100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 17, 1962 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-11-17

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

1

PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

RAT" DA A T*5.A~ , 'ySUVLJJEZb trl 4, t«1 Dt

PAE W ATTh - -V ~

sraiun tiY, vVL'1V113 tG 17, 1967.

i

GIFTS, BEQUESTS:
Regents AcceptGrants

Legislators Give Views on Bans

__

Bernstein Views U.S. Status
In International Economics

ANN ARBOR-Gifts, grants and
bequests totalling $151,960.74 were
accepted by the Regents yesterday.
The largest amount was $48,-
201.39 from the estate of Mary
McKibben Harper to establish the
Mary McKibben Harper Memorial
Fund in the Medical School.
Next was $15,000 from the Lilly
Er. dowment, Inc., to continue the
Lilly Endowment Fellowship in
pharmacy.
Language Institute
The Asia Foundation, San Fran-
cisco, provided $10,822 for the
Asia Foundation - Japan-English
Language Institute Fund for a
teEching program at the National
Defense Academy in Japan.
The estate of Gertrude R. Con-
do a provided $8000 for the Emma
ani George S. Roper Memorial
Fund in a , fourth partial distri-
bu ion of this estate.
Another $7500 came from the
estate of Henry A. Friedman, '93-
Ph, of St. Louis, to establish the
Be rtie D. and Henry A. Friedman
Memorial Loan Fund to make
loens to deserving students.
Scholarship Program
General Motors Corp., Detroit,
provided $6,690 for the General
Motors Corporation College Schol-
arship program.
From an anonymous donor
came $5000 for the Pediatrics As-
sistance Fund.
Mrs. Walter Drew gave the col-
lection of books, pamphlets, rec-
ords and personal documents of
her late husband, Walter Drew,
96L, and an eminent labor lawyer,
to the Bureau of Industrial Re-
lations and established the Nel
Carneal rew-Bureau of Industrial
Relations Fund "for scholarly re-
search and related expenses upon
the Drew Papers." Total worth was
listed as $4,477.47.
Leadership Grant
The Lockheed Leadership Fund,
Burbank, Calif., gave $4,320 for
the Lockheed Leadership Scholar-
ship.
The Regents accepted $3200
frcm the General Motors Research
Laboratories, Warren, for the
General Motors Fellowship in In-
strumentation Engineering.
The Babcock and Wilcox Com-
pany, New York, provided $2500
for the Babcock and Wilcox Aid
to Engineering and Technical
Education Fund.
Another $2500 came from the
Creole Foundation, New York, for
the Creole Foundation Interna-
tional Center Aid Fund.
From Mrs. Frederick G. Novy
Jr., Calif., came $2,426.09 for the
Frederick G. Novy Special Edu-
cation Fund.
The E. I. dePont de Memours
and Co., Wilmington, Del., gave
To Investigate
Direct Action
The Ann Arbor Fair Housing
Association announced yesterday
that it will co-sponsor a direct
action workshop on housing and
unemployment with the Ann Ar-
bor and Detroit chapters of the
Congress of Racial Equality.
The workshop will be held from
8:30 a.m., Nov. 23 to 9 P.m., Nov.
24 at St. Matthews Episcopal
Church in Detroit.
The activities of the workshop
will include a discussion of non-
violent direct action as a means
of combatting racial discrimina-
tion; a panel discussion on direct
action and the law.

$2050 for the du
uate Teaching
Chemistry.

