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November 06, 1964 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1964-11-06

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n dergrads

Remain

Core

of

'U,'

Hatcher

Says

By LAURENCE KIRSHBAUM
University Presidenit Harlan
Hatcher last night reassured un-
dergraduates that they remain the
core of an institution seeking to
stimulate 'them through its di-
versity, not frustrate them with
its impersonality.
Declaring his interest in the
future of undergraduate education
here, the President promised that
this University will work in the
next decade to solve the problems
of large-scale housing and edu-
cation by catering more to the
individual.
He spoke at the first of his
student convocations. The session

was marred by a sparse turnout of
150 students but enthusiastically
endorsed by student leaders and
administrators who were there.
Proposals, Prospects
Reading a prepared text for the
first half hour and then answer-
ing questions for over an hour,
the President outlined several pro-
posals and prospects for the un-
dergraduate:
-He called for the appointment
of a "blue ribbon" committee of
Ann Arbor citizens to study the
University's relation with the
community in the field of stu-
dent housing;
-He predicted that experiments

in small-unit education, as repre- est answer of the question period
sented by the residential college, Idefending the current in-state
will open up new approaches to and out-of-state proportions.
education, including less emphasis "It isn't just the percentage, it's
n rrtin rlacrn naira

Greek' Chapters
A iven More Time
By DAVID BLOCK
Student Government Council's Membership Committee decided
yesterday that undergraduate social fraternities and sororities which
had not as yet resubmitted their membership statements-due last
Saturday-will have ten additional days to comply.
If individual houses have still not turned in their statements by
the end of this time period, the committee will refer them to the
Membership Tribunal for disciplinary action, William Burns, '65,
chairman of the committee, said.
In addition, committee member Judith Smith, '66, revealed that
77 other student groups also failed to refile copies of the membership

on routine classroom procedur es
and more reliance upon individual
effort''
-He vowed the University will
maintain its cosmopolitan nature
by sticking closely to current in-
state and out-of-state ratios;
-He briefly expressed the Uni-
versity's concern on a number of;
vital issues ranging from the lim-
its of growth to the influence of
research.
Undergrad Not Forgotten
In the speech, President Hatcher
promised the gathering that the
undergraduate does "not belong to
the category of forgotten men. He
is not on 'borrowed time'."
This attitude of being lost is
understandable, the President ex-
plained, because the complex Uni-
versity has left undergraduates
"bewildered, overwhelmed, frus-
trated or uninformed as to what
their University is all about and
where they fit into such a compli-
cated organization of learning."
Despite the seemingly endless
quantity of IQ ratings, IBM cards,
mechanized tests and credit hours,
the President said, this University
remains committed to educating
through its "great minds and
great teachers."
This policy is reflected in the
stress on excellence in teaching,

the mix," he said, pointing to the
nationally-ranked University of,
California at Berkeley, which has
only 10 per cent non-state resi-
dents.
However, he was quick to warn
that a further drop in the cur-
rent 27 per cent proportion of out-
of-staters here "would be a great
cause for alarm. I don't expect
it will happen."
Backing up his reassurances to
the undergraduate with concrete
proposals, the President said he
will appoint the "blue ribbon"
housing commission.
12,000 in Residence Halls
He explained that while 12,000
students reside in campus resi-
dence halls, some 9,000 live in
private homes and apartments in
Ann Arbor.The remainder inhabit
fraternity and sorority houses or
commute from other areas.
The pressure of growing enroll-
ment has brought new apartments
into use and attracted "new pri-
vate ventures like the (18-story),

high-rise structure on South Uni-
versity," the President said.
This trend "raises anew the
question of the relationships be-
tween the University and Ann Ar-
bor as a city and community, and
between the University and pri-
vate landlords as owners and rent-
ers of accommodations."
Geared to Undergrads
The idea of a student assembly
to discuss University problems de-
veloped last spring. At that time,
the President announced his in-
tention to gear the convocation
to the undergraduate, appointing
a student committee to work out
the format.
It agreed with the President
that last night's assembly should
center on what the undergraduate
can expect in the next decade.
Among the administrators in
attendance, Vice - President f o r
Academic Affairs Roger W. Heyns
commended the President for pro-
viding "the opportunity to receive
s t u d e n t feedback on crucial
issues." He and Interfraternity
Council President Lawrence Loss-
ing, '65, who chaired the student
planning group, both expressed
disappointment at the size of the
turnout.

