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October 09, 1962 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1962-10-09

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PRESS
NEUTRALITY
See Page 4

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Da3 tI4

FAIR
Iligh--'7
Low-48
Chance of showers
late today

Seventy-Two Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXIII No. 22 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1962 SEVEN CENTS

SIX PAGES

UStarts New College Studies

Foes for Governorship

Differ on

Tax Reform

By DENISE WACKER
The establishment of a "new
college," separate in administra-
tion and physical facilities from
any undergraduate unit now on
campus, but linked to the academ-
ic traditions of the literary college
throigh faculty and course offer-
ings, is still in the earliest of its
planning stages.
Though it has been under con-
sideration for nearly a century,
the proposal for the new under-
graduate division has been brought
neither to the literary-college fac-
ulty as a whole, nor to the col-
lege's student body, for comment
and criticism.

Prof. Theodore Newcomb of the
psychology department, head of
an informal faculty group, charg-
ed with modifying the initial plan
for the new college, indicated that
the group will try and learn for-
mally the faculty's opinion of the
proposal as soon as such contact
can be made.
Two, Three Years
He also said it would be possible
for the new college to be opera-
tional within two or three years-
although, he stressed, this would
mean it would function initially
in Angell and Mason Halls, not
in its own buildings.
"This arrangement would be bet-
ter than nothing, although the
curriculum committee would still

want to try it as a residential col-
lege, separate from the main cam-
pus. In fact, I think we'd like to
see it tried both ways," Prof. Wil-
bur McKeachie of the psychology
department, chairman of the cur-
riculum committee, which worked
out the initial proposal for the new
college, explained.
He added that he felt the pre-
dicted enrollment for the new col-
lege of about 2,000 might be a little
high, and said he would rather see
between 200 and 1,600 students
enrolled in the first year of its
operation.
"The freshman class in this new
college would be about ,500. The
remainder would naturally be
sophomores, juniors, and seniors.

"Admissions would most likely be
on a voluntary basis-if more stu-
dents applied than we anticipate
would, it would mean we'dihave to
consider building more such units,"
Prof. McKeachie said.
Not Honors
Vice-President for Academic Af-
fairs Roger W. Heyns added that
the selection of the first students
in the new college would be ran-
dom, and stressed that it would not
become an "honors college," open.
only to students in the literary
college honors program, but would
rather have both honors and non-
honors students in about the same
proportions as there are currently
in the literary college.
Heyns also said he had hopes

that this new college, if success-
ful, would be the first of a series
of small residential colleges. Even-
tually, he added, each of these
would have its own academic "fla-
vor."
Associate Dean of the Literary
College James Robertson agreed
that selection of the first students
in the college would be random,
and also agreed that th ecollege
"as it is planned now would not
be designed only for honors stu-
dents."
Heyns and Robertson indicated
that the college would have closer
ties with the residence hall sys-
tem, which has been criticized
from time to time as non or anti-
intellectual in nature.

In First TV Encounter

NORTH CAROLINA 'LEFTISTS':
Legion Calls for Investigation-

Tirrell Leaves Position
With A lumni Association
By JEAN TENANDER
General Secretary of the University Alumni Association John E.
Tirrell has resigned his post to become vice-president for instruction
of the Junior College District in St. Louis, Mo.
The announcement was unexpected and left the Alumni Associa-
tion in what its president, Frank J. Ortman called "a state of
emergency." Tirrell had given no previous indication of this move.

a
n
J
C
C
t
C
I.
8

Post No. Six of the American
Legion in Chapel Hill, N.C., has
called for an investigation of al-
leged Communist activities at the
University of North Carolina.
The post passed this resolution
at its meeting last week. It cites
the formation of "leftistkoriented"
clubs at UNC as a cause for con-
cern.
The Daily Tar Heel, student

newspaper at UNC, said that two
campus organizations-the Pro-
gressive. Labor Club and the New
Left-"are the most likely targets
of the Legion resolution."
Hit Legion
James Clotfelter, co-editor of
the Tar Heel, has lashed out at
the resolution editorially. "The Le-
gion's Americanism committee ap-

