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February 11, 1968 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-02-11

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

THE TRAVEL
TAX TRAUMA,
See Editorial Page

Y L

it4

D~ait'

FRIGID
Ilig-h-15
Low--o
Chance of Snow;
variably cloudy.

Seventy-Seven Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXVIII, No. 114 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1968 SEVEN CENTS
'The $porting9Life' at ichiganS
By JOEL BLOCK player, walked up to an adjacent campus. Warren Wardwell, city the football team and to the he rea
Second of a series pay telephone, flipped a dime into manager of the Butterfield thea- school. I've got nothing to hide got
Copyright, 1968, The Michigan Daily the slot and dialed the operator. ter chain in East Lansing explain- about the issue, everybody else Daug
EAST LANSING - Trying to "I'd like to make a long distance ed how the discount process works: does it. It's just the same thing "In
make a long-distance phone call call to Chicago and charge it to "All four theaters (the State, as they do in Ann Arbor." schoo
from Michigan State University's 355-1212. You'll have to verify the Michigan, dampus, and the Glad- The football staff also takes and g
South Case Hall here can be time- call at 10 a.m. tomorrow, it's my , mer) have lists of players on the care of the hearty appetites of five o
consuming, coach's number." varsity and freshman football their hard-working athletes. The even4
The six-story dormitory located A check of the MSU faculty and teams. A player has to show his players are handed "grill passes" to hi:
a short punt away from the vast staff telephone book showed that ID card and pays a $.25 service which provide them with tasty was g
Spartan athletic complex is the 355-1212 is the phone number of charge to get into the theater. -' bedtime eating at the snack bars But
residence of many MSU athletes. Gordon Serr, Spartan offensive "A player only gets to see a located in the dormitories (includ- "Whe
About 1 a.m. Friday morning I line coach. movie once during the engagement ing Case Hall) and the campus Duffy
was waiting for a student to finish Assistant Coach Al Dorow quali- at the theater. His name is check- Union. One freshman football he a
his call on a first floor pay phone fied the charging of phone calls to ed off on the list so he can't give player-turned wrestler-lamented East I
at South Case. coach's telephones. "The players his ID to a friend, to me that the coaches wouldn't Big
"Don't wait for that guy to get can charge their calls to us only "We also try to give passes to give him any more passes because schoo
off the phone," a baseball player in a case where they have troubles visiting teams if we can catch the he was struggling to make his cruits
standing nearby told me. at home with their parents or manager to give the tickets to him. wrestling weight. In;
Glancing at the phone booth the something like that," he said. We only gave discounts during the Dorow denied the existence of MSU';
athlete continued: "He's a football Michigan State's practice of football season." the grill passes. "The only thing Al Do
player and he gets all his long dis- giving football players.free phone Wardwell was asked where he the athletes have are their regular a fres
tance calls paid by his coach. It's calls is apparently only one of got the football lists from. "I can meal tickets to use in the dorms. oppor
a slush fund, you know." several practices which may vio- only tell you that I get the lists You're not supposed to do those yours
'So I went upstairs to the third late Big Ten rules. from someone, but I can't tell you things," he said. in its
-Daily-Thomas R Copt floor and made my call. As I was Michigan State football players who," he replied. MSU also works hard at getting ing."
getting off the phone Ron Curl, also get discounts at the four Why does Wardwell do it? "It's the best prospects to come here. Big
MSU's Duffy Daugherty a hefty MSU freshman football ' major movie theaters near the a form of gratuity, of good will to One freshman football player says

EIGHT PAGES
ate
lly enjoyed the treatment he
from head Coach Duffy
herty and his assistants.
my senior year in high
, Duffy came to Chicago
ave a big hotel banquet for
f us in the Chicago area. He
invited our parents to talk
n about Michigan State. It
reat."
Daugherty didn't stop there.
n I came up to visit State,
paid all my expenses and
so paid my parents' way to
Lansing."
Ten rules prohibit the
Is from giving parents of re-
a free trip to campus.
a letter dated "6 Mar. '67"
s offensive backfield coach
row wrote a boy who is now
shman football player, "The
tunity for a summer job is
plus MSU will do anything
power to assist you in work-
Ten rules prohibit recruiters -
See MSU, Page 2

CURFEW CONTINUES:
U.S. Intervenes
In Orangeburg

S .

ietnamese,

U.S.