-Daily-Robert Sheffield
STUDENTS HAD AN OPPORTUNITY last night to ask questions of University President Harlan
Hatcher, 'far right, as the President held the first of two student convocations he plans for this year.
Serving as emcee for the convocation was Interfraternity President Lawrence Lossing, '65, with Stu-
dent Government Council member Thomas Smithson, '65, holding the microphone for audience ques-
tioners.

f

LY

I

selection clauses contained with- he observed. "In marked contrast
in their constitutions or charters. to many prominent universities,
lan Tlksl,-The 77 included 35 recognized we have assembled here people
student organizations, ten honor who are, by and large, interested
societies, 13 recognition societies, in teaching and eager to do it
two professional societies and 17 well."
professional fraternities. Question Period
Notified in Past The President devoted his long-
WASHINGTON (R) -- The na- Miss Smith said all these groups
tion's top foreign policy strategists were notified in the past of the
are planning quick post-election committee's request. However,P rospct
what can be done to restore fading member of e committee,
unity among the European alles. had received their last notifica-
haSecarranged for separatemeo as long ago as last year. Shero w S in
ings during the coming weekend many of these organizations have
with two foreign ministers from changed their addresses this year,
E u r o p e, and Undersecretary I and the committee has had diffi- WASHINGTON )-The pros-
George W. Ball will meet with a' culty locating them. pect of a fight for control of the
third in Berlin next week. According to Burns, the com- Republican Party sharpened yes-
Rusk will confer with Joseph mittee will send a letter to each terday as post mortems mounted
Luns of the Netherlands tomorrow undergraduate fraternity and sor- in the wake of the GOP'S thump-
and Belgium's Paul Henri Spaak ority which has not yet resubmit- ing defeat Tuesday.
on Monday. Both European foreign ted its statement. The letter will Former President Dwight D.
policy chiefs are highly respected advise the houses of the additional Eisenhower told a news confer-,
veterans of the international 10-day period and will inform ence that a false image of the'
scene. Their importance, Wash- them of the disciplinary conse- Republican Party as one which is
ington specialists believe, far ex- quences they face if they fail to indifferent to the common man
ceeds the dimensions of their comply. "has confused so many of our cit.
countries. i Miss Smith said that as of last zens and led them to think of itI
Schroeder night only five houses still had las a political doctrine designed
Ball, a diplomatic troubleshooter failed to turn in their statements primarily for the rich and privi
since 1961, will meet with Gerhard and that she expected two of them leged."
Schroeder, West German foreign to submit today.H
minister, at the annual German- The 77 other groups will also H.said party men lvess must cn-
American conference on Atlantic receive letters from the committee sult amogem
problems being' held in Berlin this requesting immediate action on this image.
year-Nov. 12-15. t h e i r membership statements. He said former Vice-President
He will also probably talk with They will also probably be given Richard M. Nixon "would play
West German Chancellor Ludwig a 10-day period in which to turn a great part in unifying the
Erhard in Bonn, but the State them in, Miss Smith added. party."
Department provided no confirma- Still Problems e Eisenhower called for a period
tion of this. Diplomatic sources Burns said that although he ex- of consultation among party lead-
said the chancellor has arranged pects all the undergraduate affili- ers to discuss an image which
to meet Nov. 16 with the Ameri-. ates to turn in their statements, "has confused so many of our
can contingent to the Berlin con- he thinks that the committee still citizens and led them to think of
cance contingenstonthehBrlinmcon
ference., faces problems n the coming the party as a political doctrine
Rusk's talks in Washington and "eeks. He indicated that many of designed primarily for the rich
Ball's meetings with German the statements already turned in and privileged."
Ball'sare inadequate in content.
leaders have more-than-usual sig- The committee, in accordance Eisenhower said Republicans
nificance in this period of grow-| with SGC's most recent set of or- can make a comeback in the 1966
ing crisis within the alliance, offi- ganization rules, requested frater- House and Senate races. The par-
cials said. A thorough, wide-rang- nities and sororities to submit ty must represent, henceforth, a
ing exchange of views is expected. actual quotations of their respec- wide spectrum of political think-
Could Be Crucial tive clauses concerning member- Unifiers Needed
The talks come in the wake of ship selection. Nixon said the party needs uni-
the American 'election, following Burns said that many houses, hiers, id thencalned
the. Washington visit of Patrick inrly m nnnc,. r.,,+~;
+i~a'U~o~ir~r~rn '~jd+ f P~'rib~ ~fier..., not dividers, and then called
U*AS. T hIAS*~b yuA. V AJ* ,* U~ A