Flint AAUP t Statement
Opposes Censorship Policy
By MARTHA MacNEAL
The Flint Chapter of the American Association of University
Professors has, unanimously adopted a statement objecting, to the
suspension of the "College Clamor," student newspaper of Flint
Community Junior College.
The paper was suspended last week by FCJC Dean Lewis Fibel and
Superintendent of City Schools Lawrence Jarvie, pending the imple-
7 mentation of policies to govern

PROF. J. M. MORAVCSIK
discusses Camus

the publication.
The AAUP statement was pre-
sented yesterday at a meeting be-
tween Fibel and the FCJC Publi-
cations Board.
Three Objections
The AAUP cited three objections
to the Clamor's suspension:
1) The paper is not really guil-
ty of any violation of policy or
improper use of the paper as no
specific charges have been made;
The supression of the paper to
protect or satisfy unnamed criti-
cism is contrary to democratic
principles which are taught in the
classroom;
2) The suspension is not edu-
cationally sound as it creates a
poor climate for students to learn
to correct errors and it violates
democratic principles w h i c h
should be taught; and
3) The Flint Board of Educa-
tion has magnified criticism rather
than shielded the editors from it,
jeopardizing higher education in
Flint.
Unrealistic Conformity
The group charged that the
new policy is administratively un-
realistic difficult to interpret and
aimed at enforcing conformity.
The AAUP said that it was
issuing its statement to make the
faculty position opposing the Fibel
action clear to the public.
Dean Fibel refused to comment
on the statement.
No Conclusions
In addition, Fibel and the Pub-
lications Board discussed clarifi-
cations of phrasing and imple-
mentation of the policy statement
issued last week by Fibel. How-
ever, no definite conclusions were
reached.
The position of Clamor adver-
tising manager on the publications
board was switched to accommo-
date the features editor instead.
A second meeting will be held
next Tuesday.

parently convinced the local post
to recommend an investigation of
Communism at the University," he
said.
"The excuse for such a recom-
mendation is the emergence of
'leftist' groups here ,recently. We
assume the Legion has in mind
the Progressive Labor Club.
"But this is a very lame, very
puny reason for an 'investigation,'
since the labor group is compara-
tively very lame and very puny.
Ignore Demand
"We hope the university will ig-
nore this irresponsible demand, as
it has others in the past, and de-
vote its full attention to the busi-
ness of education."
The resolution was introduced by
Col. Henry Royall, a retired Army
officer. Members of his post pre-
dicted that the resolution will get
state-wide Legion approval. They
feel an investigation into Commu-
nist activities will not be harmful
to the university's reputation. The
Legionnaires stress that an inves-
tigation in itself does- not mean
there are extensive Communist ac-
tivities on the campus.
Clotfelter, in his editorial, called
Royall the "most intemperate of
Chapel Hill Redhunters," and the
American Legion the "brave de-
fender of civil-liberties-for-every-,
body-who-agrees-with-us."
See Apparitions
Clotfelter also condemned the
Durham Sun for printing an edi-
torial which claimed that the Com-
munist Party was running a tele-
phone campaign, attempting to re-
cruit students on the North Caro-
lina campus.
"We assumed, perhaps presump-
tuously, that such a neditorial
would have some facts to back it
up. Apparently our assumption was
false," Clotfelter. wrote.
"If your original editorial was
written just to fill space, we cer-
tainly understand. But may we
suggest you pick a less serious top-
ic for your next editorial filler,"
the Tar Heel editor concluded.
"Such apparitions are often seen
by Legionnaires and this time ap-
pears to be little different," the
Tar Heel editorial charged.
Quadros Clings-
To Vote Hope
RIO DE JANEIRO W-) - Ex-
President Janio Quadros clung
tenaciously to his hope of making
a political comeback as governor
of Sao Paulo State, but Adhemar
de Barros pulled farther ahead of
him yesterday in incomplete elec-
tion returns.
The word in the jammed streets
of Sao Paulo, the state capital, was,
that de Barros was "in.",