it

I1
A

Stronghold in Saigon

ORANGEBURG, S.C. (P) - A
second dusk to dawn curfew was
ordered to calm this riot scarred
town yesterday, even as the. U.S.
Justice Department filed suit to
desegregate one of the commun-
ity's trouble spots-its only bowl-
ing alley.
Six months of behind the
scenes talks about the "whites
only" policy of All Star Triangle
Bowl exploded into nightime dem-
ADA Votes
To Snrnort

onstrations and riots this week.
Three Negro teen-aged students
were shot to death.
The Justice Department's suit,
filed in Columbia, accuses the
owners of the bowling alley and
an eating facility in the estab-
lishment of violating the Ci nl
Rights Act of 1964.
A department spokesman :n
Washington also announced a
preliminary investigation is be-
ing conducted by the FBI to de-
termine any violations of federal
law in connection with the three
deaths and the wounding of 50
other persons.
More than 600 National Guards-

JL v k-./ a~ar~r vsUv men remained in the city to aid
police with the 5 p.m. to 6 a.m.
McCarthy ,curfew.
1 The curfew, ordered by Gov.
Robert McNair, and a mass exo-'
WASHINGTON (-American dus by most of the 1,800 Negro
for Democratic Action yesterday college stofdents at two predomi-
endorsed Sen. Eugene J. Mc- col leggsawspenor-}
Carthy's bid to wrest the Demo- nantly Negro colleges was gener-:.,...
ally credited with insuring at least
cratic presidential nomination a temporay racial peace.
from President Johnson.
By a vote of 65 to 47, the liberal Refuses to Integrate
organization's governing board The bowling alley, owned by IOWA TOP
adopted a resolution committing Harry K. Floyd and his wife, has
support for the Minnesota sen- been the repeated target of Bob Sullivan (20) hooks over I
ator but recognizing that substan- student desegregation attempts. Jim Pitts (24) jockeys for positi
tial numbers of its members do Floyd has refused to admit Ne- Iowa won yesterday's game 99-8
not agree that any candidate groes, saying "I have a right to loss out of seven Big Ten gan
should be endorsed at this time. run my business anyway I see
One of those who disagreed, fit." He declined comment on the
Gus Tyler, vice president of the Justice Department suit. UAC PARLEY:
AFL-CIO International Ladies' Informed sources said Floyd
Garment Workers Union, said the had offered to desegregate the
action of the governing body establishment, several months agoa
means that "Americans for Dem- if he was guaranteed earnings of L a d ord %
ocratic Action is finished" as aE$60,000 for the first year of de-
coalition of individual liberal segregated operations.
leaders and mass groups such as persons who talked with Floyd T
his union. reported he was concerned that T oF S ea
Union Opposition his all white clientele would be-
Tyler told newsmen that the gin to dessert him. By DAVID SPURR
vote represents a decision by "a gntUnssersmyDAVIiSCR
couple of thousand people and 'Ted Andres, who runs a gift University Activities Center open
lops off support of major pro- shop, said most businessmen were forum on off-campus housing or-
gressive unions" which he said ' concerned and together with city iginally scheduled for Wednesday
totl aoutfiv mllin mmbes.councilmen tried to persuade has been cancelled because most
total about five million members. Floyd to make some arrange- Ann Arbor landlords have refus-
The endorsement resolution was , Fodt aesm ra e oprii~t.
adotedaftr te bardrejcte ments for accommodating Ne- ed to participate.
adpted after the board rejected 'mnDaniel McCreath, '69, chairman
a compromise that would have groes. toBth Sides of UAC's Contemporary Discussion
left endorsement of presidential ToCommittee, said the forum was
candidates to local groups of ADA. "There were a number of people cancelled after his committe cal-
The successful resolution was who tried to eliminate the prob- led most of the Ann Arbor apart-
offered by John Kenneth Gal- , lem by talking to both sides,"' ment landlords but got "no co-
braith, national chairman of Andres said- operation at all."
ADA, economist and a former am- A group of Negro students who The forum was intended to be
bassador to India. said they took part in Thursday a public panel discussion of
Immediately after the board night's incident claimed yester- apartment rental problems. The
meeting John C. Roche, one of day that they were fired on panel was to be composed of repre-
President Johnson's assistants, without warning by police and sentatives from Student Housing
announcedhhis resignation from denied reports that students had Association, apartment landlords,
ADA. Roche is a former national firearms. and officials from the University's
chairman of the organization. _.._-_Off-Campus Housing Bureau and
The resolution stated ADA's Ann Arbor city administration.
opposition to the Vietnam war UAC committee member Victor
"not because we are preoccupied Adamo, '70, said he had received
with this one issue, important a "flatly negative" response from
though it is, but alsobecause it isW ar Research both Charter Realty and Apart-
blighting every liberal and pro- ments Limited
gressive program here at home." Over 400 French and Japanese Richard Barnhill of Apartments
Full Support university scientists have appealed Limited told Adamo it was his
The resolution continued : to their American colleagues to agency's policy not to participate
"Under these circumstances, a refuse to allow their universities in any discussions of the type
majority of the members of the to be used for military and secret described.
ADA national board, reflecting research. However, co-owner Kenneth
ADA atioal oard refectng - a .Barnhill, told The Daily, "I didn't
the feelings of a large majority Citing the "ethical and profes- know hwe had been invited." He
of the rank and file of our or- sional responsibilities" of the ,n w e a e i wt.H

