I See Page 4
C, I r
Seventieth Year of Editorial Freedom
Continued warm, increasing
winds from the southwest.
VOL. LXX, No. 150
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, MAY 4, 19680
Quad Students AskSuspension Reconsidei
West Quad Council
Petitions Circulated in Two Halls
Urge Leniency for Two Freshmen
By NAN MARKEL
Quadrangle groups tried in several ways yesterday to center
attention, and ask reconsideration, on Friday's suspension of Mark
Hall, '63, and Stanley Lubin, '63, for participation in a food riot-
West Quadrangle Council unanimously voted last night to "go on
record as asking a just reconsideration of the Joint Judiciary Council
decision to suspend two East Quadrangle students from the Univer-
sity, in view of the apparent haste and unusual nature of the
The Council made clear that, by endorsing the statement, West
Quad was not favoring panty raids, or saying the students should not
--be suspended, but just asking re-
A dv°To Hear Question
dvertising The question of the suspensions
will be brought up at the Inter-
P blu Quadrangle Council meeting at
4:30 p.m. tomorrow, President
Dan Rosemergy, '61, indicated.
Tp In both East and South Quad-
r 0 Cn erangles yesterday, petitions were
circulated, and were partially
Advetisig ha plaed akeystifled in both places.
Advertising has played a key Because petitioning procedures
part in developing America's will- were misunderstood in South
ingness to accept scientific ad- Quad, circulation of petitions
vances and technological change there was limited.
Prof. David M. Potter of Yale n R
University told an audience of Jhn EastQua t esident Direthat
journalism students yesterday.-
"Advertising has stirred that petitioning door-to-door or in
slow, shapeless, inert body, the meal lines is illegal without per-
great American public, to keep mission from two groups - the
abreast of the potentialities which Board of Governors of the Resi-
science has avalanched upon us, dence Halls and the residence
in its headlong advance." halls councils.
Americans have accepted inno- Limit Asked
vations "with absolutely unprece- The men were asked to limit
dented promptness," Prof. Potter circulation only to posting peti-
noted. "Today we see scientific tions on bulletin boards.
advance and social changes every Taylor said last night, "My un-
year greater than the Egyptians derstanding is that a Board of
saw in a millenium, than Colum- Governors regulation governs soli-
bus would have seen in a century, citation door-to-door.
or Theodore Roosevelt would have But he did not know whether
seen ins decade." this regulation had ever before
Critics Rail been applied to petitioners.
fiistorically, Prof. Potter ob- Meeting yesterday, the East
seredthrisePof.adterisin-Quadrangle Council gave the per-
served the rise of advertising mission to circulate petitions.
which can be traced to the in- The petitions read:
creasingly abundant production ofT"Wettiodsrsead:
goods, the increased variety of "We, the undersigned, in sym-
these goods, and to the broaden- pathy with the problems faced by
ing gap between producers and the University, urge a more len-:
consumers. Advertising's growth, ient treatment of Stanley Lubin
he added, has paralled the devel- and Mark Hall of Hinsdale House
opment of mass media in America. of East Quadrangle.
While critics have railed against They neither incited nor pro-
the excesses of "Madison Avenue" curred violence or injury. They
influence in the mass media, they merely participated in an orderly
have not offered constructive al- non-violent demonstration at the
ternatives for fulfilling the role bidding and on behalf of the stu-
of advertising in society, Potter dents of East Quad.
said. "We request that their sus-
Both advertising and the mass pensoin be rescinded and that
media - each independently of they be allowed to continue their
each other - is forced by its own movement toward education here
dynamic to seek the attention of next semester."
the greatest public he explafned.
"Advertising, because it is in theeP
quest of a large market; the I' lifA u
media because broadcasting, mo- IoIicueUn owpie
tion pictures, and low-priced
paperbacks cannot survive econ-T
omically except by reaching aTy wrig
Take Advantage NEW YORK (P)-Allen Drury
Thus motion pictures, which pondent for 17 years, yesterday wo
dJli-, with th firtnovel h v wrt
RICHARD M. NIXON
.. . news of victory
By The Associated Press
Vice President Richard M. Nix-
on overcame an early deficit to
take a widening lead last night
over Sen. John F. Kennedy (D-
Mass), in an Indiana primary test
of their comparative voter appeal
as Presidential possibilities.