Pont Postgrad-
Fellowship in

Research Fund
From the National Hemophilia
Foundation, Michigan Chapter,
Grand Rapids, came $2000 for the
Michigan Hemophilia Foundation
Research Fund.
The Regents also accepted $1500
from the Lockheed Leadership
Fund, Burbank, Calif., for the
Lockheed Supplementary Scholar-
ship.
Also providing $1500 was Parke,
Davis and Company, Detroit, for
the Parke, Davis and Company
Surgical Research Fund.
Sons, Daughters
A total of $1400 came from the
Allegheny Ludlum Steel Corp.,
Pittsburgh, for the Allegheny Lud-
lum employees.
The United Cerebral Palsy As-
sociation of Michigan, Inc, Flint,
gave $1,250 for the Cerebral Palsy
Clinic.
Other donors each gave $1000.
They include: Alcoa Foundation,
Pittsburgh, for the Alcoa Design
Education Program Fund in the
architecture and design school; an
anonymous donor for the Olive
Cox Sleeper Memorial Fund and
'Walter T. Anicka, Ann Arbor, for
the Water T. Anicka Architecture
Prize Fund.
Rheumatism Foundation
In addition $1000 was donated
by the Arthritis and Rheumatism
Foundation, New York, for the
National Arthritis and Rheuma-
tism Foundation Fund, General
Motors Corporation, Frigidaire
Division, Dayton, 0., to establish
the General Motors - Frigidaire
Division-Research Allowance Res-
ident Loan Fund.
W. K. Kellogg Foundation,
Battle Creek, donated $1000 for
the Research in Metabolic Diseases
Fund and Chas. Pfizer and Co.,
Inc.,New York, gave the same
amount for the University Medical
School Scholarship.
Reader's Digest Foundation,
Pleasantville, N.Y., gave $1000 for
the Reader's Digest Journalism
Student Travel Fund and Upjohn
Company, Kalamazoo, donated
the same amount for the Upjohn
Company Adrenal Cortical Re-
sponse Fund.
Law Fund
The will of Charles S. Beards-
ley, '99L, offered for probate in
Elkhart County, Ind., provides
$500 for the 1899 University of
Michigan Law Class Loan Fund
Memorial.
Under the Will of J. MacIntyre
Jaycox, '87, who died in Septem-
ber, 1935, a trust was created to
provide income payable to his
wife and upon her death to his
sister and upon her death to the
University. His wife died on Oct.
16 and his sister preceeded her in
death. At today's market the cor-
pus of the trust is valued at $334,-
000. Less a 10 per cent Pennsyl-
vania Transfer Inheritance Tax,
the bequest would provide ap-
proximately $300,000 to the Uni-
versity.
The will of Dr. Robert E. Motley,
valued "in excess of $100,000" to
establish a scholarship fund "to
help needy students-with special
preference extended to anyone who
claims and proves kinship to any
member of my family" was accept-
ed.
The will of Mabel Sanborn, '18,
offered for probate in Wayne
County, includes a provision for
donating 100 shares of Detroit
Edison stock to the University
Alumni Fund.

(Continued from Page 1)
His House counterpart, Rep.
Gilbert E. Bursley (R-Ann Arbor)
split with Thayor and said that he
would not object to a Communist
speaking on theoretical Commun-
ism but was in agreement with
Thayer in being against Com-
munists advocating violent over-
throw of the government on cam-
pus.
Both Thayer and Bursley said
that they felt that groups or in-
dividuals other than Communists
who advocate violent overthrow
of the government ought to be
barred from using the facilities of
public universities and colleges to
speak.
Influence University
Bursley, commenting on the
ways in which the Legislature as
a body should influence University
speaker policy, said, "I do not
think that the appropriative power
of the Legislature should be used

as a tool for interfering in the
internal affairs of our state uni-
versities."
He pointed to the facts that the
University is constitutionally au-
tonomous and that the Regents
are elected.
Thayer, terming the withhold-
ing of funds to influence a uni-
versity policy unthinkable, noted
that the Legislature can, however,
pass resolutions indicating its
views on certain issues in an ad-
visory capacity.
Withholding Funds
Other legislators had fewer
qualms about withholding funds to
influence speaker policy.
Rep. Thomas J. Whinery (R-
Grand Rapids) said that "it is
proper to consider this (speaker
policies) in making apropriations
to the school."
Voicing his views on academic
freedom and freedom of speech,
Whinery said, "In a state-sup-
ported institution higher than the
high school level there should beE
complete freedom of speech and
academic freedom, excepting that
it is not too much to expect the
faculty to be loyal to the United
States."
Montgomery Comments
Rep. George Montgomery (D-
Detroit) commented that "any
university permitting itself to be-
come a sounding board for extreme
views or 'isms' on a regular or
frequent basis and not exercising
care to balance such presentations
by able refutations of fallacies,

