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October 14, 1964 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1964-10-14

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PREDICTING ELECTIONS:
BETTER THINGS TO DO
See Editorial Page

Y

Seventy-Four Years of Editorial Freedom

tii

WARMER
High-68
Low-40
Variable cloudiness
with warming trend

VOL. LXXV, No. 39 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1964 SEVEN CENTS

EIfallI PANIES

ONLY SIX ON SLATE:
SGC To Hold Election Today

Ask 1966
Start for

Hatcher Urges Protestors

By KAREN KENAH
Despite a minimum of official
candidates, student rGocernmnent
Council will held its semesterly
election today as scheduled.
The slate of candidates, orig-
inally numbering six for six vac-

ancies on Council, has been swell- percentage of the votes in order
ed by the addition of three write- to be elected.
in candidates. Sharon Manning, For this election, each voter will
'65Ed, disqualified from the reg- have four votes.
ular slate for illegal petitioning; Credentials and Rules
Gregory Napoleon, '68, and Roger SGC's Credentials and Rules
Leib, '65, are reportedly seeking Committee, composed of all elect-

New UnitTO

Use

Proper

By JEREMY RAVEN

election as write-ins.f
The other candidates are Rach-;,

el Amado, '67; Robert Bodkin,
''6 7E; James Boughey, '66; current
SGC President Tom Smithson, '65;
SGC Executive Vice-President
Doug Brook, '65, and SGC Treas-
urer Gary Cunningham, '65.
Poles will be open from 8 a.m.
until 5:10 p.m. There will be six
voting stations: The Fishbowl, the
Diag, in front of the Undergrad-
uate Library, the Engineering
Arch, the Michigan Union steps,
and at the corner of Libertytand
South State Sts. A possible sev-
enth station will be in West Quad-
rangle.
Limited Vote Systemj
A new vote system will be used
for the first time in this election.
Termed ,the limited vote system,
it will replace the Hare system,
which has been in use previously.
The new system simplifies the
process both of voting and of
counting votes, SGC Elections
Chairman Charles Cooper, 66,
said.'
Instead of numbering all the
candidates in order of preference,
as under the Hare system, each
voter is allowed a number of votes
equalling one-half the number of
positions plus one. Those candi-
dates with the most votes win.
Under the Hare system, each can-
didate had to capture a specified