With 2,538 of 4,261 precincts re-
porting, Nixon had 257,249 votes
in the Republican presidential
preference ballot. Kennedy had
Meanwhile, Sen. Hubert H.
Humphrey (D-Minn), dealt a de-
cisive defeat to Sen. Wayne Morse
(D-Ore), in their head-to-head
presidential popularity contest in
the District of Columbia.
The two men ran separately,
but their vote totals were watched
for a possible clue to their com-
parative pulling power.
Nixon had only token opposition
from a Negro lawyer, Frank R.
Beckwith of Indianapolis who
polled only 13,073 votes in 2,583
Kennedy, too, had nominal op-
position but his two rivals-Lar
Daly of Chicago and John H. Lat-
ham, a retired pipefitter from
Rockville, Ind., gathered 48,000
votes between them, also in 2,583
Political observers were not
sure how to interpret this vote for
Daly, an avowed "America First"
candidate, and Latham.
Kennedy campaigned in Indi-
ana and predicted last Friday he
would outpoll Nixon there, despite
the state traditional Republican-
ism. Nixon did no personal cam-
paigning there, but his supporters
went all-out for him in a news-
paper-radio-TV campaign to get
out a Nixon vote.
Student Government Council
will take the final vote today on
the motion on non-discrimination
in student organizations.
Amendments to the motion will
also be considered.
The Council will also consider a
proposal to abolish J-Hop, the
dance's central committee chair-
man and hear a motion by Roger
Seasonwein, '61, and Al Haber, 6
to sponsor a non-violent demon-
stration commemorating the an-
niversary of the Supreme Court
school Integration decision.
The general regulation of the
non-discrimination motion reads:
"All student organizations shall
select membership and afford op-
portunities to members on the
basis of personal merit and not
race, color, religion, creed, national
origin or ancestry."
The Council would act on all
violations, assisted by a Committee
on Membership in Student Or-
ganizations which would carry out
investigations of alleged viola-
tions and make recommendations.
First amendments to the motion
to be considered concerns composi-
tion of the committee the motion
would set up to assist the Council
in carrying out its clauses. Under
the proposal, four of the commit-
tee's seven members would be stu-
dents, with the other three to
come from the faculty and ad-
The present composition clause
specifies three students, two fac-
ulty members and two administra-
Two other amendments concern
appointment of committee mem-
bers. One would specify appoint-
ment of two student members each
May. Present proposed terms of
office are two years.
The second would limit member-
ship to one year, on a renewable
basis. It adds that two students
and two other committee members
be named every May, and two stu-
dents and one other member every
The Council is responsible for
appointing all members to the
committee, on advice of nomi-
Adds to Powers
A fourth amendment would add
to the committee's powers. In
dealing with secret organizations
allegedly in violation of the regu-
lation, the committee can request
relevant information that would
otherwise remain private, the
Among the committee's present
proposed powers: formulating pol-
icies to further the regulation and
making recommendations to the
Council on them; hearing cases
involving violation and recom-
mending disciplinary action to the
Council; and developing educa-
The committee, as proposed,
must report to the Council at least
once every semester.
The committee must make pub-
lic its standard operating pro-
cedures by next Oct. 15. The pro-
cedures are subject to Council
To Curb Political Rivalry
Hears New Program
By LINDA REISTMAN
The "Challenge" steering committee worked on the group's pro-
gram for next semester and elected officers at its meeting yesterday.
Roger Seasonwein, '61, head of the committee working on the
program-American Civil Rights and Liberties-presented the list of
subjects. They included:
1) Education-Problems within the individual institutions and the
freedom of the institution in the United States will be taken up. The
group extended this topic to include high schools as well as college
2) Government-Included in this subject would be censorship, visa
rulings, immigration and alien and sedition laws, Congressional com-
mittees, and problems of security
in governmental positions, the
Justice department and executive
3) Public Morality-Discussions
would center around the prob-
lems of teaching religion in the
public schools, religion and poli-
tics, "Blue Laws," and movie and
4) Foreign perception of Ameri-
can Civil Rights and Liberties -I
The group plans to limit this sub-
ject to a discussion of national
civil rights problems only, pos-
sibly including speeches from for-
eign students' views on the United
States in this area.