ought to stay out of the internal
affairs of higher educational in-
stitutions including those without
constitutional status.
Seeing the only limitation of
freedom of speech and academic
freedom as the limits set by state
and/or federal laws, he answered
that he would object to a Com-
munist speaker advocating vio-
lent overthrow of the government.
Sen. Haskell Nichols! (R-Jack-
son) commented that although he
personally did not agree with al-
lowing Communist speakers to
advocate the violent overthrow of
the government at public univer-
sities, he thought it was a "uni-
versity problem" and the decision
ought to be left to the universities.
Sole Power
"The universities should be the
judge of speakers" he said in
commenting on the Legislature's
role in formulating speaker policy.
On the other hand Rep. Ray-
mond C. Wurzel (R-Port Huron),
was in favor of barring all groups
from a campus which "do not
uphold the ideals of free enter-
prise." Commenting on the role
of the state Legislature in ulli-
versity speaker policy, he said, "i
large majority of the people that
I represent in the State Legislature
agree with me that we should not
allow Communist ideals in our
state-supported institutions.'
He also said he was "completely
shocked" that anyone would ask
"anyone living in the United
States" whether they are in favor

"The international economic
position of the United States is
very strong," Edward M. Bern-
stein, consulting economist from
Washington, D.C., said yesterday.
Addressing 100 economists who
attended the 10th annual Confer-
ence on the Economic Outlook at
the University, Bernstein added
that the development of World
trade and the basic strength of
the United States' economy will
ultimately resolve the American
balance of payments problem.
However the dollar remains un-
der pressure because of the con-
tinuing balance of payments def-
icit which has persisted since 1950.
Serious Mistake
"It would be a serious mistake
for the United States to neglect
its payments difficulties on the
grounds that natural corrective
forces will ultimately restore its
position as the reserve center and
leader of the free world."
Predicting that the balance of
payments deficit will exceed $1.5
billion in 1962, he feels that the
payments deficit is not likely to
be eliminated before 1964.
The solution to the balance of
payments problem, according to
Bernstein must be found in an
environment of expanding world
trade supported by a high level of
economic activity in this country.
Root of Problem
In Bernstein's opinion, the root
of the balance of payments prob-
lem lies in the large United States
expenditures overseas for defense
and economic aid.
However foreign aid will have
to be continued for many years
and therefore the United States
must earn sufficient net foreign
exchange receipts from other

transactions to balance the costs
of these expenditures.
He called for efforts to increase
the export of American goods and
for other nations to assume a
greater share in foreign aid costs
in order to solve this problem.
International Cooperation
Bernstein also urged greater in-
ternational economic .ooperation
in. monetary policies.
Appropriate monetary policies
will enable any nation to put its
balance of payments in order as
trade grows and the barriers to
it are reduced.
Bernstein claimed that the
United States must do this with-
out causing deflation. "We may
confidently hope that its policies
will be directed toward establish-
ing a strong pattern of interna-
tional payments in a prosperous
world economy."
Also discussed at the confer-
ence was the general state of the
United States economy.
The consensus of the partici-
pants is that the coming year will
see a levelling off in the economy
with a small increase in the Gross
National Product but noincrease
in output capacity. The econo-
mists foresee a $569 billion GNP,
an increase of about 2/2 per cent
over the estimated 1962 GNP.
Vedder Succumbs
Following Illness
Prof. Francis B. Vedder, who
concluded 50 years of association
with the University Dental School
with his retirement this summer,
died Thursday .after a two-month
illness.