1
t
r
7
i
l
i
1
1
i
I,
i

PROF. GEORGES PANCHAUD

Says Europe
Needs Bigger
Learned Elite

ed, non-running members of the The faculty planning commit- #T .
Council, will meet after the elec- tee for the residential college de- 1. ..; > .
tion to determine whether a not cided last night the college should::
write-ins qualify as candidates.be gin pertonsain 196m6.hestrt.
Those who do not qualify will The committee recommended a:
nthvthivoecone, 1966 completion date for one-half ":"
To qualify, eh write s ms the colleges residence halls plusrd:
hae sbmrsitted an affidait say- eodg fisran.Baroom
ing he complied with all cam- permitNn, the rcollege, te omplete-
paign rules, a financial statement yiself-contained fromthesartn.
and a $5 fee. If approved by the student plan- >::;:>:>: ::
Te ossibilitythat there w ill fni hcommitte the college ,
be ualifi candidatese proposal wi nll b forwarded to
the reason for holding the elec- th.aiit drao. y:
' Coopersais Associate Dean Burton Thumasaryt<}p ."dm r'".h
One of the write-ins, Napoleon,of: stentrary ollege te unit g
isture shis campaign on the te administrativehead, di- ".
iasin ho xriscaingn r onteia o he Uiverity' nee of ous-
issue of there being only six of- cated that since the college would
ficial candidates. be starting with only a freshman
'Deoncasicberincilsinghis.class it would probably be neces-
s De rtic rin-i ly ssary to fill up the dormitorieswith
"We who live in a democratic students from other units during;
country should be skilled in the the first year.sI-"
use of democratic principles. We This would be necessary because.UNE.:< T
are not exercisinnourpotentialofhe dUniversits need of hous- ..t.en
in the years of greatest mental in o h earl 3000 extra stu- !;:;:;,.:..:::r:.::>:>:;;>.:>>.;>:.:>::.
activity e said eferri7g. dni execs b 967.
the number of candidates.h e, Members of the planning cam- "r":s ie nl
eaoeo has, been askin h mittee have considered several pas-g rd n
supporters to write-in only his smible ways to open the residential - -- -- --
name and not use their other votes college prior to the completion ofC ET'
as a form of protest against the all its facilities and the admis-
size of the election slate. sion of its 1200 students. UNIVERSITY PRESIDENT HARL
Napoleon said when he began One plan called for all residence of the Student Employees Union,
his campaign he did not have real kand dining halls to be opened in Action League about student griev
intentions of getting elected "If 1966, with the completion of class "proper" administrative channels.
I do get elected, I believe I could room facilities delayed for at least vitz, '67 and Todd 'and Nancy Gitl
learn the ropes, but I would like another year. With students being president and Gary Cunningham,
to have meaningful ideas on which admitted one class at a time, stu- ___ .___. __ _ _._____:__
to campaign. None of the present dents from other upnits would beh
platforms say much." filling up empty residence college CELEBRA TION Y IN
MisManning said herdisquali- dorm space for the first three __unding__she___rs___b____s__te_
h o fromb teatedlei run-slateh years. Critics felt this was an ob- T
fican froms the elctios stdearet th ekid fr unrinty and mak sur Tos Vnisah
hurt her campaign. "People who slsulefficenryt whchs , f the
do not know what happened will sl ufcec hc h olg ,
think I acted dishonestly, and my seeks'.
name is not on the ballot. There-1 A second alternative woauld have;
foeIhae ocamaigto gin 1ac- j delayed occupancy of the facili- s By RUCE WASSERSTEIN
foe I e a gties until 1967, when classroomsu rth ny e
tually have it written in, not justrou s beg te d The University ili celebrate in
reemeed"A compromise proposal puttI 1967 the 150th anniversary of its S
She said that though she knows forth by Prof. Theodore Newcombj founding as the first public state t
she will be defeated, she is run- of the psychology and sociology universy rJid
ning because she believes she departments called for starting the To make sure this anniversary h
-should and- does- not think itI college ini central campus facilities is, "one of the most significant 0 - y
would be worthwhile to give up in 1965 and moving into new fa- servances ever undertaken by a
now. calities in 1966. With two classes .university in this country," the
'Leib could not be contacted from the beginning, there would Central Sesquicentennial Coin-
for comment, be a minimum of "outsiders." Imittee was formed in June, 1963. t
BIG AUDIENCE AT HILL:
Cites Publicity Value of

AN H
Voice p
ances.
In .th
in, '65.
'65, SG
'67:
rk

25 Sudet
Says Student Rallies
'Not Appropriate Way'
To Solve Problems
By DAVID BLOCK

-Daily-Algis Kaup
ATCHER (center) conferred yesterday with representativ
political party, Student Government Council and'the Studer
He told them all complaints should be submitted ,throug
e foreground are Voice members, chairman Richard Hor
Facing the camera are Doug Brook, '65, SGC executive vic
GC treasurer.

University President Harlan
Hatcher yesterday urged students
with alleged grievances against the
University to s e e k solutions
through Student Government
Council and other established
channels of oommunication with
the administration, rather than
through protest demonstrations.
He made the statement at a
meeting with 25 representatives of
Voice political party, the Stu-
dent Action League, the Student
pas Employes Union and SGC. From
the administration were vice-
es presidents: Wilbur K. Pierpont,
nt business and finance; Roger W.
'h Heyns, academic affairs and
'e- James A. Lewis, student affairs.
e For the most part, the Presi-
dent simply listened to the stu-
dents' charges, making little at-
tempt to rebut them. The vice-
presidents said nothing during the
=meeting.
The President told the students
University problems should not be
viewed "as barriers erected by' an
orge blockading the wad to edu-
cation."

