ca llsT for TJ
Volunteers for Corps
By CAL SKINNER
Peace Corps Director R. Sargent' Shriver challenged University
students yesterday "to set an example for the nation by volunteering
10 per cent of the senior class for service in the .Peace Corps next
spring.''
In what resembled a mass recruiting session in front of the
Michigan Union, Shriver called for 400 seniors to fulfill the Univer-
sity's "quota" in the goal of 50,000 volunteers next year. He likened
his challenge to that of President Kennedy's four years ago, which
ultimately led to the creation of the Peace Corps.,
Shriver also extended his congratulations "for starting the Peacej
Corps" to University students.
Good Shape
Besides pointing out the normal opportunities for service, the
"educational experiences and sacrifice," Shriver said that many,
volunteers who enter the Corps get married, some to those in the
host country, but many more to other volunteers. Shriver stated
that marrying a Peace Corps volunteer offered many advantages:
"They're fairly intelligent, in good physical shape, share some of
your ideals, are psychiatrically screened, and cleared by the FBI."
Older Types
When asked what problems, other than finding enough qualified
volunteers, exist for the Peace Corps, Shriver pointed out the diffi-
culty of finding older men and women to administer the volunteers
in the various countries. "Administering 500-1000 youths in a
country like Brazil requires skills that are in short supply," he said.

1 V V ~, l . LL T
A typographical error in yes-
terday's Daily gave the Univer-
sity 3000 too many students for
1965-66. The figure reported
was 33,300; the University is
actually anticipating 30,300 stu-
dents next fall,.
To figure out who will be allow-
ed to move to sorority houses, a
priority list was suggested by Pan-
hellenic to the individual houses.
Under this plan, junior pledges
would be given first priority, fol-
lowed by sophomores living in
rooms which have had an extra.
occupant added. Any room left
will be made available to' the re-
maining sophomores.
Commenting on the effects of
the decision, Lossing said that it
will help both the University -
by reducing overcrowding in the
residence halls-and the fraterni-
ties-by helping with the finances.
He said that the more members
living in individual houses, the
more income the house would'
have for upkeep and other ex-
penses which are now being borne
by fewer men.
Miss Wickins agreed that the
plan would help the University
but estimated that it would not
measurably affect the financial
status of the sorority houses..

By ROBERT UIPPLE
The Office of .Student
will not waive for any m
dents the $45 pen lty cha
students who break resde
contracts, a University offIc
dicted last night.
The OSA this week ma
exception to this policy; it
to let about 50 upperclas
ternity and sorority pledge
immediately into their
houses without forteiting I
deposit made on all doa
contracts.
There had been speculatia
the penalty would also be
for students leaving the re
halls to move into apari
Many had envsio~ed-ax
manded-this proposal as
'to alleviate crowded' do
conditions.
The official, who asked'
be identified,alsopredicte
the general rule forbidding
women to live in apartmenti
remain in force through ne
Th OSA this year has a
"scores" of junior womei an
freshman men to break the
tracts and move to apartme
said--but' all have forfeit'
$45 deposit,
The student protests whic
sparked recent demands f
tended permission continue
fterday. Armed with a 150-
ture petition, the Student
League, an ad hoc group cc
ed with alleged student grie
against the University, pr
a list of housing demands
day to Director of Rousing
Haun.
In an interview last night
replied to many of the de
but said he would not U
written answer since the E
an ad hoc group which "b
elected student organization
Haun criticized the SA
not taking its demands til
"representative student org
tions such ass Interquac
Council and Assemly A
Richard Horevitz, '67, sp
for SAL, countered that sue
dent organizations "hlave
very little" to alleviate allege
dent grievances, but addec
SAL representatives plan t'
fer with IQC President' Job
die, '65, and . Assembly A
tion President Maxine Loom
in the coming week.
The SAL petition deuandE
the University "immediatel
:mulate and present plans
student body to alleviate th
rent overcrowding." Its 1
demands included three
range requests and, several
range proposals: It asked th
three be implemented "lri
ately" and that the others 1
plemented by the fall of 196
SAL requested that Haun re
all the demands by next '
day.+
The first .short-range item
ed ther University to "alo
ternity "pledges to break the
idence hall ctbntrats, sothe;
move into fraternrityhouses.'1
noted that the 'OSA las.
lease from their ontrcts
I f p e n a l t y , , a b oe u t '5 0 ' t p
fraternity, and sorority 'p
He pointed- out that .the R
bylaws prohibit the reles
freshmen from their contract
The' SL's second shiort
demand was that "womxen si
allow d to fill.,the vaanc
Oxford Coq-ops." Haun "cou:g
that he' knew of n p such ,v
cies. He added "that if"4nyJ
cies do exist, womten are
way Prohibited from filinzgti
One long-range SAL de
was that "one semester- cot
be' offered to all men and 'y
above' the "freshman level."
officials have been discusin~
f1avihi a Anim frv enb,.ifon s

