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April 03, 1968 - Image 8

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The Michigan Daily, 1968-04-03

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Wednesday, April 3, 1968


- __ _ - _.. ! f - . f... - f -t

Worldwide Student Protest Explodes

McCarthy's Campaigning Style:
Free and Easy, Like Adlai's


Collegiate Press Service
Although students throughout
many parts of the world have
been a powerful political force for
generations, the worldwide stu-
dent movement has been rapidly
gaining momentum since the be-
ginning of the year.
Within recent weeks, students
have played significant roles in
the political developments of
many countries, including Czech-
oslovakia, Poland, Spain, Egypt,
Italy, and Japan. In many other
countries, students are beginning
to realize their potential power
and are demanding radical polit-
ical and education reforms.
Students throughout the world
are not unified with a common
goal and strategy. Generally
speaking, however, students are
demanding - and frequently re-
ceiving - more freedom from
their government, more respon-
sibility in decision-making, and a
reformed educational curriculum
that is relevant to the new social
issues in the world. Students in
many countries also are demon-
strating against the war in Viet-
nam, stressing their desire for
lasting peace in the future. Anti-
American sentiment has reached
new dimensions in many student

Although the worldwide student
movement seems to be gaining
momentum, protest politics in
Europe, Asia, and elsewhere is
not a new phenomenon. Students,
for example, were largely respon-
sible for the overthrowof ex-Pres-
ident Sukarno in Indonesia, and
students played a major role in
the overthrow of the Syngman
Rhee government in South Korea.
In the United States, however,
students are just beginning to de-
mand educational reform and
Presidential candidates, for the
first time, are making a major
appeal for student support. But
American students still have not
come of age when compared to
students in some other countries,
as developments within the past
few months make clear.
Czech Students
In Czechoslovakia, student pro-
tests against educational and po-
litical repression have been large-
ly responsible for changes in the
leadership of the Communist
Party there. The new leaders are
trying to combine socialism and
freedom with the "widest possible
Brutal police suppression of a
student demonstration last Octo-
ber discredit the old-guard Com-
munists, and the Party leaership

was taken over by liberals in
January. Now, students are in the
forefront of the movement to end
all abuses of power, such as phony
trials, and to work for a more
humane and democratic regime.
Independent student organizations
have been formed at the Univer-
sity of Prague and elsewhere
within the last few weeks to press
freedom. When the old-guard
for the students' demands for
leaders were in power, student
groups were carefully controlled.
Even though students'in Czech-
oslovakia have a new climate of
freedom, they still are keeping a
close eye on the new government
in case there are attempts to re-
instate some of the restrictions on,
Polish Protests
In Poland, students throughout
the country have been involved
in massive demonstrations against
government censorship, police bru-
tality, and the lack of free speech.
Polish officials have threatened
-the students with severe punish-
ment and have made every effort
to put down the student protests.
Polish students have clashed with
police on several occasions, and
have held unauthorized meetings
and sit-ins. Last week, some 2,000
Warsaw University students held

an unauthorized meeting to de-
mand the reinstatement of six
humanities professors who were
dismissed because of their liberal
Students began demonstrating
after the expulsion from Warsaw
University of two students who
took part in a protest against the
closing by government censors of
"Dziady," a 19th century classic
of the Polish theater which is
critical of Czarist rule in Poland.
Many analysts think the wave of
student demonstrations is being
used to intensify a major power
struggle within the Communist
party leadership. The outcome is
still far from clear.
Clash in Spain
In Spain, the government last
week ordered the University of
Madrid closed indefinitely after
a clash between students and po-
lice. Spanish students have been
demanding educational reform and
more freedom. Students became
fed up with the official govern-
ment student association and
formed the Democratic Union of
Spanish Students (DUSS).
The Spanish government cannot
afford to let students succeed in
their efforts to break loose from
government control, because then
it would be extremely difficult for