5) Discrimination -- Compari-
sons and contrasts will be made,
between attitudes of a Northern
and Southern city in the areas of
racial and religious discrimina-
Labor and Business
6) Big Labor and Big Business--
"Challenge" will deal with the is-
sues posed by labor unions, small
business and labor - management
relations with the aid of prominent
guest speakers representing these
The group selected Hugh Wite-
meyer, '61, as its spokesman. Har-
vey Armstrong, '62, was elected
Norman J. Randall was named
Republican city chairman last
night at the annual GOP city
committee honor banquet.
The banquet was held at the
American Legion Hall to honor
workers in the party organiza-
Lawrence B. Lindemer, the
party's State Central Committee
chairman, addressed the meeting
Vice-chairmen for the city GOP
are Mrs. James Nichols and Mrs.
A Possibi ly
"Too frequently we stress equal-
ity so greatly that perhaps we
come to believe in the equality of
mediocrity," state Republican
chairman Lawrence B. Lindemeer
observed last night.
Speaking at the annual Fra-
ternity-Sorority Presidents' Ban-
quet at the Washtenaw Country
Club, Lindemer stressed organiza-
tional work depends on voluntary
contributions of individuals. People
often reflect a lack of purpose, or
sense of being unwanted, when
they say "why bother?"
Responsibiilty belongs to every-
one, to do the best he can, but we
develop the tendency to let some-
one else do it for us. This is true
in government, which is daily
becoming more a part of our lives.
We should do the work ourselves,
"There is a misconception that
politics is underhanded," he
added. "On both sides of the poli-
tical fence the vast majority of
citizens involved in politics are
of the highest quality, serving
The dinner was highlighted by
the presentation of outstanding
Member awards to Jane Thomp-
son, '61, Alpha Phi, and William
Ramson, '60, Phi Gamma Delta.
The awards are based upon schol-
arship and campus and fraternity
or sorority leadership.
Toastmaster for the evening
was Kent Vana, '62L, past presi-
dent of Hectorians, fraternity
honorary. Dewitt Baldwin, head
pf the Office of Religious Affairs,
gave the invocation, and enter-
tainment was provided by The
, a Washington newspaper corres-
n the 1960 Pulitzer Prize in fiction
"Advise and Consent." It is a story
o "Fiorello!," the first musical to
outh Pacific" in 1950. The book is
Abbot, with music and lyrics by
DWIGHT D. EISENHOWER
S... responsibilities of Congress
By STUART DOW
"President Dwight D. Eisenhow-
er's actions are typical of any elec-
tion year," Prof. George A. Peek
of the political science department
said last night.
"Each party will accuse the
other of practicing partisanship
and say they are practicing states-
menship. Both parties are equally
guilty of this. It is the way the
game is played.'
"This is neither the first nor
the last time politicians will call
for an adjournment of politics,"
Karl A. Lamb also of the political
science department added, "but
this call in itself is a political
"It would be ideal, if both parties
could work in concert for the good
of the country. However it is fu-
tile to expect this to ever happen.
Both parties are vying for position
in the forthcoming election.
"This partisanship is normal,
and it is necessary if the people
are to choose between the two
parties in November."
Prof. Peek feels nothing will
come of the President's request for
more liberal immigration laws and
that Congress will go beyond his
request for Federal aid for school
construction. "The Democrats
counter will be that aid should go
beyond just construction of
schools," he said.
"As for foreign aid, the House
will go along with the President's
basic recommendations, but they
will make some cuts."
Prof. Peek criticized Eisenhower
for not mentioning public housing
for urban areas. "Slum clearance
in urban areas is a distressing
problem and something should be
done about it."
In the area of health aid for the
aged, Prof. Peek feels the Presi-
dent is sure to veto any legisla-
tion similar to the Forand Bill,
which uses a taxation method of
The Ann Arbor Committee
for SANE Nuclear Policy col-
lected 167 signatures for its
petition on nuclear disarma-
ment at a State Street booth
during yesterday's civil defense
Of Civil Rights Bill
Dwight D. Eisenhower appealed to
the Democratic - controlled Con-
gress yesterday to pass up poli-
ticking and get down to legislating
for all America in these closing
months of the election year ses-
"Too great a preoccupation with
events of an election year could
seriously impede constructive ef-
fort," he said in a special message.
...We should jointly reslve
that the shortness of time and
political rivalries will not be al-
lowed to prevent us from serving
the American people effectively."
Eisenhower credited Congress
with one major accomplishment
in four months of work so far-.
passage of a new civil rights bill.