EXISTENTIALISM:
IHerberg: BiblicalFaith
Versus,.Natural Religion
By JUDITH WARREN
"Man is a metaphysical being, always concocting religion to
serve his heart's desire," Prof. Will Herberg of Drew University'said
yesterday.
"It is this natural religion that is in conflict with Biblical
faith," he said.
Drawing on an, article entitled "Faith and Dellusion in Psy-
chotherapy" by Dr. Jules H. Masserman, Herberg listed three delu-
sions" as absolutely necessary for man's survival:
'" -A delusion of immortality by
which man is convinced that he
can triumph over danger and
death.;

s-tu-o hesoort-huss

Hawkins Sees Ballistic Travel, Air Com

muters

Ys. n n7oc vm r rrw .cmr y r

-------------

"In the year 2014 the air travel market could amount to $36 billion ..
per year in passenger revenue, and the air frame manufacturing y''in-.:r::.::x. :: :.:::::e..a"Y.:.;:::::::::,,.:. :
dustr y could reach a $26 billion per .year level," Willis M. Hawkins, :~'"~,
assistant secretary of the Army, said yesterday.. {. .::.r.x:..{:;:r :;,.::..;.r:.: -:.:::.. :::. ::: ::::::,:..:::.::,.-: : ,.
Speakingtthe50t anniversary convocation of the aeronautics 'M
departmentHawkins outlined a series of "seuaie ..:::s:<"speculative" predictions for :.:.<:;..:::::.:: ,.:"::.::::::::::::::::::::
the "next 50 years in aviation."} : ::.:.::: ::; . : ::.:..:..::.:.:.: ".
For air flight etween 20 and 30miles, "Vertical :rising, aircraft 4:.:::::
(VTOL)-not just stunt machines-are the prmr hallee facing: :^':..:::.. :::::
the industry," Hawkins said. In discussing short-range aircraft, he '...:."N
said that "improved service for short haul air -transportation might':"..r :x};w{{ ..",.:"
well attract a new category of passengers, the commuters. . ....::...:::}:::."r::.:::.,::: ..:}:,:.. ::::
"Agod om utr irraterys te old lso""r:open".}":.up.: 'many': ::>s'new : :
goodcommter.aircaft bsten wol craft:>{.econd ::fmt," could}}:: hold....almost:<. }500{ passengers......

that a large, ;truly 'liner' variety of aircraft could be "produced, at a
substantially lower first cost and a much lower operating seat; mile
cost than the Supersonic Transport for the same annual prdcivt.
Put to Sleep
In its most advanced conception, Hawkins said, a ballistic system
would have the passenger arrival 'at the terminal, be put' to sleep in
an attr~active roomette, and be conveniently 'stored' aboard the trans-
port,. to be awakened at his destination terminal."
Continuing the race 'toward more, speed is not the only possible
path for aviation development, Hawkins stressed. "The airplane is
becoming less socially acceptable at its terminals and it is not clear
Phat additional economies are certain to be obtained.";
Requirements for future expansion would be met, he said, with
the development of "quiet VTOL transport for executive and private
use, safer take-off and landing procedures, more simple flight and
navigation and better enroute traffic control."
$5 Billion Order
He added, "If this technical" order sounds difficult, industry
should be spurred by the fact that producing these vehicles alone
represents a potential gross income of over '$5 billion for someone."

-A delusion that man has om-
nipotent servants who' help him
triumph, over all perils;
-A delusion of man's kindness
to man."
"Natural, religion must serve as
this opiate xdelusion," Herberg said,'
"quoting Masserman. ",These' three
'beliefs enter all religions; there-
fore it is 'a paradox that these
beliefs, 'so sacred and so essential
to =man's existence, are rejected'
as, idolatrous by the jBible," Her-
berg continued.'
But these beliefs are at the basis
o3f religion, he said. Therefore,
"The, Bible challenges religion as
religion., Reinhold Niebuhr ex-
plained that religion as religion
is naturally id6latrous because it
accentuates rather than dimin-
ishes, nations' self-love."
"Biblical faith insists that man
is man and God is God and that
man is not absolved of "responsi-
hil~fiv' in his wo~rrd. Tti' jthere-

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