J
f
1
J

Sit"I j'
Seventy-Four Years of Editorial F+reedom

ti1

VOL. LXXV, No. 59

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1964

EIGHT PAGES

_._

a
X
1
J
I
A
'
/
i
1
t

f Fight for
Republicani
committee and present chairman
Dean Burch has received several
messages of backing from com-
mittee members since Tuesday's,
election.
Governors' Meeting
Meanwhile, Gov. Robert Smylie
of Idaho, chairman of the Re-
publican Governors Association,
called for a new chairman of
the Republican National Com-
PartyConflict
TakingForm
In State Body
By The Associated Press
DETROIT-Two new political
giants in the state yesterday pre-
pared for their first face-to-face
meeting next January.
While talk of the 1968 presiden-
tial nomination and Republican
rebuilding flutters around Michi-
gan Gov. George Romney, he faces
a home-state challenge that could
make or break his national fu-
ture before he even considers it.
Romney, who won overwhelming
reelection Tuesday despite a Mich-
igan landslide for President Lyn-
don B. Johnson and found him-
self at the fore of GOP survivors,
also found himself confronted with
a state legislature nearly two-
thirds Democratic in each house
-a parring shift from the Re-
publican majorities of Romney's
first term.
And the Democrats were al-
ready thinking of mapping out
a strategy. More than 40 state
leaders proposed forming a special
advisory board to meet the party's
expanded responsibilities in the
legislature.
The group, called together by
defeated gubernatorial candidate
Neil Staebler, met in a two-hour,
closed-door session.
"The board would be a neces-
sary step in developing close .com-
munications between our leaders
at the local level and the Demo-
cratic legislators in Lansing and
See DEMOCRATS, Page 3