Existentialism
In Novel Cited
By Moravesik
By EDWARD HERSTEIN
"'The Stranger' is .the man who
refuses to regard anyone else as
a means and who refuses to regard
himself as an object," said Prof.
Julius M. Moravcsik of the Phil-
osophy department yesterday.
Speaking at the fourth session
of the Student Government Coun-
cil reading and discussing pro-
gram, Prof. Moravcsik-outlined the
existential philosophy Camus em-
bodies in his works.
He explained that this philos-
ophy denies the existence of an
"essence of man," of a purpose of
life. In contrast, Kant's philos-
ophy, for example, claims that
rationality is the essence of man,
and man is therefore the means
toward a goal and has a purpose
in life in striving toward this goal.
Prof. Moravcsik explained that
to treat something as a means is
to objectify, "to consider yourself
as a subject, and someone else as
an object" through which to work
for a purpose. When someone de-
nies the existence of a purpose,
as the stranger does, that person
looses his objectification with
everything a n d becomes "es-
tranged."
He is in 'a state "where some
other object becomes strange to
him, alien to him," the professor
explained. For example, every
m4. Q .r.np w hp t bthe unknown.

TO ADDRESS AGB-Michigan State University President John
Hannah (left) and Wayne State University President Clarence
Hilberry are among the speakers at the 40th annual Association
of Governing Boards meeting.

JOHN E. TIRRELL
.. . new job

SUSPENSION:
To Consider
Resolution
On 'Clamor'
By RICHARD KRAUT l
Student Government Council
will tonight consider a motion
by Howard Abrams, '63, condemn-
ing the recent suspension of "The
College Clamor" at Flint Com-
munity Junior College..
Abrams' proposal asserts "that
students are competent to pub-
lish a newspaper with ability and
merit" and "that censorship of
opinions is anthithetical to the
most basic nature of an institution
of higher learning."
Council will also hear a pro-
posal by Tom Brown, '63BAd, to
alter the functions of the Com-
mittee on Membership in Student
Organizations.
This motion would empower the
committee*"to investigate any
written clauses which are directly
discriminatory" and "to investigate
any cases in which two written
and signed complaints about one
organization are deemed worthy
of investigation."
These new functions would not
be asbroad as the ones they are
intended to replace. At present,
the committee can receive and
investigate any chrges of discrim-
ination and can also initiate in-
vestigation of any group which
might possibly discriminate.

Ortman indicated that although
he was momentarily taken aback,
Tirrell's resignation would not pre-
vent the present - work of the
Alumni Association from going
forward. "If we are faced with an
emergency we are the kind of
people to roll up our sleeves and.
get to work," he said.
Well Wishes
"Tirrell is a man of outstanding
ability and we wish him well in
his new position. We will have a
difficult time trying to find some-
one to replace him." Ortman also
said that the executive committee
would have to meet to consider
the qualities they would be look-
ing for in a new man. "If such
a man can be found," he added.
President Harlan Hatcher voiced
his regret at Tirrell's decision. "St.'
Louis could not have picked a
finer man."
Tirrell became secretary of the
Alumni Association in 1958. He
holds an WA degree from the Uni-
versity and a doctorate in edu-
cation at Harvard. Director of the
Development Council, Alan W.
MacCarthy, said he felt Tirrell's
greatest interest always had been
in education and that this new
post was a wonderful opportunity
for him.
Curriculum Development
In his new position, Tirrell will
have charge of curriculum develop-
ment, teacher selection, and teach-
er supervision for the first public
college in an area of 500 square
miles in the St. Louis County area.
15,000 to 20,000 students are ex-
pected to enroll on at least three
campuses by 1970-75.
Since Tirrell accepted the job
of Alumni Secretary, he has
expanded the budget and the scope
of the association.
Illinois Enters
Elephant Race
The University of Illinois is the
latest to enter the elephant race
Oct. 26, the homecoming commit-
tee announced yesterday.
Illinois is the second school to
enter the homecoming festivity,
See related story, Page 2
Adams State College of Alamosa,
Colo., being the first to enter.
Five elephants, representing 10
campus groups are rleady in the
race. Current plans call for a run-
off between the campus elephant
race winner and his off-campus
rival.

