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November 17, 1963 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1963-11-17

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Northwestern.. 17 Michigan State 12 Illinois ..
Ohio State .... 8 Notre Dame ... 7 Wisconsin

....17 Purdue ...
0....0 7 Minnesota,.,

....13 Oregon .......28 Texas .........17 Pittsburgh ....
....11 Indiana ...... 22 Texas Christian 0 Army ........

28 West Chester ..36
0 Slippery Rock 7

CHRISTMAS SPIRIT
ONLY HYPOCRISY
See Editorial Page

LY

InkF
Seventy-Three Years of Editorial Freedom

lElattA

PARTLY CLOUDY
Low-45
High-62
Chance of showers
late this afternoon

VOL. LXXIV, No. 67 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1963 SEVEN CENTS

SIX PAGES

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Hannah Views State, College Rivalries

By LAURENCE KIRSHBAUM
Special To The Daily
EAST LANSING - Competi-
tion may be the bulwark of the
free enterprise system, but it is
the curse of the 10 state-sup-
ported colleges.
At least that's the way Mich-
igan State University President
John Hannah feels about the
competitive methods necessary
to procure funds from the Leg-
islature-individually and in a
university-eat-university fash-
ion.
He is referring to the way
each university and college is
forced to lobby in Lansing for
more funds-to the detriment
of the other institutions.
Coordination Needed
Hannah favors coordination
and cooperation so that "all"
the schools can have more mon-
ey.
He explains that the way
each university and college in-
dulges "in pointing arrows" at
one another gives the Legisla-
ture a perfect excuse to justify
its actions.
This is why since 1958 Michi-
gan . higher-education appro-
priations have not been com-
petitive with those in other in-
dustrial states, Hannah con-
tends.

"We're past the point where
selfish interests are important
to the statewide educational
picture. What is important is
that there be educational funds
and opportunities sufficient to
give each available student a
top-level education. He must be
prepared eventually to compete
in the- labor market with stu-
dents from other states."
Another fault with the insti-
tutional competition for funds,
Hannah asserts, is that it con-
veys a false picture that educa-
tion is the "responsibility" of
these schools.
People's Burden
Actually, "the responsibility
for education rests with the
people-and it's high time the
universities began jointly edu-
cating them to this fact."
Coordination may be the so-
lution, and Hannah hopes that
he has a partial answer. After
all, he helped write it.
This "answer" is found in
Michigan's new constitution:
the reorganized State Board of
Education. Under the new con-
stitution, it will have the au-
thority to coordinate the fi-
nances of each university and
college in order to formulate a
recommendation to the gover-
nor and Legislature.
In helping to write the edu-

cation section of the constitu-
tion, "we felt that with each
institution guaranteed constitu-
tional sovereignty to run itself,
the State Board will see that
the schools make a delineation
of functions to decide best
statewide needs."
Each school may be called
upon to concentrate more on
certain facets of education, he
explains.
The board, through its finan-
cial coordination, will be able
to chart where more medical
and graduate education is nec-
essary or where schools should
be supplying greater technical
training, he notes.
Operations Only
The board will be concerned
only with the state's operating
appropriation. There should,
however, be a separate coordi-
nating body for the capital out-
lay appropriation, Hannah ob-
serves.
This body would be set up
along the lines of a state build-
ing authority. It would assess
the total needs of the state for
construction of educational
buildings, and then try to get
it from the Legislature.
This body then would reallo-
cate the money to the universi-
ties for individual projects
which they had requested.

Hannah feels this system-a
long-time favorite of his -
would have an advantage over
the direct legislative request
for building funds by the uni-
versities.
Misunderstood
"Priorities in buildings are
not understood by senators,"
Hannah reports. "One senator
thinks a library is more impor-
tant, while another senator
would rather see more dormi-
tories." Thus, universities are
often denied buildings which
they feel are crucial to their
operation.
But no coordinating board
will entirely resolve the major
problem: to maintain top-level
undergraduate education, Han-
nah says. He would like, for
example, "to have the best
teachers educating first-term
freshmen."
Michigan State University
teaches approximately 400,000
freshman - sophomore c r e d i t
hours, 30 per cent of all the
first two-year credit hours
taught by the 10 state-support-
ed schools.
"To educate these earlier
students properly," Hannah
elaborates, "requires partly an
increase in funds and partly a
change in faculty attitude."

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Congressmen Ask End
To Aid for Argentina
Pending Accord on Oil

STATE AIDES WARY:
Educators Applaud
73 lue-Ribbon' Plan
Special To The Daily

JOHN A. HANNAH
... toward co-operation

The "blue ribbon" Citizens'
Committee on Higher Education
has noted that if the state's
per-student appropriation were
to parallel other industrial
states' levels, the Michigan Leg-
islature would have to appro-
priate $147 million for next
year-$38 million higher than
this year's operating appropria-
tion.

Leading state educators applauded while state budget aides
nodded over the recommendation yesterday that the 10 state-
supported universities and colleges need a $25-million hike in their
operating appropriation next year.
The recommendation, on its way to Gov. George Romney and
his budget assistants, was formed by the governor's Citizen's Com-
mittee on Higher Education.
The $25-million hike recommendation, along with the com-
mittee's advice that capital outlay funds should be doubled from

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THREE AREAS:
To Ask Law Course Changes

By MARILYN KORAL
Three ad hoc curriculum study
committees-of the Law School will
recommend changes in required
courses and creation of a legal
writing program to the faculty late
this month.
Prof. Luke K. Cooperrider,
chairman of the school's standing
curriculum committee, stressed
that the recommendations are not
binding, and will be subject to fur-
ther committee revision after dis-
cussion by the faculty at large.
The three ad hoc committees

PROF. LUKE K. COOPERRIDER
... curriculum revision
FITZPA TRICK:
AID Alters
Goals, Aims
SIn Research
The federal Agency for Inter-
national Development has an-
nounced a major reorganization
of its program towards the goal of
developing a new research pro-
gram.
This project, the result of
months of reorganization and re-
thinking of the purposes of re-
search within AID, was to have
been made public by the-end of
October.
However, no public announce-
ment has been forthcoming from
the AID group, a State Depart-
ment foreign aid agency.
Not Complete
Robert ,C.Fitzpatrick, Univer-
sity project representative for
AID, recently confirmed reports
of AID reorganization, but added
that the process has not yet been
completed.
"The agency already has an in-
ternal research program," he
said. "What it is now seeking is

reporting will be: legal writing,
required curriculum in the first
year, and content of courses in
civil procedure.
Legal Writing
The main suggestion concern-
ing legal writing is to set up a
compulsory first-year course. "It
will force first-year students to
resort to the lawyer's tools in the
library, and aid them to synthesize
legal material necessary for pre-
senting a statement of position,"
Prof. Cooperrider explained.
Currently the second year
"Problems in Research" course
fulfills this role. However, the
greater "receptivity" of the first-
year student, and the "need" for
introducing practical legal train-
ing early in the program convinc-
ed the committee that a fresh-
man course was needed, Prof.
Cooperrider commented.
He pointed out that an infor-
mal program currently operating
tends to teach this skill to begin-
ning students: the Case Club com-
petition, which is voluntarily en-
tered by first or second-year stu-
dents. Two teams of students re-
ceive a problem suggesting a law
suit, and prepare briefs on the
law as well as an oral argument.
Need Extra Training
"In the past we hoped that
first-year students would pick up
the necessary practical skills as
best they could through this vol-
untary activity. But in addition to
the Case Club program, some ac-
tual curricular training is needed
in composing and writing a legal
argument," Prof. Cooperrider said.
The main proposal concerning
required first-year curriculum calls
for reducing the credit hours of
two eight-hour sequences taken by
all first-year students. The com-
mittee will recommend that the
contract and property courses be
reduced to six hours credit.
Explaining the committee's ra-
tionale, Prof. Cooperrider com-
mented, "It's not fair to ask a pro-
fessor to devote this much time to
a single course. Besides, it ab-
sorbs an unusually large share of
the student's tme, and so much is
at stake on just one exam."
Course Consolidation
The third proposal, involving the
civil procedures program, asks
consolidation of the first and sec-
ond-year courses plus the addition
of more material into one course.
This is a vast subject, Prof.
Cooperrider said, and a single
course "will enable a teacher to
consider the entire structure of
civil litigation. It will give him a
better chance to relate the various
parts of the subject to one anoth-
er."
Prof. Cooperrider claimed that'
it is especially important that the
required course be strengthened
because every law student takes