By ADALINE ADAMS.
"Increasing the number of the T ech V iews
damaging the present quality of
eligible students is the major prob- "
lem facing European secondaryE x ans on
education today," Prof. George
Panchaud, professor of education
at the University of Lausanne, HOUGHTON -Michigan Tech-
Switzerland, ,said last night. I nological University's leaders have
Panchaud, addressed members approved a nine-point plan calling
of Phi Delta Kappa and Pi Lamb- for reorganization of the school's
da Theta, professional education structure to handle a tripled en-
fraternity and sorority. He noted rollment by 1975.
that the present European pre- The plan, including a, concen-
occupation with the university trated effort to attract more stu-.
elite has an historical basis in the dents to the Upper Peninsula in-
fact that "the educational system stitution, was approved last week
was built from the roof down.". by Tech's Board in Control.
Universities appeared from the The plan includes
11th century on and were followed -Adding graduate students un-
in the 14th century by prepara- tii graduate enrollment equals 10
tory schools. Not until the 18th per cent of Tech's undergraduate
and 19th centuries did the pri-enolnt
mary schools appear as an integral . enrollment:
part of the system, he said. -Expanding research in both
CompulsoryeEducation sacdemi tmntistan r
At present, Panchaud said of s ea inttoe isige
the part of Switzerland where he ge-xpaningdpthoenexst"inhe
lives, approximately two-thirds of gree-granting departments "which
the students attend primary gtial"
schools until the end of the com- E '
pulsory education period, when -Establishing engineering tech-
they are 16. These students re- nology curricula at Tech's home
ceive a basic education. campus in Houghton;
During their last two years they -Establishing a bachelor of lib-
are allowed to specialize some- eral arts program on the Houghton
what Tn fields' in which they plan campus next fall;
to take vocational education. -Beginning baccalaureate pro-
At the end of their compulsory grams in several fields at Tech's
education, all but about eight per Sault Ste. Marie branch, current-
cent go on to various apprentice- ly a two-year college;
ship and vocational schools. Voca-j -Stepping up continuing edu-
t;nahl honls. offer instruction in cation and cultural programs;

Sesquicentennial

,,,rri , +'hn nolahrn+inn ec Milt ;

arri thn C"'nit "ao a to Cnrva " rT'ha s

business and industrial adminis-
tration, subjects which are usually
connected 'with colleges and uni-
versities in the United States. !
At about 10, the saudents who
are bright enough to leave pri-
mary schools earlier are taken out
of the primary system and placed
in secondary schools. Here they
are groomed for university edu-
cation through a rigorous, fixed
academic curriculum.
Eliminations
At various stages in the secon-
dary system, examinations elim-
inate some studehts from the elite.
About 10 per cent are finally ad-
nitted to the universities.
These are considered the most
capable of youth. The aim of the
universities is to develop in them
an aptitude for handling a great
many responsibilities.
Those eliminated are free to
take other advanced educational
opportunities but are usually un-
able to get into the universities.
Demand today for a larger num-
ber of well trained people in top
positions, however, has brought
pressure for more equal educa-
tional opportunities, Panchaud
said.

-Enrolling 9000, almost triple
the present 3600 figure, by 1975,
and
-Reorganizing Tech into col-
leges, particularly emphasizing
forestry and mineral studies.
Board Chairman Louis C. Ver-
rette said Tech will remain pri-
marily a science and engineering
school, while planning for "the
largest possible increase in its stu-
dent body consistent with the
maintenance of its academic repu-
tation."
The Sault Ste. Marie Chamber
of Commerce is launching a drive
for donations for a $200,000 co-
educational dorm for the Sault
branch.

By JOHN BRYANT
"The 'Nazi' in the American
Nazi party is a mere publicity
device. One needs to get atten-
tion somehow for his political
beliefs. This is merely my way
of getting my views aired and
ensuring myself a large, if hos-
tile, audience."
So said the Nazi party leader
George Lincoln Rockwell. In-
terviewed before his speech at
Hill Aud. last night, Rockwell
outlined his party's plan of ap-
pealing to the intellectual and
working-class elements of socie-
ty by two different approaches.
"Tonight, I'm approaching the
intellectual group. I intend to
win people over to my point of
view by logical means.
"The racist approach plays
upon the natural racist inclina-
tions of the working class and
upon their tendency to see things
as two extremes rather than ac-
cepting parts of both points of
view, as the educated classes
have learned to do."
This approach is all a part of
the party's five-point road to
power.