Control
i. Ranks

Chu

-.(hnrmnin IRp~-uo*n~ n

mittee. He nominated outgoing , A --«' -Ui4vUX1 -!15.. 127.
Gov. John Anderson of Kansas.
But a spokesman for the Re-
publican National Committee said
Chairman Dean Burch-with theR otest Over
full backing of Sen. Goldwater
-has no intention of quitting the
post he assumed last June when
Goldwater won the GOP presi- -* * UT
dential nomination. MIsaictans. istortans
Smylie also said he will call a
meeting of the GOP governors in
early December-a proposal that To flonor 'i uth' Fete
met with warm response from
most of the Republican govern-
ors around the nation. By BRUCE WASSERSTEIN
Included in those was Michi-
gan Gov. George Romney, who Names of the composers and, the historians who have been
earlier in the day had sent his commissioned by the University to write and compose works honoring
own suggestion of such a meeting its 150th anniversary-in 1967-were released yesterday by the
Broadening, Unifying Sesquicentennial Committee.
ronydengrmUnid "BnProf. Roger Sessions, professor of music at the University of
lieve a meeting of Republican California, and Ross Finney, composer in residence at the Univer-
governors in first half of Decem- sity, will compose the musical works.
ber would be an extremely use- Prof. Howard H. Peckham, of the history department, and
ful thing in determining how we director of the Clements Library, will write a history of the 'University,
can contribute- as a group toward and F. Clever Bald, director of the University Historical Collections,
broadening and unifying the par- will supervise the preparation of
ty and conducting state admini- a pictorial history. ,
strations that will reflect credit Sessions' piece, probably a con- M ariner U.S.'S
on party. certo, and Finney's composition, a
It was plain that topic number major work for symphony orches- First
1 on the governors' agenda would tra and large chorus, will be play- bth yh i isl
be the future course of the party ed 'in the various Sesquicentennial e
-a course many of the governors celebrations. ProbeFalls
believe should be less conserva- William Revelli, director of the
tive than that charted by Gold- Universiy Bands and professor of CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (A) -
water, wind instruments, said Sessions
Senate Republican Ieader Ever- and Finney are "among the most America's first attempt to launch
ett M. Dirksen of Illinois had an- important and profound compos- a spacecraft to Mars failed yes-
other view. He told a newsman ers on the contemporary scene." terday because of problems with
that "Everybody will come out The Boston Symphony Orches- both the booster rocket and the
of his corner with a lot of ideas. tra played Sessions' first sym- Mariner 3 payload.
Now, I intend to stand still. I in- phony in 1927. Since then, his A twin spacecraft, Mariner 4,
tend to do a lot of thinking and works have been performed by was being readied for a second try
get a new perspective." leading orchestras throughout the later this month.
Pennsylvania's Gov. William world. . Emergency measures failed to
Scranton, Goldwater's last-min- Finney, a member of the Uni- revive the stricken spacecraft last
ute challenger for the nomination, versity faculty since 1948, received night as it raced, through space.
said the first big task of the Re- the Pulitzer Prize for music in The National Aeronautics and
publican Party is to wipe out the 1937. He has also received two Space Administration announced
"impression that it is opposed or Guggenheim Fellowships and two more than nine hours after
indifferent to so-called ethnic or awards from the Academy of Arts launching that there was no
minority groups." and Letters. chance of completing the mission
He declined to say whether Peckham is on the editorial successfully.
President Lyndon B. Johnson's board of American Heritage. His The final blow came when Mar-
massive victory on Tuesday was books include "Pontiac and the iner 3's batteries gave out because
a "repudiation" of Goldwater's Indian Uprising," "Captured by of lack of power from the sun.
conservative philosophies or the Indians," "The War for Independ- Four solar panels designed to col-
current GOP national leadership. ence" and "The Colonial Wars." lect the power failed to deploy as

Gordon Walker, Britain's new for-
eign' secretary, and prior to the
meeting of NATO ministers in
Paris in December, a conference
which could be crucial for the 15-
year-old alliance.
Officials said they have no word
to confirm earlier reports that
President Lyndon B. Johnson
planned to send Vice-President-;
Elect Hubert H. Humphrey to
Europe to see what can be done to
heal Atlantic alliance dissension.
Humphrey himself, returning
from a meeting with Johnson in
Texas, told reporters he had "no
assignment to go overseas." He did
indicate, however, that he would
confer with Rusk on the whole
world situation.

Viet Nam Council

iargeiy due to pressure from their
national chapters, have failed to
do this. The committee will meet
next Thursday to rule on the
adequacy of the statements turned
in and to decide what to do with
those that are insufficient.
The membership selection claus-
es have been solicited by SGC
under a mandate it received last
year to investigate affiliates to
see that they were not using racial
or religious criteria in pledging
new members.
The policy of requiring member-
ship statements has been criticized
on the grounds that the state-
ments are meaningless, since a
house can smiply say it does not
discriminate while it continues to
do so in practice.

Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller of
New York the principal divider
in Sen. Barry Goldwater's unsuc-
cessful bid for the presidency.
He also said Goldwater "can
play an important part" in unify-
ing the Republican Party. The
first steps should be taken at a
national committee meeting in
January, with all factions airing
their views, he said.
Goldwater said Wednesday he
intends to retainhleadership of
the party which he won at the
national convention last June.
And in response to clamor for
a new national chairman, a Re-
publican spokesman noted that
the chairman is named by the,

R 11i7 111
Hits Regime,
On Various
procedures
Complains of Choice
Process for Cabinet,
Few Political Groups
SAIGON (P')-The chairman of
South Viet Nam's High National
Council, Nguyen Xuan Chu, re-
signed yesterday in protest of the
makeup and method of appoint-
ment of South Viet Nam's new-
civilian cabinet. Repercussions
could be serious, according to var-
ious political observers:
Chu voiced his complaints to
chief of state Phan Khac Suu a
political ally from the days when
both were opposing the adminis-
tration of President Ngo Dinh
Diem.
Chu was reported to have made
two points about the 15-man gov-
ernment which Premier Tran Van
Huong took over recently from
Major General Nguyen Khanh's
military regime
--The High National Council
should have been consulted in se-
lection of governmental ministers,
even though the new provisional
constitution does not require such
consultation;
-Too few political elements
are represented in the cabinet,
which therefore "will not have the
confidence of the people."
More Natives
Chu is understood to feel more
men of North Vietnamese birth
should have been installed. In
fact, five of the 15 cabinet mem-
bers are North Vietnamese, leaders
among the .thousands of refugees
who have fled Communist rule.
Many in the nation may share
Chu's views. He was the second
chairman of the High National
Council, which was formed as 17-
man agency in September to over-
see the transition to civilian gov-
ernmentand to act as an interim
legislature. The first chairman
was Suu. The council elected him
chief of state Oct. 24 to succeed
Maj. Gen. Duong Van Minh.
Some Buddhists are also known
to be dissatisfied with the new
government on the grounds that
several of its ministers were offi-
cials in the Diem regime, which
was destroyed in a coup last
November.'
But Thich Tri Quang, ranking'
leader of Vietnamese Buddhism,
was quoted by Saigon newspapers
as denying that Buddhists are
planning a n y new upheaval.
Quang led a Buddhist insurrection
against Diem in 1963. He coordi-

BUT NO RED SPEAKERS:
Schwarz Urges Mandatory Communism Course

By ROGER RAPOPORT
Leaders of the Christian Anti-Communism Crusade yesterday
urged that a course in Communism be mandatory for all college
students and that known Communists not be permitted to speak
at universities.,
At a press conference in the Michigan Union, Crusade President
Dr. Fred C. Schwartz said that "if you were studying vice in the
classroom, would you invite the madam of the local brothel to speak?"
Herbert Philbrick, former FBI counterspy, author of "I Led
Three Lives" and a Crusade lecturer and Mrs. Janet Greene, new
music director of the organization, appeared with Schwarz.
'New Dimension'
Mrs. Greene sang various songs which, according to Schwarz,
are "a new dimension-the first time folksinging has been used

Tapp, chairman of the Bank of America, helping to organize anti-
Communism schools throughout the nation.
Schwarz began with a short explanation of the word extremism
-"an adjective that is meaningless until it is applied to something."
Philbrick, who will discuss the topic "Should Known Communists
be Allowed to Speak on College Campuses?" last night said Com-
munists are currently exploiting the civil rights movement.
Russia: 'Thermonuclear Adventurists'
In answer to one question, Schwarz gave a new interpretation
of the Sino-Soviet rift. He described Russia as the "thermonuclear
adventurists who could drop the bomb." China, on the other hand,
"has the bomb as a show of strength," but "they won't use it," he
said.
Phiibrick elaborated later on the possibility of thermonuclear war.
He said that "nothing von could do would get the Communists to

planned after the vehicle was kick-
ed into space. They remained fold-
ed like butterfly wings against the
side of 'the spacecraft.
A tracking station at Johannes-
burg, South Africa, sent emergency
radio signals in an effort to un-
hinge the panels, but all efforts
failed. The batteries had only a
few hours life on their own and
they eventually expired.
The spacecraft continued to fly
silently, except for a tracking
beacon, in an highly elliptical
orbit about the earth.
Even if the panels had deployed,
there were other things that prob-
ably would have spoiled the
launching.
Tracking data indicated that
the second stage of the Atlas-
Agena D rocket shut down about
four seconds prematurely when it
reignited its engine a second time
to shove Mariner 3 into space. The
re-start of a modified model of

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