at Michigan Union
*
SEATTLE
in
ANN
ARBOR
1962
World's Fair
12 Noon-i A.M

BENJAMIN DAVIS
. communist speaker

College
Roundup
By MARTHA MacNEAL
SEATTLE-Dean of Students
Donald K. Anderson of the Uni-
versity of Washington refused to
permit Communist Benjamin Da-
vis to speak on the university cam-
pus in a debate with a member of
the Young Socialists. University
policy specifically forbids the ap-
pearance of representatives or
spokesmen of the Communist
Party. The university chapter of
the American Civil Liberties Un-
ion has denounced the action.
* * *
BERKELEY - President Clark
Kerr of the University of Cali-
fornia has declared that outside
forces will not restrict freedom
of speech at the university, and
that the regents, not the governor,
will decide on prospective campus
speakers.
* * *
DETROIT -The Student-Fac-
ulty Council of Wayne State Uni-
versity has approved an outside
speaker policy which would permit
Communists or other controversial
speakers to appear if free and open
discussion of his views is part of
the program. The Council further
termed the banning of Communist
speakers an ineffective solution in
halting the spread of Communism
** *
PRAGUE (CPS)-A large num-
ber of student journals and per-
iodicals appearing in Czechoslo-
vakia in the last year and a half
are creating problems for the
Communist regime.
The Czechoslovak Union of
Youth (CSM) said in its daily
publication, the "Mlada fronta,"
that the CSM Council convened
a meeting of student publications
editors "to assure that the papers
become effective tools of the Com-
munist education of the student
collective."
Realtors To Meet
For Conference
Instructors from more than 20
Michigan cities in the University's
state-wide certificate program in
Real Estate will meet in an in-
structor's conference at 9:30 a.m.
today and followed by a luncheon
-ju atl ul 2upaamudotls~Ionm.pue
ternoon. Four speakers will address
the group.

Questionnaire
The Daily sent out the following questionnaire to all
members of the outgoining Legislature:
1) Would you object if a Communist speaker, an expert in
an academic field such as physics or mathematics, were to
lecture on his academic specialty using the facilities of a
state-supported college or university?
2) Would you object if a Communist were to speak on
theoretical Communism using the facilities of a state-supported
college or university?
3) Would you object if a Communist were to speak at a state-
supported college or university if, during that speech, he ad-
vocated the violent overthrow of the government of the State
of Michigan or the United States?
4) Do you feel that there are non-Communist groups or
individuals whose views are such that their members or these
individuals ought to be barred from advocating their views
at state-supported colleges or universities?
5) If yes, could you specify what groups or types of in-
dividual you have in mind.
6) Do you think it is the duty of a state-supported college
or university to review the speech of every outside speaker
beforehand and remove material that might be considered
subversive or objectionable?
7) Do you feel that Marxism, Socialism, Fascism and
Communism should be taught in the classroom of a state-
supported university or college?
8) Should the works of Marx, Lenin, Stalin and Hitler, as
well as books by other Communist and Fascist politcal theorists,
be allowed in the library of a publicly supported university?
9) If there were a speaker at a state university whose
views you violently opposed, what action would you take?
10) In what ways do you feel that it is proper for the
Legislature to act as a body to exert influence on the speaker
policies at state colleges and universities?
11) What limitations, if any, do you see to freedom of

I

DIAL 8-6416

Continuous Show
Today from 1 P.M.

Thne First 3 -Act Motion Picture Ever Presented!I
JOSEPH E.
LEVINE E
CARLO
PONTI

v V fI V

VITTORIO DeSICA FEDEIIICO FELLINI LUCIIINO VISCONTI
directs the Academy Award Winner directs directs
SOPIALO IEN ANITAEKBERa ROM SCINIDER
An Embassy-International Pictures Release in EASTMAN COLOR

I

I

1f

.:.

HELD OVER

I

A NEW JOY HAS COME TO
THE SCREEN...AND
THE WORLD IS A HAPPIER
PLACE TO LIVE IN!
*Pronounced GEE-GO

Dial
5-6290

SHOWS
at
1, 3, 5, 7, 9 p.m.
"Gleason has a
gift of mimicry
that verges on
genius"
-Time Mag.

speech and academic freedom?
prejudices its case for appropria-
tion."
The appropriations power ought
to be "judiciously exercised to
correct university policy when it
strays over a prolonged time and
in an aggravated manner from a
reasonable exercise of its academic
freedom," he said.
Last year, the Legislature passed
a resolution stating that it is
"contrary to the public policy
of the state" for Communists to
speak at state colleges and uni-
versities.
Objections to Communists
On past occasions, legislators
have expressed objections to Com-
munists or suspected Communists
speaking on state campuses.
Wayne State University removed
its speaker ban two years ago only
to meet a chorus of protests in-
cluding one from Sen. Elmer R.
Porter (R-Blissfield), chairman of
the appropriations committee.
That year, WSU, budget was
slashed $250,003 although Porter
claimed the reduction had nothing
to do with speaker policy..
Last spring, Sen. John Smeekens
(R-Coldwater) protested to Uni-
versity President Harlan Hatcher
when Carl Braden and Frank
Wilkenson, who had served terms
for contempt of the House Un-;
American Activtities Committee,
were scehduled to speak on cam-
pus. Hatcher refused to bar the
speakers.
Rep. Robert Waldron(R-Grosse
Pointe), saying that there should
be no limitations on academic
freedom or freedom of speech,
added, "we're just not letting un-
desirables use publicly supported
property. 'Academic freedom' in-
volves the search for truth. A
Communist . . . does not believe
in this and has no place on cam-
pus or on any American faculty."
Advocates Non-Interference
Rep. Joseph A. Gills (D-Detroit)
advocated that the Legislature