1) Getting the party known.
"Before you can make any prog-
ress at all you have to be be-
fore the public eye so people can
hear your views."
2) Getting the party believed.
"After the party is well-known,
it is then necessary to convert
people to the party's way of
thinking and thus gain party
supporters."
3) Getting the party organiz-
ed. "Once you have a base of
support you have to convert it
into an organization that can
work to further increase this
support."
4) Getting the party into pow-
er. "If we develop enough popu-
lar support, we can be swept
into office by legal means, the
only means this party will use."
5) Altering the Constitution.
"We might have to make certain
changes in the federal Constitu-
tion in order to carry out our
program o autnoritarian gov-
ernment."
Increased Emphasis
Rockwell's "authoritarianism"
is basically an increased empha-
sis on the executive branch of

Althougn te celuratiun is sbii aUU Lie uUa4 o eve. NotAppropriate Way
wo years away, Associate Dean commi tee members who adopted
harles W. Joiner of the Law this theme believe it embodies Student protest rallies are "no
chool, chairman of the commit- both the characteristics of the the appropriate way to deal witL
ee, remarked, "We are now mov- University as a "great educational these serious problems," President
ng from the planning stage, which institution," and its alumni as Hatcher said. Student leaders
as been going on for nearly two "educated and responsible citi- should present their grievances
ears now, to the execution stage." zens." "through the agencies already
As tentatively planned, the ses- created," he added.
Knowledge, Wisdom, r quicentennial will feature four There are "no barriers to com-
The theme of ,the sesquicen- major campus-wide celebration miunication" at. the University,
ennial is "Knowledge, Wisdom periods and conferences directed President Hatcher said, declaring
by the committee. himself willing to meet with stu-
In addition, all schools and col- dents whenever possible.
leges will sponsor their own com- Members of the student groups
memorative activities throughout later expressed strong dissatisfac-
the year. tion with President Hatcher's
fEach of the major celebration comments at the meeting. They
Vdzis m grup fpol woaeas:gay ocet adeffcie en
' i periods will cater to a different charged that he failed to offer
ed with the University. to resolve student grievances.
the existing government. "I see , The first major event period Furthermore, they said President
the Constitution as a sacred doc- 'will be oriented toward alumni. Hatcher offered no "hope" for
ument that has been abused since ' Taking place in early March, 1967, closer future cooperation between
its inception. Our party will it will feature a conference among students and the administration.
make no attempt to seize power distinguished alumni on the re-' Disappointed
by any means outside the Con- sponsibilities of the educated citi- SGC member Barry Bluestone,
stitution." zen in our society. Concurrently, '66, said he was disappointed with
Rockwell intends to run for alumni banquets will be conducted !-the outcome of the meeting be-
governor of Virginia, with an throughout the country. cause the "failure of the admin-
eye cast on the White House Founded in Detroit istration to cooperate" means it
in 1972. However, if elected, he The main alumni dinner will will be a long time before stu-
would have to be merely the probably be held in Detroit rather dent interests can be served.
head of a landslide of Nazi par- than in Ann Arbor. Richard Ken- ; Bluestone added that "the pres-
ty candidates so that he could nedy, executive secretary of the ent philosophy and attitude of the
carry out his authoritarianism by sesquicen ennial committee, ex- administration is not conducive to
contsitutional means. plained that the University was settlement."
No Nationalism originally founded in Detroit in He said the only positive resull
"Thr 1817, and the committee wished of the meeting was that now both
tonalism any more, no unitingo commemorate this through the the administration and the stu-
spirit that makes mnn stingdinner dent groups know exactly where
and dedicated. Our country is be- The second major group of the other side stands.
ing insulted by men like Castro events will be held during con- President Hatcher heard a broad
all over the world. It's time we mencement week of 1967. This summary of the alleged student
ha dsome leaders who aren't program will be an academic cele- grievances with the University as
ad om ead wth dration honoring the University. well as extensive criticism of the
about to take any of this and A major convocation of uni- administration's efforts to provide
time we had some men who have versity presidents and other edu- acceptable levels of social, eco-
enough pride i themselves tie cators will discuss the future role nomic and academic welfare for
for their country of education in America. the student body.
"My storm troopers are mostly In mid-July the third program- Several representatives at the
young men dedicated to the prin- which centers around the relation- meeting declared that the stu-
ciples of clean living and solid ship between government and dent has not been given his due
moral upbringing. higher education-will be conduct- influence in the University's de-
ed. Representatives of state, the cision-making process. They ar-
.:"":,." "'national and foreign governments gued that present means of com-
:':,:;:: ::' .will honor the University and par- munication between the student
.' '" ''{ ''ticipate in the discussions. body and the administration, not-
Greatest Minds ably SGC, have been inadequate
The fourh series of celebrations, and ineffective.
I will .focus on guests- -whom the, 'Complete Access'
sesquicentennial committee con- Nancy Gitlin, '65, of Voice, ask-
ciders "the world's greatest minds: ed that student leaders have "com-
: and most distinguished individ- plete access to the University bug-
1uals." These men will confer with get and priority listing" aid that
.each other and intermingle with "the University answer the stu-
both the s.udents and faculty of dent demands within two weeks."
the University. President Hatcher, in suggesting
I┬░Both a scholarly and a popular that students work through SGC,
"history of the University will be argued that protest rallies are ir-
published during the sesquicen- responsible and ineffective meth-
tennial year. Music in honor of ods of influencing the adminis-
the anniversary is also planned. tration's decision making.
Aside from the events directly He said direct student represen-
sponsored by the committee, the tation on administrative planning
individualschools and colleges committees is not practical be-
plan to conduct programs of their cause:
own. The literary college, for in- -Few students have the time
stance, is considering playing host to do the extensive research re-
to a conference on the role of lib- quired to formulate workable solu-

GEORGE LINCOLN ROCKWELL

POWNR BY '72:
Rockwell Sees Nazi Takeover

George Lincoln Rockwell, self-
styled leader of the world Nazi
movement, endured hecklers and
two thrown hard-boiled eggs as
he attacked the "controlled in-
fr ainr dpia infh nr.i

Separation at 13 or 14 ┬▒frmatron mealy t naeUu n1ea
In response to ,this pressure, States and told how his party
European educators have develop-, expects to gain power by 1972.
ed a sysdem which delays the Rockwell, not seriously inter-
separation of primary and secn-: rupted during his appearance at
dary students until the age of 13 Hill Aud. last night, asserted that
or 14.hthe American people "are be-
Beginning at what corresponds coming soft like the Romans"
to the American junior high and said our "way of life' is
school level, all students are plac- threatened by a process of mor-
ed in a general guidance period. al decay from outside sources.
ed,.,. i~bn +o gene g i an perio One of these sources is Com-

bias. For instance, the presidents
of all three television networks
are Russian Jews. Thus we see
no attempt to r'einforce Ameri-
can values, and instead are con-
fronted with conscious attempts
to force a false doctrine of ra-
cial mixing and moral decay
upon us."
Rockwell explained that the
only racial mixing he opposes is
between "the white and Negro
races. The Negro is a different
animal than the white and ought
to be sent back to Africa to
form his own civilization at his
own na t dnn't onnnose Jews on

things I am saying tonight," he
declared.
The American Nazi Party will
take power in 1972, he predicted.
"As early as 1958, I predicted
that the Communist plan would
be to elect a Catholic president
in 1960, followed by a Jew. I am
sure that Lyndon Johnson will
-ap s,.zamploO 'uas o anp eae
year. due to Sen. Goldwater's de-
1iberate attempt to lose the elec-
tion.
"However, J >hnson's adminis-
tration will prove so complete a
failure that Goldwater will be
elected in 1968. His administra-

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