SAIGON fA') -- American and
South Vietnamese troops reported
killing 212 enemy in battles north
of Saigon last night as allied
forces tried to trap and destroy
holdouts among the 4,000 Com-;
munist guerrillas who had surged
into the capital 12 days earlier.
In the northern city of Hue,
South Vietnamese troops and
freshly reinforced U.S. Marines
inched forward into areas held
by the enemy since the Commu-
nist lunar new year offensive be-
gan Jan. 30.
At the northern border, B52
bombers maintained saturation
raids around Khe Sanh, where
5,000 Marines were tensed for an
expected attack from about 20,-
000 North Vietnamese.
Associated Press correspondent
Lewis M. Simons reported from
Marine headquarters at Da Nang
that during the previous 24 hours
Communist gunners hit the Khe
Sanh combat base and Marine
positions flanking it with 125
rocket and artillery rounds. Eight
Marines were reported wounded.
Over North Vietnam, Air Force
Phantom jets returned for their
second raid in three days on the
Phuc Yen airfield, 18 miles north-
west of Hanoi, where two or three
Soviet made twin jet IL28 bomb-
ers were seen Thursday. It was
the first sighting of the Beagle
bombers in the war.
The U.S. Command discontin-
ued today -its daily casualty re-
ports on the Red push. The last
U.S. report said 27,706 of the en-
emy were killed between 6 p.m.
Jan. 29 and midnight Friday.
South Vietnamese military head-j
quarters reported 28,452 enemy
dead as of 6 a.m. today - nearly

capturing one. Nine government
troops were killed, two wounded.
Nine miles farther north, sol-
diers of the U.S. 25th Infantry
Division continued to flush out
guerrillas around the district two
of Hoc Mon, where they were be-
lieved to be regrouping.
The infantrymen, working with
armored columns, added 105 en-
emy dead to the 303 killed in the
area Friday. U.S. losses were put
at five killed, 31 wounded.
Not all the Communists were
running. Some continued to hold
20 square blocks of Cholon, the"
capital's Chinese section, and were
fighting house to house. Others'
clung to residential and business
blocks around the race track at
Saigon's western edge.
Viet Cong fired 20 rocket rounds
early today into the Bien Hoa air
base 12 miles north of Saigon,
killing one American and wound-
ing 20. A U.S. report said damage

Elsewhere, U.S. gains were re-
ported in the area of Da Nang,
380 miles northeast of Saigon.
Marines of the 3rd Division re-
ported killing 46 enemy four
miles south of the big Da Nang
base.
A few miles south, near Hoi An,
elements of the American and 4th
Infantry Divisions said they killed
173 Communists while suffering
12 killed, 43 wounded. In another

was light. A Vietnamese spokes- clash in the area, American troops
man said he understood a number reported killing 30 of the enemy.
of planes were damaged. Near the southern tip of South
At Hue, 410 miles north of Sai- Vietnam, Red guerrillas were re-
gon, U.S. Marines mopped-up ported to have burned 1,000 houses
pockets of guerrillas in the new in Bac Lieu, a provincial capital.
section of the city. Across the The government said nine guer-
Perfume River, South Vietnam- rillas were killed and two captured.
ese troops still fought to take the Five Vietnamese soldiers died de-
walled Citadel, once home and fending the town.
fortress of Vietnam's emperors. The Viet Cong attacked another
Guerrillas and North Vietnamese southern provincial.capital, throw-
regulars appeared to hold large ing 800 men against Tan An in the
portions north of the river. - Mekong Delta, 45 miles southwest

of Saigon.
Other Vietnam war action as
outlined by communiques and
other sources in Saigon.yesterday:
* PLEIKU--Communist lobbed
30 mortar shells at the U.S. Army's
Camp Holloway at Pleiku, in the
central highlands 140 miles south-
west of Da Nang. Four soldiers
killed 36 wounded.
* TAN AN-About 800 Viet
Cong attacked Tan An.

-Daily-Thomas R. Copi
S LAGERS
owa center Dick Jensen (4) as
on with Iowa's Dick Agnew (10).
86, as Michigan suffered its sixth
mes. (See page 7 for coverage.)