the state to deny the same right
to workers. Students and police MILWAUKEE, Wis. (A") - The never had so much national at- pertinent quotations from the
have been clashing in Spain for benevolent spirit of the late Adlai tention before and he is basking classics. poetry or prose, that seem
several years, but tensions now ' E. Stevenson must be hovering and expanding in it. to fit the occasion.
seem to be getting worse. delightedly over the campaigning But there is nearly always on In a recent speech, McCarthy
The University of Madrid was iof Sen. Eugene J. McCarthy (D- McCarthy's countenance the same took note of criticisms that his
closed last week to stop a student I Minn) for the Democratic presi- wry smile of secret amusement campaign organization was made
protest against American bases in dential nomination. that Stevenson used to wear. The up largely of college amateurs and
Spain and the war in Vietnam. Like Stevenson, whom he ad- faintly arched eyebrow hints at lacked professional direction at
Threaten Nasser ,mired greatly. McCarthy is im- the inward wonderment that a the top.
In recentweeksEgparting a freshness of wit and man should be required to go "We may not be well organized
In redents weeksEgypt's 150,- good humor to the ordinarily dull through all the campaign antics at the top." he said. "but we are
000 students have been posing a grind of grubbing for votes. to make himself a contender for the best organized at the bottom
serious threat to President Gamal There is one difference. Steven- the world's highest elective office, that this country has ever seen."
Abdel Nasser's control of the son, twice his party's presidential If it had been left to Stevenson Tk onFne
government. The most widespreadnoi ahry prsdn If h b e t en Take Down Fences
rn n e t red nominee, loathed primaries. He -and if it were left to McCarthy He announced, with tongue in
rioting in a decade recently forced complainedsthat all of the chores -there would be calm, serious dis- cheek, that if elected he would
the closing of Egyptian univer- of making set speeches, ploughing cussion of the issues. And cut outtaedw thfncsrodth
sities, although they are now back through crowds grasping every the monkeyshines. White House. These well patroled
in session. hand in sight and attending cock- Perhaps he doesn't do it as well barriers guard the President from
Student demonstrators have tail parties for local political big- as Stevenson, who was an inde- ai-ietnamu nd therden-
been calling for democracy, free- wigs didn't give a man time to fatigable polisher of phrases, atra-itnam and other demon-
dom of the press, and abolition of think. but McCarthy is adept at spicing McCarthy poked at his chief
the Egyptian National Assembly McCarthy, on the other hand, his informal talks with little jokes opponent, Sen. Robert F. Kennedy
and the Arab Socialist Union. seems to take all of this tradi- on himself. He also has the same (D-N.Y) for setting up so many
Students also have protested the tional campaigning in stride. He tendency as Stevenson to use campaign committees. He was es-
"sen verdsand sentences pecially resentful, he intimated,
passed on four air force generhals e that one Kennedy committee had
charged with crucial responsibility ,tbeen set up to deal with the Irish.
for Egypt'ssdefeat last June in the La os t s Ky"I had really thought that we
war with Israel
had made it-I didn't know that
Now that the universities are we were still considered a special
back in session, more riots may V7 e I'e ot ie ito ns class in America." he said.
occur. But there are reports that offMcCarthy announced that to
President Nasser may revamp his offset the proliferation of Ken-
Cabinet, br'inging in 14 civilians,T nedy committees, "We are setting
as a concession to student de- By 11'ILLIAM L. RYAN accused of abandoning support of nedycommitteen"Weiredet
mands up a subcommittee on retired left
VIENTIANE, Laos ( P - Ulti- aComniLas'chusenihbro hand pitchers from the Three I
University students throughout mately, some highly qualified ob- Ch Laos'huge neighbor on agu e
Italy have been demonstrating for servers here say, Laos may provide the north, appears to want gen- If tL ngs keep on the way they
new teaching methods and more tekyt prahn ete eral chaos. I hnske ntewyte
the ey o aproahinga stt.are going, he said, th~ere soon
student control of the universities.mninnegbrVeta. The North Vietnamese do not wol'aet easbomte
Rival political groups recently en- seem to be as extreme as the Chi-foeahprnintecury
gaged in a violent clash at the Prince S o u v a n n a Phouma, nese, but at the same time reflect for each person in the country.
prime minister of the neutralist Itlieti
University of Rome, and several m suspicion of Soviet intentions Intelligentsia
hundred students were arrested government of Laos, insists the particularly because of a Soviet In the course of the speech,
by police. war in Laos will end when the implication that Moscow still re- primarily devoted to civil rights.
The students may be accom- war in Vietnam ends. spects the Geneva accords on Lao- McCaithy managed to work in
plishing something, however. In A possible wedge for opening tian neutrality and the role of the references to Caduc, the ancient
early March, the coalition govern- up a stalemate on negotiations in three-nation control commission poet, and Chesterton, the English
ment proposed new legislation in Vietnam exists in the Laos frame- made up of members from Po- essayist.
the Chamber of Deputy which goes work and the potential of the In- land. India and Canada. This was hardly par for the
a long way to meet student de- ternational Control Commission, After the North Vietnamese en- course, however, since many of
mands. The bill provides for the which is supposed to stand guard circled the provincial capital of his speeches go much further in
adoption of new teaching methods over it. Like every thing else in Saravane in the south and bomb- establishing McCarthy as an un-
and the participation of students j the area of Indochina, the picture arded it, the Canadian and In- reformed member of the intelli-
in the various faculty councils, is extremely complicated. dian members decided to go there, gentsia - a standing avoided by
In Chile, students recently end- There is general agreement the Poles dissenting. most politicians on the make.