of allowing Communist speakers
to advocate violent overthrow of
the government at state-supported
institutions.
Setting Standards
One legislator, Rep. Frederick
Yates (D-Detroit), while saying
that speaker policy is the pero-
gative of the individual institu-
tions, also claimed that the Legis-
lature should play a role "in
setting standards for picking of
competent and capable adminis-
trators."
He added, "I believe the college
officials are just as patriotic as
legislators. They are better quali-
fied to judge what should be
taught in the college program."
He opposed Communist speakers
only if they advocated violent
overthrow of the government.
Rep. Roger B. Townsend (D-
Flint), proposed that not only
speakers advocating overthrow or
talking about theoretical Commun-
ism be banned, but the Ku Klux
Klan, the American Nazi Party
and the John Birch Society also
be denied the use of university
facilities.
Various other legislators cited
as objectionable groups ranging
from "fellow travelers" to "those
calling Earl Warren a Communist"
to any group advocating "over-
throw of the present federal sys-
tem of government."
Panel To Discuss
Peace Economy
Arthur Waskow, of the Peace
Research Institute in Washington
D.C., will speak on "Accidental
War or Programmed Prosperity"
at 2 p.m. today in the Anderson
Rm. of the Michigan Union. His
lecture will be followed by a panel
discussion on "The Technical
Problems of Transition to a Peace
Economy" at 3 p.m.

Ss Go C
TONIGHT and Sunday at 7 and 9
DISNEY PROGRAM
Alice in Wonderland
COLOR
Plus Disney Vintage Cartoons
ARCHITECTURE AUDITORIUM
50 cents

EXCITING ROOM
SIZE DISPLAYS
from:
AFRICA
ARAB LANDS
CHINA
ESTONIA
GREECE
INDIA
INDONESIA
IRAN
ISRAEL
JAPAN
KOREA
LATVIA
LITHUANIA
PAKISTAN
PHILIPPINES
PUERTO RICO
SCANDINAVIA
THAILAND
TURKEY
UKRAINE
VENEZUELA
5 SPARKLING
NEW 90-MINUTE
VARIETY SHOWS

I

NEXT

"HATARI"

- u

.. ::r. r .. ...... vtt... :i~rN~yff .... .B... ......l **... ** .:*. . .{. . .: ..j": i* ':FiiiY5}Ri +jj':ii54 y,,}va* ?},_
MORAL CRISIS in the SOT
a iscussion with:
AL HABER: "Rights and World Revolution"
TOM HAYDEN: '"American Ethnocentrism"
CI-A RhAW IFFFRY- "Tkce Imunn.+nntn rf thte Vnfr"

'I

;rr
11.

MUSKET '62
o'brien and james'

See for yourself:
African Folk Festival
Arab Dabka Dance
Chinese "Dance of the
Silver Plates"
Estonian Folkdance
Greek "Butcher," "Is-
land," and "Calanota"
Dances
Indian Gujrati Folk
Dance
Indonesian "Balinese"
Dance
Israeli Folk Dance
Japanese Hamachidori
and Kojo no Tsuki
Korean Folk Festival
Latvion LittleThunder
Dance
Lithuanian Folk Dances
Pakistani Mehfil-e-
Qawalli Folksong
Philippine Bamboo Pole
Dance
Fairy Tales of
Scandinavia
Thai Candle Dance
Turkish "Zeybek oyunu",
Folkdance

4th WEEK - ENDS WEDNESDAY
BEST PICTURE"
SWinner of110 ** in*I

"4BARTHOLOMEW
FAIR"S
tw inln ~a 'r~inn f~t

I

Ukrainian Kozachok
Flirtation Dance
Venezuelan Folk Dance
and Latin Parade

I

11

11

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan