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August 30, 1963 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-08-30

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--FREE -

Y r e




Seventy-Three Years of Editorial Freedom


Start Local Bookstore

. ,.. -

Self-labelled as a "new concept
in book buying for the American
student," a United States National
Student Association Co-Operative
Bookstore begins operation here
The store, located at 330 Nickels
Arcade on the third floor, will
open at 9 a.m.
. Offering the student savings of
10-40 per cent on text books,
paperbooks, regular novels and
Quads Work
To Relocate
100 Students
Associate City Editor
About 100 men and a little over
50 women are bedded down in ter-
poraryquarters in the quadrangles
and the dormitories.
Although there were no rooms
available for them, Director of
Housing Eugene Haun said yester-
day that the students were being
' relocated as fast as possible. ,
Even with the annual problem
of unassigned students, /he com-
mented that there had been "rel-
atively smooth entry into the resi-
dence halls."
Co-ed Housing
The two co-educational housing
units are operating smoothly, the
director of Mary Markley Hall and
Assembly Association President
Charlene Hager, '64, reported. 1
There were no problems in mov-
ing into the halls and students
seem to be enjoying co-ed lunches
and dinners in the dining halls,
Miss Hager commented.
In South Quad, Miss Hager add-
ed that spontaneous co-ed get-to-
ethers have marked the first days.
Concerning the housing prob-
lem, hall directors reported that
there were about 40 men without
rooms in South Quadrangle and a
comparable number in West Quad-
-range. In East Quadrangle there
are about 25 with no assigned ac-
Penthouse Accommodations
" A penthouse ninth floor is hous-
ing the overflow from South Quad.
Men in East and West Quads are
bunked in recreation rooms and
study halls.
The director of East Quad John
H. Taylor predicted that all his
temporary residents would prob-
ably be relocated within the first
few days of classes, if the pattern
followed that of last year.
Sleep in Study Room
In the dormitories girls are be-
ing housed in study rooms and
council rooms until permanent
rooms are assigned. There is an
average of seven or eight extra
girls in each of the halls on the
Hill, with the highest number of
16 being in Jordan Hall. In Couz-
ens Hall girls are ,occupying the
Haun explained that there are
now rooms with vacancies in them
from people who haven't showed up
for school. Many of these no-show
vacancies will afford room space
for students now in temporary
Action has already been taken
to relocate some of the overflow
Oxford Housing
The -new Oxford Housing devel-
opment opened on schedule with
women moving itno the completed
apartment units and nearly com-
pleted suites and cooperatives.
Carpenter% and electricians are
putting the finishing touches on
the buildings, which will probably
not be completely finished for sev-
eral more weeks.
The living accommodations are

basically completed with the ex-
ception of one co-op, which was
not scheduled for occupation this
fall. Lounge facilities in several
buildings are still in the unfinish-
ed condition and no landscaping
has been tackled.

typewriters, the co-op hopes to
take advantage of "the known
dissatisfaction of University stu-
dents with Ann Arbor bookstore
prices," according to co-op branch
director Andrew Stein.
Savings by Refund
Savingsr will be offered under
the "patronage refund plan,"
Stein explained. Under this plan,
the student either purchases di-
rectly or orders any book in print
at the list price. Electronic equip-
ment keeps track of the purchases
and four times yearly divides the
profits among all customers by
patronage refund checks.
The co-op, one of four USNSA
bookstores opening this year and
one of hundreds on campuses
across the nation, saves ,money
through its central ordering sys-
tem and by its non-profit nature,
Stein said.
"Ratherthan pocketing profits,
we are giving them back to our
customers," he said.
Started at Chicago
A co-operative bookstore orig-
inated at the University of Chi-
cago three years ago "as a result
of student dissatisfaction with the
-high prices charged at the Uni-
versity of Chicago bookstore,"
Stein noted. The Chicago book-
store was owned by the university

"Students there took to the idea.
This led to the USNSA interest in
the project resulting in the expan-
sion this year," he said.
In addition to the University and
Chicago co-operatives, bookstores
at Northwestern and Illinois are
opening this year under USNSA
Student Say
The past success of the co-op-
eratve bookstore, besides its fi-
nancial benefits to the customers,
is due to its philosophy "that stu-
dents should have a say in the
running of their bookstores," co-
op manager Carol Wigle added.
Although it will service student
wants and needs, both Stein and
Miss Wigle emphasized that the
bookstore has no official connec-
tion with -the University, operat-
ing as a chartered corporation.
Both work for USNSA and are not
University students.
Past attempts to organize stu-
dent bookstores had been thwart-
ed by the Regental policy of not
according special advantages to
"co-operative mercantile organi-
zations within University build-
There is currently a student
book exchange which trades and
sells used books, but. it is pro-
hibited to sell new books.