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official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to.
Room 3564 Administration Bldg. be-
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publication and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday. General
Notices may be published a maxi-
mum of two times on request; Day
Calendar items appear once only,
Student organization notices are not
accepted for publication. For more
information call 764-9270.
Day Calendar
Industrial Application of Radioiso-
tWpes and Nuclear Radiation - Regis-
tration, White Aud., Cooley Bldg.,
8:00. a.m.
Bureau of Industrial Relations Sem-
intar-"Management of Managers No.
55": North Campus Commons, 8:15 a.m.
to 5:00 p.m.
Twentieth Annual Real Estate Clinic
-Registration, Lobby, Rackham Bldg.,
8:30 a.m.
Statistics Seminar - Prof. Z. Govin-
darajulu, Univ. of Kentucky, will speak
on "Sequential Rank Tests," in 3201
A. H. at 4:00 p.m.
Center for Russian and East Euro-
pean Studies and Dept. of Philosophy
Lecture -- Prof. Veljko Korac, Univer-
sity of Belgrade, "Marx's Philosophy
Today," Aud. C, Angell Hall, 4:10 p.m.
Botany Seminar: Dr. Elso S. Barg-
hoorn, Harvard University will speak
on "Paleobiology of the Precambrian"
Wed., April 3, at 4:15 p.m., 182 Physics-
Astronomy Bldg.
University Players Department, of
Speech - Sophocles' "Antigone," True-
blood Aud., 8:00 p.m.
Professional Theatre Program -
Shakespeare's "A Midsummer Night's
Dream", Lydia Mendelssohn Theater,
8:30 p.m.
School of Music - All Bartok Pro-
gram - DMA Piano Series: School of
Music Recital Hall, 8:30 p.m.
General Notices
Summer Jobs in Washington, D.C.:
All students who hope or plan to
work in Washington this summer
shquld attend an informational meet-
ing Wed., April 3, at 4:00 p.m. in the
Multipurpose Rm. of the Undergradu-
ate Library. Topics to be discussed will
be: Job opportunities, housing, sem-
inars, and social events for the summer.
The Computing Center announces an
Introductory short course on the PIL
Language. This is a highly interactive
conversational language, primarily for
use with teletype and similar termin-
als for the MTS System. No previous
experience necessary. April 4, 2-5 p.m.,
Rm. 311, W. E. Inquiries may be di-
rected to Prof. Frank Westervelt.
Phi Beta Kappa Annual Dinner -
Speaker: Dr. Robert H. Baker, Dean of
the Graduate Schools, Northwestern
University, Thurs., April 4, Mich. Un-
ion,' 7:00 p.m. Reservations should be
made with the Secretary, Hazel M.
Losh, by Thurs. morning.

Student Accounts: Your attention is
called to the following rules passed
by the Regents on Feb. 28, 1936: "Stu-
dents shall pay all accounts due the
University not later than the last day
of classes of each semester or summer
session. Student loans which are not
paid or renewed are subject to this
regulation: however, student loans not
yet due are exempt. Any unuaid ac-
counts at the close of business on the
last day of classes will be reported to
the Cashier of the University and
"(a) All academic credits will be
withheld, the grades for the semester
or summer session just completed will
not be released, andno transcript of
credits will be issued.
"(b) All students owing such ac-
counts will not be allowed to register
in any subsequent semester or summer
session until payment has been made."
The approval of the following stu-
dent events becomes effective after
the publication of this notice. All
publicity for these events must be
withheld until the approval has be-
come effective.
Approval request forms for student
sponsored events are available in rooms
1001 and 1546 of the Student Activities
Student Aid to Ypsi State, Hospital-
Bucket Drive, April 3, 9-5, Diag, Fish-
bowl, UGLI.
India Student's Association - Hindu
Movie, April 6, 7:30 p.m., Nat. SciH Aud.
Tutorial & Cultural Relations Project
-Bucket Drive, April 8, 8-5, Campus.
Voice-SDS - Repeat of Felix Greene
Film, April 7, 7 & 9 p.m., Aud. A, An-
gel Hall.
Morton Paul Birnbaum, Psychology,
Dissertation: "Anxiety and Moral Judg-
ment in Early Adolescence," on Wed.,
April 3 at 10 a.m., in Rm. 2035 Angell
Hall. Chairman: J. Veroff.
Elizabeth Ligon, Psychology, Disser-
tation: "The Effects of Similarity on
Very-Short-Term Memory Under Con-
ditions of Maximal Information Pro-
cessing Demands," on Wed., April 3
at 10 a.m. in Rm. 107 Perry. Chairman:
A. W. Melton.
K. Kamalakar Rao, Mechanical Engi-
neering, Dissertation: "Numerical An-
alysis of Laminary Boundary Layer
Equations for Flow over Yawed Wings,"
on Wed., April 3 at 1 p.m. in Rm. 2048
E. Engrg. Co-Chairmen: A. G. Hansen
and T. Y. Na.
John Kenneth Shultis, Nuclear Sci-
ence, Dissertation: "Half-Space Multi-
group Transport Theory in Plane Ge-
ometry," on Wed., April 3 at 1 p.m. in
Auto Lab Conference Rm. Chairman:
P. F. Zweifel.
Beverly Lee Driver, Conservation and
Environmental Health Sciences, Dis-
sertation: "Some Relationships between
Regional Economic Growth and an
Uniform Water Quality Standard: the
Miami River Basin, Ohio; A Case
Study," on Wed., April 3 at 2 p.m. in
Rm. 3008 School of Public Health.
Chairman: R. A. Deininger.
James Edgar Weiss, Medical Care Or-
ganization, Dissertation: "The Effect
of Medical Centers on the Distribution
of Physicians in the United States," on1
Wed., April 3 at 3 p.m. in Rm. 2009

School of Public Health. Chairman:
B. J. Darsky.
Thomas Otto Mottl, Electrical Engi-
neering, Dissertation: "The Three-Di-
mensional Phased Array: Physical Re-
alizability and Directive Properties," on
Wed., April 3, 3 p.m., in Rm. 3076 E.
Engrg. Chairman: C. T. Tai.
David Angus Sutherlandi, Music Dis-
sertation: "Francesco de Layolle (1492-
1540): Life and Secular Works," on
Wed., April 3 at 4:15 p.m. in School of
Music Seminar Rm. Chairman: G. E.
Helen Elizabeth Ullrich, Linguistics,
Dissertation: "Clause Structure of
Northern Havyaka Kannada(Dravid-
Ian): A Tagmemic Analysis," on Wed.,
April 3 at 7:30 p.m. in ftm. 210 Gunn
Bldg. Chairman: O. L. Chavarria-;
3200 SAB
Peace Corps Week, through April 5:
Rm. 3524 S.A.B. Center, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
No appts. necessary. Speakers available,
call General Division, Bureau of Appts.
for arrangements, 764-7460.
NOUNCEMENTS is available to officially
recognized and registered student orga-
nizations only. Forms are available in
room 1011 SAB.
George Reisman, Assoc. Prof. of
Economics, St. John's University, will
speak' on "Capitalism: The Political
Economy of Reason" at 7:30 p.m..
Thurs., April 4, in Aud. C of Angell
Hall. Sponsored by Libertarian League
-Ayn Rand Society, which has a table
in the fishbowl this week.
Southern Asia Club: Bag lunch, Fri.,
April 5, at noon in the Commons Rm.
of Lane Hall. Mr. Allan Guskin of the
Dept. of Psychology and ISR will speak
on "The Assimilation of Chinese Stu-
dents in Thai Society."
' * * *
UM Amateur Radio Club meeting,
Wed., April 3, 7 p.m., Rm. 2080 E. En-
gineering Bldg. Speaker, Ralph P.
Thetreau W8FX, April Section Com-
munications manager.
* * *
UM Rifle Club, shooting, instruction,
equipment supplied, every Wed., 7-9
p.m., ROTC Range.
UM Scottish Country Dance Society
meeting every Wed., 8:00-10:30 p.m.,
Women's Athletic Bldg. Beginners wel-
come. Instruction given.
* * *
Lutheran Student Chapel - Hill at
Forest Ave., Lenten Service, April 3
at 7:15 p.m. "A Lawyer Interprets
Christian Faith" - Prof. Paul Kauper,
UM Law Faculty.
* * *
Physical Therapy Club, final meet-
ing: Dr. Leonard F. Bender will speak
about bracing, 3rd floor Conference
Rm., University Hospital, 7:30 p.m.,
April 3.

Applications for Next FSEE Examina-
tion (Federal Service Entrance Exam-
ination) are due April 10, available at
Gen. Division, 3200 S.A.B., Bureau of
Appts. The test will be given in May.
Current Positions received by Gen-1
eral Division, call 164-7460 for further
Local. Organization - Secretary to3
Professor of Internal Medicine, highly
responsible and interesting position,
general secretarial duties, and admin-
istrative functions, degreenpreferred,
knowl. of typing, shorthand, med. ter-

minology, acetg. and business machines ed' a 145-day student strike pro- among most diplomats in Vietine
Utah Civil Service - Forester two testing the government's refusal that neither the Russians nor the
grades, 4 yr, degree in forestry or nat'l to introduce education reforms. Americans want to see the Lao
res. mgmt. areas and min. 1 yr. exper., The strike ended after the gov- Americans want to see the Lao-
or grad, study without exper. ernment made some concessions. tian and Vietnamese situations
Chas. Pfizer & Co., Inc., Groton, In Santa Domingo, a student or- develop into a confrontation in-
Conn. - Process Development Chemist,omn,
MS in Organ. Chem. with Anal. Chem. ganization held a demonstration volving the enormous military
bckrnd, 0-5 yrs. exper. in February for larger student potentials of the United StatesE
and WDeparte ndit HeaER ucation Subsidies. Police moved in, and one and the Soviet Union.
Lansing, Mich. - Auditing careers with student was killed in a gunfight. The Russians here have a di-
many agencies outlined in booklet, Protests against the Vietnam lemma. Laos illuminates the dif-
training opportunities leading to many war are common. Thousands of ferences in the Communist world.
locationsandnvariety of jobs. Basically students recently held a massive The Russians seemingly want to
study in acctg. anti-war demonstration in Lon- avoid the confrontation, but at
Ohio National Life Insurance Com- don. the same time do not want to bej
pany, Cincinnati, Ohio - Programmer .
Analyst, 1-3 yrs. exper. Corporate Atty.
some exper. Syst. Methods Analyst. 2-3
yrs. in insurance syst. Work measure-
ment,pref. exper. and degree in acctg.,
Indust. mgmt. Internal Auditor, be-
ginning position.
Continental Can Company, Inc.. pr
N.Y.C. - Industrial Relations Trainee
positions, open to new grads or former
grads of School of Journalism, leads to
training supervisor and relations super-
visory positions in divisional and cor-
porate offices.

The North Vietnamese attacks
seemed to dismay the Russians
because of the clear evidence of
overt aggression.
Nevertheless, the Polish Com-
munist member of the commis-
sion denounced the other two for
deciding to go to Saravane, claim-
ing such a trip was illegal be-
cause the Neo Lao Hak Xat, the
Pathet Lao political organization,
had not given its permission. They
denounced the trip saying it was
part of a plot to justify imperial-
ist intervention in Laos.

l aetl e

i967 Olds,

212 S.A.B., Lower Level
Interview April 5:
Good Humor Company, Detroit and
other locations, work outdoors, make
good money, men and women. Appli-
cations and details at S.P.S.

aoing in tmis
1968 Olds advertisement?


in case

It's making the point that you
can own an Oldsmobile. If not
a new one, then certainly a
used one. -
Like the nifty 1967 Olds 4-4-2
you see here. Or a sporty used

of other brands on their
Value-Rated used car lot. And
should you decide on one of
them instead . . well, at least
we'll know you picked a good
place to do it.


'II I.


Drive a youngmobile from Oldsmobile.
(New or used, its a fun car to own.)

So fine a gift,
it's even sold
in jewelry stores.
Afta~r nv



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