A GB IDelegcates Meet .here'
In 40th Annual Session r
By LOUISE LINDt
Converging on Ann Arbor yesterday from 47 states and Puerto
Rico, delegates from 290 state-supported institutions met for the 40th
annual meeting of the Association of Governing Boards of State
Universities and Allied Institutions. I
Composed of regents and trustees from colleges and universities,
the Association of Governing Boards (AGB) offers the new college1
_ _ _ _ _ --'board members ample opportunity1
1AI to meet with his counterparts and
Students ASI exchange information on many1
pertinent subjects.
This year's conference, to con-4
Speaker Ban 1 tinue through Friday. offers a
host of speeches, panel discussions,
Rule Chan foe and business sessions to board
'members and the general public..
Commencing the three day
By ROBERT SELWA meeting will be a school for re-
Seeing the University's role as gents at 9 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. today
one of leadership, twenty student in the Third Floor Conference
leaders have penned a letter to the Room of the Union followed by a
Regents urging reconsideration of series of group meetings.
the proposed bylaw on speaker pol- At noon in the Union Ballroom,
icy. Sol Linowitz, trustee at the Uni-
The student leaders signing the versity of Rochester, will deliver
letter describe themselves in it as a luncheon address, "The Uni-
members and friends of Voice poli- versity Trustee Reflects on Free-
tical party. dom."
Praice First Section President Harlan Hatcher will
The letter praises the first part speak at the 7:15 p.m. dinner
of the bylaw calling it "an exem- in the Michigan League Ballroom
plary statement for other insti- on "The Importance of the Trus-
tuiosy sofmnh tee in American Higher Educa-
tutions."tion.
This refers to those aspects of Thursday from 10 a.m. to 12:15
the bylaw which present "a gen- p.m., the session in the Rackham
eral rationale for making the Uni- Amph. will feature a panel dis-
versity a center of enlightened and cussion, "Faculty Relationship to
free discussion," according to the Trustees."
letter. Luncheon Thursday in the
(The bylaw cites "this obliga-Michigan League Ballroom at
tion of the University to be a free 12:30 p.m. will offer President
forum for ideas" and "to foster a John A. Hannah of Michigan State
spirit of free inquiry.") University addressing the dele-
Three Points gates on "The University and
The letter states that the stu- World Affairs."
dents are disturbed by the aspects That evening President Clar-
of the bylaw which provide "a ence B. Hilberry of Wayne State
more specific delineation of those University will speak to the con-
speeches which the bylaw would ference, removed for the evening
nevertheless prohibit." The letter to the McGregor Memorial in De-
makes these points: troit. Hilberry's address will be
First, rather than abolish prior on "The Urban University."
censorship, the bylaw places the The Friday morning session
responsibility for prior censorship from 9 to 10:30 a.m. will be given
upon the organizations. to a panel discussion titled "Co-
Second, rather than "liberaliz- ordination in Higher Education"
ing" the old bylaw by deleting the in Rackham Amph.
vague phase "accepted code of The luncheon in the Union
morals," the proposed regulation Ballroom at 12:30 p.m. will pre-
would explicitly prohibit the ad- sent George A. Newton, past presi-
t vocacy of "any sort of civil dis- dent of the Investment Bankers
obedience," according to the stu- Association of America, who will
dents. pose the question, "What Do Wei
-- ----- _Teach?"
Three university presidents -
Chancellor Clifford M. Hardin of
the University of Nebraska, Presi-
dent John D. Millett of Miami
jUniversity, Ohio, and President
A P la y Virgil M. Hancher of State Uni-
versity of Iowa-will take a verbal
look at governing boards at a
panel discussion in Rackham
Amph.-from 2:15 to 4:30 p.m.
Walker L. Cisler, president of
Detroit Edison Co. and chairman
of the executive committee of
Cornell University, will conclude
the meetings with his 7:30 Friday
discussion, "Parallels in the Man-
agement of Education and Busi-
ness Institutions," at the Washte-
- naw Country Club.