approximately half of his pro-
gram from the basic courses.
Thus the three ad hoc study
committees were appointed last
April to give special attention to
the content of those courses all
law students must take.
College Group
Calls for Aid
For .Research f
By THOMAS DeVRIES
Collegiate Press Service
CHICAGO-The Association ofI
State Universities and Land-Grant
Colleges called last week for an
increase in federal aid for long-
range research programs and ex-
pressed opposition to proposed
federal undergraduate scholar~ship
program and a tax deduction for
college students plan.
The association said in a reso-
lution that there is a need for
greater emphasis on institutional
rather than project grants. Grants
for specific projects, they said,
erode the responsibility of uni-
versity administrators to main-
tain a coordinated plan of re-
search development.
Proposals
Among proposals related to fed-
eral aid were:II
-Passage by the senate of the
"bricks and mortar" bill now
pending;
-Extension to new schools and
expansion of the National De-
fense Education Act graduate fel-
lowship program and expansion of
its student loan program, includ-
ing the removal of the present
$250,000 ceiling on funds to o te
institution ;
-An increase in government
construction of scientific, health,
and agricultural research' facili-
ties at universities, and
Extension Programs
-Aid for general extension pro-
grams of state and land-grant
schools to help meet "the great
need of our urban population for
further education and for re-edu-
cation in the light of new knowl-
edge.
The association expressed strong
opposition to a federal scholarship
program for undergraduates on
the grounds that there is' little
evidence that such a program
would promote college attendance
of an "appreciable number" of
students who are not now enrolled,
and that universities have other
financial needs more pressing.
Oppose Tax Plan
They also opposed passage of
the tax-credit plans which would
provide a deduction from income
taxes for tuition payments. This,
would cause low-tuition schools to
raise fees, they said, in order for

As conceived by a committee of
eight faculty members and re-I
search scientists, the building
would contain 25,000 square feet'
and provide administrative, re-
search and support facilities for
six senior research scientists and
six graduate students
Application was made to the
Kennedy Foundation in October
for the funds to construct and
equip the institute. Estimated cost
is "about $1 million," Prof. Lane
said.
Controlled Environment
The research institute will be
"the first opportunity for psy-
chologists to observe mentally re-
tarded children in a totally con-
trolled environment," Prof. Lane
said.
It will also "integrate training
and research" by students in the
education school's newly-expanded
program in special education for
the mentally retarded.
To discuss methods of behav-
ioral research in mental retarda-
tion and aid the committee in
constructing facilities for the pro-
posed institute's research, a two-
day conference of ten of the coun-
try's top scientists in behavioral
research in mental retardation
has been scheduled for Dec. 14-15
at the University.

View '64 Race
By The Associated Press
New York Gov. Nelson A.
Rockefeller yesterday vowed to
"fight all the way" for the Repub-
lican Presidential nomination, but
a backer of his chief opponent,
Sen. Barry Goldwater (R-Ariz)
claimed 500 convention votes al-
ready.
Rockefeller, addressing news-
papermen in St. Louis, said: "I
would assume that unless he
(Goldwater) modifies his an-
nounced policies, he will not get
the nomination."
He also asserted that he would
attempt to "establish again the
principles of the party of Lincoln
and Eisenhower."
Meanwhile, in Washington. Pet-
er O'Donnell, Jr., head of the na-
tional "traft Goldwater" move-
ment made his predictions after
meeting with representatives from
35 states. Goldwater, who has not.
officially declared himself in the
race, did not send a representative
to the meeting.
National polls have shown that
Goldwater is the overwhelming
choice of GOP county chairmen
for the nomination.

1 ehaviorists Plan Center
For Retardation Studies
By JOHN KENNY
Plans to construct a behavioral research institute in mental
retardation at the University are well underway.
Preliminary building sketches and applications for funds to
construct the $1 million institute have begun, Prof. Harlan- Lane of
the psychology department said in an interview Friday.
Ten severely retarded children and about 20 less severely re-
tarded, ambulatory patients will be housed in the research institute.
The ambulatory patients would'
attend classes at the institute,
living either at home or at one of Rockefeller
two nearby homes for retarded
children.
Committee of Eight Goldwater Man

their current $22-million level toy
$49 million, were the key topics of
comment from educators.
But the budget aides, scoring
financial realities, weren't quite
so happy.
Forthright
University President Harlan
Hatcher commended the commit-
tee for a "forthright recognition of
the state's higher educational
needs."
He was so pleased, Hatcher
noted, that "I would like to see
the Legislature adopt the recom-
mendation tomorrow."
The Legislature will hear Rom-
ney's recommendations in Jan-
uary, and will set the operating
and capital outlay appropriations
in April.
Michigan State University Pres-
ident John Hannah called the $25
million increase recommendation
"approximately what the state's
college presidents have been hop-
ing for." Hannah is a former
chairman of the Council of State
College Presidents.
Ouch
Romney budget aides, in pon-
dering the, $25 milion figure, ex-
pressed the hope "that Michigan
has a good revenue year."
They are referring to the fact
that current Romney estimates-
based on a $600 million revenue
projection - would give higher
education only a $10 million in-
crease recommendation to the
Legislature.
One Romney aide explained that
of the $25 million recommended,
only $12 million could be classified
as "essential."
Seven Per Cent More
The "blue ribbon" recommenda-
tion going to Romney in the form
of an adopted subcommittee re-
port, states that the $12 million
would be necessary to accommo-
date a seven per cent enrollment
increase and four per cent cost
increase-including faculty sal-
aries.
The other $13 million was fig-
ured on the basis of comparing
Michigan's per-student appropria-
tion level to -that of other com-
parable industrial states. Such a
comparison showed Michigan
ought to appropriate $147 million
-a $38 million increase in the
operating appropriation.
The University has requested an
operating appropriation increase
of $9.3 million,