But even here, the President
chided Congress for rejecting cer-
tain of his recommendations.
The President plugged hard-
as he did in a nationally broad-
cast speech last night-for his $4
billion foreign, aid program which
he called imperative to the na-
He asked anew for a farm bill
to cope with the problem of
mounting crop surpluses, particu-
While Eisenhower listed a whole
group of proposals ranging from
more federal judges to a "moder-
ate" increase in the one dollar an
hour minimum wage, the only
really new one was in the field of
health care for the elderly.
The President said Secretary of
Welfare Arthur S. Fleming today
will unfold "a new program which
will enable older people truly in
need of help to meet the calamity
of catastrophic illness."
Without going into detail, he
indicated this politically signify-
cant plan wll be built around pri-
vate health insurance, with fed-
eral and state sharing of the costs.
WASHINGTON M)- Congres-
sional Democrats cried "politics"
yesterday at President Dwight D.
Eisenhower's special message lec-
turing them to put aside partisan-
ship and enact his legislative pro-
House Speaker Sam. Rayburn
(D-Tex) sniffed, "This speech-it's
called a message, but I call it a
speech-seems to be the Republi-
Senate Democratic Leader Lyn-
don B. Johnson of Texas said he
agreed with Eisenhower's state-
ment "that none of us can afford
to 'electioneer at the expense' of
matters vital to the naton's econ-
omy and security."
"I am somewhat surprised that
the point should even be raised in
the middle of a session that is
proceeding in good order to trans-
act the public business," Johnson
As was to be expected, Republi-
cans had general applause for the
Presidential document. Senate
GOP Leader Everett M. Dirksen
of Illinois called it "factual" and
"an earnest appeal for a coopera-
Rayburn and Johnson gave their
nave no adts, nave ta en ueij
erate and spectacular" advantage
of televisions restraint in handling
the theme of sex in recent months,
"The social problems which re-
late to advertising are by no
means confined to, or derived
from advertising alone. They are
the problems of mass communi-
cation in a mass society which
was created by democracy and
economic abundance rather than
by advertising... ."
The answer to the explorative
advertiser is not to condemn the
exploration specifically. Advertis-
ing is not a particular way of
addressing the public. It is a con-
text within which ways of addres-
sing the public are developed."
The West Quadrangle Council
voted this week to allow circula-
tion of petitions in its eight houses
to determine whether or not resi-
dents favor picketing as a means
of supporting the Southern stu-
e nL1 L1 1b Iu lle ever ,w u"C
of politics in the nation's capital.
The award for drama went t
gain Pulntzer recognition since "S
by Jerome Weidman and George
Jerry Bock and Sheldon Harnick.4
It stars Tom Bosley and Patricia
The Los Angeles Times won the
gold medal for meritorious public
service for its successful news-
paper campaign to cut down nar-
cotics smuggling into this country
from Mevico. The newspaper had
won the medal previously in 1942.
The annual awards, endowed by
the late publisher Joseph Pulitzer,
were announced by the trustees
of Columbia University on recom-
mendation of an advisory board
that is composed mainly of news-
Individual awards in the field
of journalism carry a $1,000 prize.
Besides the Los Angeles Times,
there were several newspapers or
individuals represented this year
who had won prizes in other years.
Jack Nelson of the "Atlanta
Constitution" won the prize for
local reporting in which edition
JOURNAL CLUB PANEL:
Editors Stress Prevalence of Pessimism
By JUDITH OPPENHEIM
'"The new noise in Ann Arbor writing is something like a sob,"
Bernard Waldrop of the English department said, summing up a
Journal Club panel discussion he moderated last night.
Guest panelists Ann Doninger, '61, assistant editor ,of "Genera-
tion," the campus literary magazine, Robert Davis, '61, editor of
"Arbor," and Lalit Udani, Grad., editor of Abhishek, a forthcoming
literary publication sponsored by the Inter-Cooperative Council, dis-
cussed trends in the work of young writers, across .the country and
- particularly in Ann Arbor,
Broken Homes, Runaways
The main point the panel members stressed was the prevalence
of pessimism in today's writing. Speaking of the contributions to
"Abhishek," (the Sanskrit word for offering), Udani commented,
"The authors try to find their subjects under sofa cushions or in
black back alleys. Most of them are not only sad, but morbid."
He said the most popular subjects in the short stories he has
received are broken homes and runaway husbands. Udani feels that