{
1

Republican
Criticizes
Leadership
Democratic Rival
Clains ,Responsibility
For Jobless Decline
By THOMAS HUNTER
Michigan's gubernatorial can-
idates, Republican George Rom-
ey and Democratic incumbent
John B. Swainson, took their
ampaigns before the television
ameras last night.
In the first of three scheduled
elevison debates, Swainson stuck
to the record of his administra-
ion and deplored his opponent's
laims to leadership. Romney has .
insisted he alone could "put an
end to partisan bickering" and
accomplish necessary tax reforms.
Debate became most heated on
the unemployment issue. In his
opening statement Swainson said
that during the past year his ad-
ministra'tion had put 280,000 more
people to work while decreasing
he unemployed to 4.9 per cent
as compared to a national rate
of 5.9.
'Dangerous to Michigan'
Romney charged that "the mis-
leading information used in this
campaign is dangerous to Michi-
gan. Two years ago, he said,
there were 81,000 more people em-
ployed than today and "126,000
since gave'up trying to find jobs,"
making for a total of 9.2 per
cent left out of the work force.
"One of the casualties of any
campaign is the truth," Swainson
countered. "There are more em-
ployed now." Romney insistedhis
figures "are, accurate" and chal-
lenged Swainson to prove other-
wise. Both claimed to have the
latest figures from the Michigan
Employment Security Commission..
Swainson said that Democratic
programs have given the auto-
mobile industry its recent boost,
since workers "must have the
money to buy." Romney attributed
increased auto sales to "private
initiative" and the effect of the
compact car on the market.
'Job Creators'
Swainson called for state gov-
ernment to "encourage job creat-
ors" and "end hostility to em-
ployers. "I'm glad Romney as-
sumes all credit for the upsurge
of the economy." He declared
"testimony from any employer in
the state" would refute Romney's
charges.
On leadership Swainson charged
Romney was "turned down by his
own party as president of the con-
stitutional convention, sold out to
D. Hale Brake (R-Stanton) and
was repudiated by the election
of Dick Durant, 14th district Re-
publican vice-chairman.
The major issue, Romney said,
was leadership and that Swain-
son's self-avowed strong points-
economic development, better re-
lations with the legislature, and
a better image for the state-are
really his weak points.
Swainson said the main issue
was that the Republican party
"has neither understood nor can
understand the state's problems"
while Democrats "with the help
of the Kennedy administration
are trying to solve state woes."
Council Makes
Committee
Apponitments
The Ann Arbor City Council
made appointments to two study
committees and to the Human Re-
lations Commission Monday.

Republican Councilmen John
Dowson, Henry V. Aquinto, Wen-
dell E. Hulcher and Bent E. Niel-
son and Democratic Councilman
Lynn W. Eley were appointed tooa
committee studying fair housing
legislation.
The group is to determine the
need for anti-discrimination legis-
lation in housing and the type of
ordinance niecessary.

SEEKS TRUE PERSONALITY:

Three Walt Whitmans Converge in AF

By MARJORIE BRAHMS'
Three separate Walt Whitmans, interacting and discussing past
experiences, have been created by playwright-in-residence Richard
Baldridge for his drama "We, Comrades Three," to show the develop-
ment of the great American poet.
Whitman's best poetry comes when the three facets of Whitman
-the adolescent, the middle-aged Walt, and the old man-fuse
together, Baldridge explained. The old man in the play is trying
to reconcile the parts of his life into a unified, contented whole,
and summons his former personalities together so they may find
+ia " +vmtat Pnser" for the overall person.

T iT T'l A * * Appointed to the charter review

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