COMMITTEE TO REPORT

'

Fund Request Faces

Uncertain Test in Senate

Refuse
aForum
month lease, was the only firm
th t agreed to attend." wol

By JIM NEUBACHER
and JILL CRABTREE
The State Senate Appropria-,
tions Committee is expected to re-
port out a bill for higher education,
appropriations early next week,
but University officials are not op-
timistic about their financial pros-
pects.
Both Lansing and University
sources indicate the bill probably
will not represent an increase
over the $64.7 million recommend-
ed for the University general fund

priations Committee, declined to
comment on the content of the bill.
He said only that the bill would
be put on the Senate calendar by
"late Monday or early Tuesday,
unless things go bad."
When the bill is passed by the
Senate, it will go to the State
House where it will be considered
by the House Appropriations Com-
mittee, headed by Arnell Engstrom
(R-Traverse City).
Engstrom said some of the mem-
bers of his committee sat in on the

a g . L uli Vl
1 be very willing to cooperate," said half the estimated Communist
Donald Wisthuff, manager of the force committed to the urban
high-rise apartments, "especially campaign.
if it's for the welfare of the stu- Heavy fighting at Go Vap, two
dents." miles from Saigon's northern cityj
In addition, Norma Kraker and limits, began after guerrillas
Thomas Brown, officials in the seized an ammunition depot. A
University Off-Campus Housing government spokesman said crack
Bureau, had agreed to attend the South Vietnamese paratroopers
Wednesday meeting. Asked why with air support recovered the de-
See LANDLORDS, Page 8 pot, killing 107 of the enemy and

millon less than the University
requested.
This is the earliest the bill has
come out of committee in recent
years, according to Engstrom. The
bill must remain on the Senate
calendar for five days before it
will be considered.
Last year's appropriations were
not made until after the start of
the '67-'68 fiscal year, because the
bill was passed in different ver-
sions by, the Senate and House and
had to be resolved in a cdnference
committee. The University was
forced to operate on an emergency
supply of funds until that time.
Niehuss said it is traditional for
the Senate to be more conservative
than the House in appropriating
education funds, and that at-
tempts are often made in the
House to restore slashed funds.

by Gov. Romney in his January Senate hearings on the bill. He be-
budget message. Romney's recom- lieves "the bill reported by the
mencatins iepotecn ma e cu

mendations reportedly may be cut

even further.
Frank Beadle
Chairman of the

(R-St. Clair),
Senate Appro-

,
',
r',
s i
7
i,:
I
>'
y
i',
'

Law School To Train Lawyers
For Work in Legal Aid Clinics

By LESLIE WAYNE
The University law school will
offer a training program in legal
aid for the poor to 50 recent law
graduates this summer.
The lawyers will be drawn from
schools across the country. Upon
completion of the course, they will
work for the Office of Economic
Opportunity (OEO) in neighbor-
hood legal aid clinics throughout
the country.
The program, according to co-

versity program will place less
emphasis on teaching substantive
law and will experiment with
teaching cross-examination and
interviewing," he points out.
Substantive law subjects, cover-
ing consumer protection, land-
lord-tenant relations, welfare law,'
will be taught by lecture. In ad-
dition weekly seminars will be con-
ducted in which teams of students
will be required to prepare written
solutions to assigned legal pirob-
lems of the poor.

signed." Harris says. "We will be
interviewing last summer's stu-
dents to see how many test cases
the OEO clincs can and do handle.
"We're all curious to see the ex-
tent to which neighborhood legal
service clinics go beyond aid to
individuals and bring suits that
would make changes in the legal
system."
The University is not involved
.. the actual recruitment for the
program, which is being conducted
at th Tnnvn io 1-s 1 - nn

Senate probably won't be higher
than recommended by the Gov-
ernor."
Executive Vice-President Marv-
in L. Niehuss, said "the uncertain,
draft status of graduate students
has caused legislators to expect
a decline in graduate school en-
rollment. This has contributed to
a tendency in the legislature to
cut, or at least not to raise, the
recommendation."
Niehuss said however, applica-
tions for admission to the Rack-
ham School of Graduate Studies
have increased this year. He also
pointed out that only a small frac-
tion of the University's graduate
students are eligible to be drafted.
The rest are women, those classi-
fied 4-F, and those who have al-
ready fulfilled their military obli-
gation.
The announcement of cutbacks
in literary college admissions for
next fall has also had a dampen-
.,.. ,fi rr +h lnc--a ..l- 11Na

., . . V a:: :" ;+." '$+'" ?s;nis

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