Brown Plans Areas
iii "
Of $GCAction
Student Government Council President Thomas A. Brown,
'66L, this week announced his fall prospectus for Council.
The "first major problem" Brown listed was continuing work
in the area of non-discrimination regulations over student orga-f
Last spring the Regents reaffirmed Council's power to deal
with alleged discrimination among these groups. Specifically'
named in the Regents' ruling as student activities were campusI
fraternal groups.
Since the Regents' action, Council has debated how to es-
tablish a system to deal with cases of alleged discrimination. This
fall's agenda calls for further break-down of the task.
The break-down includes 1) Council consideration at next
Wednesday's meeting of the motions prepared this summer; 2)
a public hearing on proposed legislation scheduled for Sept. 16;
3) final Council debate Sept. 18 and 25; followed by 4) private
hearings with groups and individuals, to be completed by Nov. 6.
Brown's prospectus 'also named "several other areas with
which the Council should be concerned."
Joint Committees=
Prominent among these is student-faculty government.
Council last spring took the first steps towards implementing
such a joint governmental system when it revamped its Commit-:
tee on University Affairs.
The re-structured committee closely paralleled that of one
of the subcommittees of the Senate Advisory Committee on Uni-
versity Affairs (SACUA) and was designed to work in conjunc-
tion with that body.
Get Off to Good Start
Brown encouraged all Council members to "take responsibil-
ity to see that our appointments to the faculty committees pro-
duce positively.
"On such a basis," he added, "we should look forward to'
more responsibility . .."'
Also up for Council consideration will be future campus ex-
pansion plans recently released by the University. "The Council
should study and comment on this as soon as possible and con-
tinue to follow it through the years," Brown wrote.
The literary college's proposed new residence college an-
nounced last spring will be further matter for Council discussion.
Brown noted that the college is "proceeding much faster than
most people suspect." He called it "imperative" that the Council:
examine the developing concepts to determine if they will really
benefit the student.

lo of the University of Wisconsin
was elected president of the Unit-
ed States National Student As-
sociation late last night. Alex
Korns of Harvard University was
made international affairs vice-
Editorial Director
Special To The Daily
BLOOMINGTON-In a series of
sweeping structural and procedur-
al reforms, the 16th National Stu-
dent Congress at Indiana Univer-
sity took virtually all policy mak-
ing power away from its National
Executive Committee.
Working in the second week of
what United States National Stu-
ent Association President W. Den-
nis Shaul has called a "congress of
reconstruction," the delegates vot-
ed that all but emergency legis-
lation must be approved by the
congress itself.
In the past, the NEC had the
power to approve in the interim
period between congresses all legis-
lation the congress itself was un-
able to consider. The reform-
recommended by the NEC-is de-
signed to alleivate criticism that
USNSA was undemocratic because
so much legislation was referred
to the NEC.
Limit Legislation
The congress had voted earlier
last week to limit the amount of
legislaion any one committee can
produce in order to allow time for
proper consideration of all mo-
Delegates also voted to reorgan-
ize USNSA's governing board by
eliminating the NEC and sub-
stituting two new groups in its
place. One of the new groups, the
National Supervisory Board, will
supervise the operation of the as-
sociatioil's Philadelphia headquar-
ters. The other, the Congress
Steering Committee, will oversee
regional program planning and the
planning of the annual Congress.
Former Assembly Association
president. Mary Beth Norton, '64,
was elected to the NAB.
Retain Regions
The asociation also decided to
retain its 22 regions. Precongress
proposals had called for their con-
solidation into five areas, each
with a program vice-president.
The active regions-such as the
Michigan region-opposed the
Another structural change came
in the abolition of the two pro-
gram vice-presidents in favor of
two student government vice-
presidents. The program vice-
presidents had travelled from cam-
pus to campus trying to aid in
local and regional programming
The student government vice-
presidents will work out of the
Philadelphia office trying to im-
prove and guide programming at
selected colleges and universities.
Early this week, the congress
moved on to consideration and ap-
proval of 19 program mandates
for the coming year. Officer ele-
tions, closing the congress were
held early today.
The plenary spent much of Mon-
day night battling over a special
resolution condemning the South
Vietnamese government for send-
See USNSA, Page 12




Treat y
Ban Proposal
{ Due To Face
Senate Vote
Only Long Dissents
As Ratification Nears
Final Decision Stage


COMING HERE---Clayton Corzatte (left) and Paul Sparer have agreed to perform in APA produc-'
tions here this fall. Corzatte has been playing in Minneapolis, Spareron Broadway.
APA Announces Fall Schedu le