ARRIVAL - Prof. Frederick C.
Barghoorn of Yale University,
held by the Soviet government
last week on spy charges,
arrives in London yesterday. He
was released following threats
by President John F. Kennedy
to suspend American-Russian
cultural exchange programs.
TFX CASE:
'No Violation'
By Gilpatric
WASHINGTON (I)-The Justice
Department said last night it
found no violation of the conflict
of interests statute on the part of
Deputy Secretary of Defense Ros-
well L. Gilpatric in the TFX plane
case.
The Senate investigations sub-
committee is scheduled to resume
hearings this week into Gilpat-
ric's association with officibls of
the company which got the huge
TFX warplane contract.
Gilpatric did legal work for
them before taking his Pentagon
post.
The subcommittee has been
seeking to find out why Gilpatric
and other top Pentagon civilians
overruled military evaluations
that a rival design and bid indi-
cated a better plane at less cost.

Released

f

Call for 'Just
Settlement'
Of Dispute
Dirksen, Mansfield
Cite Law Requiring
Cutoff of Payments
WASHINGTON (P) - Congres-
sional leaders called yesterday for
an immediate suspension of Amer-
ican aid in retaliation for Argen-
tina's cancellation of agreements
with United States oil companies.
The demands for swift retalia-
tion came although State Depart-
ment sources said details of the
Argentine action still are lacking.
Unanswered as yet, these sources
said, is the key question of com-
pensation to the American com-
panies involved in the complicated
decrees issued Friday in Buenos
Aires.
Senate Majority Leader Mike
Mansfield (D-Mont) and Minor-
ity Leader Everett M. Dirksen (R-
Ill) expressed the opinion in sep-
arate interviews that action should
be taken quickly under exist-
ing law to suspend assistance. In
Argentina's case this has been
running around $100 million a
year in loans and grants.
Against the Law
Existing law says such aid shall
be cut off to countries which con-
fiscate American property and
don't pay for it in six months.
Tightening this up, the Senate
wrote into its version of the pend-
ing foreign aid authorization bill
an amendment automatically sus-
pending all aid to nations that re-
pudiate or nullify contracts with
foreign principals and don't settle
justly within six months.
President John F. Kennedy ex-
pressed concern at Thursday's
news conference over the Argen-
tine dispute and plans of the Peru-
vian government to nationalize a
United States oil firm's holdings
in that country.
Pending Justice
Mansfield said aid should be
suspended "pending a just settle-
ment." If there is no reasonable
compensation made to the com-
panies, he said assistance should
be terminated.
"This practice of seizure of
American properties has got to be
stopped or adjusted on a reason-
able basis," he said. "This could
happen again in Brazil, Peru and
other countries. We have got to
face up to this issue and make the
best of it even though it involves
a serious blow at the Alliance for
Progress."
Dirksen said Argentina's action
probably will result in "pinching
off our aid." He said the United
States recognizes the right of ex-
propriation but must insist on full
compensation for the properties
taken.
In Buenos Aires sources said
President Arturo Illia annulled the
oil contracts only after he heard
of the Senate moves.

'M'

Battles

Iowa

to

Standstill, 21-21

By DAVE GOOD
Sports Editor
Michigan parlayed its own version of Ohio State's quarterback-
fullback rushing offense into a 21-21 tie with Iowa in Michigan
Stadium here yesterday.
But while Ohio State got itself eliminated from the Rose Bowl
football race with Michigan State and Illinois yesterday, the Wolver-
ines used the Buckeyes' strategy to keep their Big Ten record at an
even .500 and stay in the first division.
Record All Even
The Wolverines have managed to compile a curious 2-2-2 con-
ference record, which puts them in a fourth-place tie with Purdue
and Wisconsin, both 3-3.
The Hawkeyes lost ground with the tie, however. They dropped
from a sixth-place tie into eighth, with a 2-3-1 conference record.
Both Michigan and Iowa are 3-3-2 for the season.
The tie set a 52-year Michigan record for the kind of futility
that Michigan State Coach Duffy Daugherty calls "kissing your
tol+a +o W-m-ine 'hn

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