The Association of Producing
Artists will launch its second year
as the University's in-residence
theatre company with a fall
schedule of four plays.
In. honor of the 400th anni-
versary of the birth of William
Shakespeare, the APA will pre-
miere with his comedy "Much
Ado About Nothing" Oct. 10.
Following that will be a twin
bill of Moliere's farce "Scapin"
and Christopher Fry's comedy "A
Phoenix Too Frequent."
Pirandello Play
Next is "Right You Are (If You
Think You Are)," a psychological
drama by Pirandello. The final
production will be Maxim Gorky's
"The! Lower Depths."
Casting for the plays is now be-
ing completed in New York, Prof.
Robert C. Schnitzer, executive di-
rector of the Professional Theatre
Program, announced.
Two act'ors who have definitely
signed are Paul Sparer, Broadway
player who will appear in "Much
Ado About Nothing," and Clayton
Corzatte, who has been playing
leading roles during the summer
at the Tyrone Guthrie Theatre in
Minneapolis. The play in which

he will appear is not yet certain.
The fall schedule is arranged in
eight different series, each one
with the four plays. It goes
MIERE SERIES-"Much Ado" on
Oct. 10, "Phoenix" on Oct. 17,
"Right You Are" on Nov. 7 and
"Lower- Depths" on Nov. 21.
OND SERIES -The same four
plays on Oct. 31, Nov. 14, Dec. 5
and Dec. 12.
SERIES-Oct. 11, Oct. 25, Nov. 8
and Nov. 22.
SERIES-"Phoenix" on Oct. 18,
"Much Ado" on Nov. 1, "Right You
Are"hon Nov. 15 and "Lower
Depths" on Dec. 6.
SERIES-"Much Ado" on Oct. 12,
"Phoenix" on Oct. 26, "Right You
Are" on Nov. 9 and "Lower
Depths" on Nov. 23.
OND SERIES-The same four in
order on Oct.. 19, Nov. 2, Nov. 16
and Dec. 7.

Too Weak Old Bird or Take
Once in a millenium an opportunity occurs which is so propitious
that to to refuse would be unforgivable, at least.l
You can seize this millenium's opportunity next Tuesday or
Wednesday (Sept. 3 or 4) by just showing up at The Daily (behind
Newberry and Barbour) at 4:15.
"Look Ma, no grades," you'll cry as you write articles that make _
your teachers weep. a
Hmmm ...-
"Look Ma, no teachers," you'll cry as you write advertisements 1
that make your parents weep.
"Look Ma, no Ma," you'll weep as you write term papers that
would make your little sister cry.
Where else, for instance, can you learn when it is appropriate to
call the President "Harlan," how to get through registration early, or
how to get sent to Georgia and get your head bashed in?
Yah, Where? .

Senate Group To Resume
Probe into MSU Lobbying
When the special session of the state Legislature is called in early
September, a five-man Senate committee will resume investigation of
Michigan State University Extension Service's lobbying practices in
trying to avoid a $368,000 cut in appropriations last April.
The committee was to have made the investigation during the
summer, but has been delayed, due to commitments of committee
">members. Committee chairman
Sen. Garry Brown (R-School-
craft), who leveled tie charges,
said, "It is difficult to get com-
mittee members together during
Your Pick the summer months when they are
busy with constitutional imple-
mentation which must meet a
The MSU extension service is
charged with misrepresentation of
facts and unnecessarily heavy
" pressure tactics, Brown said. He
also. explained that the charges
deal only with the extension serv-
ice and "are in no way connected
with MSU's other lobbying prac-
Sen. Stanley G. Thayer (R-Ann
Arbor) said at the time of the ac-
cusations that letters were sent
out from extension service agents
in Washtenaw County which delib-
erately overemphasized and "mis-
represented" how great an effect
the $368,000 reduction would ac-
tually have.
The slash was recommended by
the Senate Appropriations, head-
r{ ed by Sen. Frank Beadle (R-St.

SERIES-"Much Ado" on Oct. 20,
"Phoenix" on Nov. 3, "Right YouI
Are" on Nov. 17,and "Lower
Depths" on Dec. 8.
SERIES-"Phoenix' on Oct. 27.
"Much Ado" on Nov. 10, "Rightt
You Are" on Nov. 24 and "LowerJ
Depths" on Dec. 15.'
In addition to its Ann Arbor
performances, the APA will once1
again tour through Michigan be-
tween Nov. 25-Dec. 4.
Predict Tax
On Inc Iom es
Two key Senate leaderstpredict
that a statewide income tax will'
be a major plank in Gov. George
Romney's fiscal reform proposals,
despite the recent de-emphasis by
the governor on such proposals.
Romney's fall tax reform pro-
gram will probably include a state-
wide income tax and yet maintain
the same overall level of revenue
as last year, Sen. William Milli-
ken (R-Traverse City), Senate
GOP floor leader, noted yesterday,'
adding that this was merely an
"educated guess" on his part.
Admitting that Romney's plans
are still "the best-kept secret of
the year," Milliken noted that
there would undoubtedly be much
economizing within the present
tax structure-to such an extent,
in fact, that there might be room
for both an income tax and local
option taxes as well without no-
ticeably raising the total level of
Soften the Blow
If the latter idea is proposed, it
would serve not only to mollify
those individuals in the Legisla-
tur~e who favor local option taxes,
but also to placate the Democrats
and such Republicans as Sen.
Stanley G. Thayer (R-Ann Arbor),
Senate majority leader, who have
gone on record as favoring a state-
wide income tax over local option
But Milliken noted that the real
reason for Romney's interest in
such a plan is undoubtedly that it
is "basically sound. Its appeal is
only a secondary consideration."
The major point to consider
about local option taxes is not
whether or not they would result
in a "hodgepodge," as opponents
of the plan have stated, but rath-
er that more prosperous areas of
the state would "use them and use
them effectively, while poorer
areas would not use them at all.
In any case, they should be col-
lected by the state for greater ef-
fiency if they are collected at all,"
Milliken said.
Right in Line
Thaover wanedlthait he'would

WASHINGTON (/P)-The Senate
Foreign Relations Committee vot-
ed 16-1 yesterday to approve the
limited nuclear test ban treaty
without any reservation. It now,
goes to the Senate for what pro-
ponents predict will be overwhelm-
ing ratification.
The lohe dissenter was Sen. Rus-
sell B. Long (D-La). He issued a
statement later saying this does
not mean necessarily that he will
vqte against ratification wheii the
pact reaches the floor.
Two moves to delay actionQon
he pact were rejected 11-5. A W-
vote defeated an effort to demand
from the Kennedy administration
all correspondence between Wash-
ington and Moscow leading up to
and during negotiation of the
The seiators, acting swiftly,
weighed more than two weeks ofd
conflicting testimony by military
and scientific experts and political
leaders and agreed to take the
treaty to the Senate floor on Mon-
day, Sept. 9.
Sen. J. W. Fulbright (D-Ark),
chairman of the committee, said a
formal report will be made to the
Senate next Tuesday or Wednes-
day. He said debate should b'e
completed by Sept. 16, although
this was not a definite prediction,
Fulbright said there would be
no effort to rush the Sepate vote
because he favors "a full and
thorough discussion" on the floor.
He expressed belief that there
will be no difficulty in getting the
necessary two-thirds majority - for
approval of ratification - which
would be 67 if all 100 members
vote. Fulbright repeated his fore-
cast that-no more than 20 senators
will vote against the treaty and
said "I hope and expect there will.
be somewhat less than that."
Fulbright said the committee
agreed to put into its formal report
an official understanding that in
the event of any armed aggression
endangering a vital interest of
the United States, this nation will
be the sole judgeas to when and
where it will use its nuclear weap-,
Such an understanding, in the
form of a formal reservation, was
proposed by former President
Dwight D. Eisenhower when he
endorsed ratification of the treaty.
See Increase
In Enrollment
Of Graduates
University officials have tenta-
tively predicted acgreater increa v
in graduate school enrollment
than Inv any other school, or in
the freshman class.
At the close of the second day
of registration yesterday, Max W.
Crosman, assistant to the dean of
the graduate school, said it was
very possible that the graduate
school would grow more than its
customary five per cent.
As of Aug. 1, a full third more
graduate students had been ad-
mitted this year than last, Cros-
man said, but the University will
have no way of telling how many
actually will attend until the end
of registration.
Director of Registration and
Records Edward Groesbeck an-
nounced a minor addition in the
registration process-a card re-
quiring the draft card number
and related information of all
male students.
These are designed "to protect
students from the draft while
still enrolled in the University,"
Groesbeck explained.

All information for the Stu-
dent Directory must be submit-
ted within the next two weeks.
Summer transfer students
should give their name, ad-
Iress and telephone number to
the business office of the Stu-
Ient Publications Building or
call NO 2-3241, if thly wish to
appear in the directory.
All student organizations
mutt rnnrd ho n43, a.oniy.tinn _r

Where else, for instance, can you get paid real money for doing
the things you got kicked out of high school for?
If you are interested in writing 'news stories, sports, or editorials
the girl to know is Beautiful Barbie (Lazarus), and if you like the ad-

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