I-M PROGRAM: 'PLAY
AT YOUR OWN RISK'
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Seventy-Seven Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXVHI, No. 21 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1967 SEVEN CENTS
MASSIVE ACTION AT HOME:
King Asks Viet Withdrawal,
Revision of Domestic Policy
Special To The Daily
By DAVID KNOKE
TOLEDO-A predominantly Ne-
gro audience of 3000 last night
gave Martin Luther King, Jr., a
standing ovation when he said
"we must get out of Vietnam and
p come home to build a new Amer-
"President Kennedy had the in-
tegrity to say 'I made a mistake'
after the Bay of Pigs," King
said. "It's time again for the
present administration to stand up
and say 'We made a mistake in
King spoke at a local high
school here during a brief stop-
over on his way from San Fran-
cisco to Cleveland where we will
work with local groups to elect
Carl Stokes as Cleveland's first
The Nobel Prize winner said
that "propably next month or in
November" he will go back to Bir-
mingham, Ala., to serve a jail
sentence for breaking a demon-
stration injunction two years ago.
The U.S. Supreme Court has al-
ready upheld the conviction and
King has filed for a re-hearing
with the high court, but expects
it will be overruled.
"I really need the jail sentence,
I'm in dire need of rest," he quip-
King rebuked critics who say
he should not mix civil rights with
Vietnam. "Sometimes one must
ta1pe a stand which is neither safe,
politic, nor popular," King said,
"but a stand his conscience tells
him is right. I am a Baptist
preacher and I'm not going to
segregate ray moral concerns."
King's visit was sponsored by
local chapters of the National As-
sociation for the Advancement of
Colored People and the Southern
Christian Leadership Conference.
A previous speaking engagement
in July was postponed during the
riot that took place in Toledo at
the time of the Detroit disorders.
The Negro today is facing a
major economic depression, worse
than the depression of the thir-
ties, King said. He cited a figure
of 58 per cent of young Negroes
in Cleveland who earn less than
the official poverty level. This
figure could be matched in almost
every city, he said. "We are being
lynched psychologically and spir-'
itually in housing, education and
jobs," King said.
"Our white brothers tell us they
don't want us to live anywhere
our money can take us," he added.
This remark was aimed at a re-
cent defeat by a 2%-1 margin of
a fair housing ordinance in To-j
ledo. Local civil rights leaders
pledged to continue pushing for
equal housing opportunities,.start-
ing with.a rally tomorrow in a city
"No community in the country,"
Kingdeclared, "can boast of clean
hands in the area of brotherhood."
He called for solutions to racial
injustice through massive "action'
programs" on a nationwide scale.
"Laws cannot necessarily change
the hearts of men, but they can
change habits and pretty soon at-
titudes will follow," he said.
"All too many of our white
brothers are sick' on the housing
issue. The only way whites can
overcome fear is to give them the
opportunity to confront the ob-
ject of their fear."
Recommendations Based on Rent,
Leases, Owner-Student Relations
By MARCY ABRAMSON
Student Housing Association has recommended four Ann Arbor
landlords after their survey of rent levels, maintenance, damage de-
posit policies, student relations and general overall quality of housing.
Mike Koeneke, a spokesman for SHA, said the four recommended
are Summit Associates, University Towers, Huron Towers and Dennis
The recommendations will be posted around campus and a hous-
ing newletter will be sent to all students.
Reasons for the recommendations were:
-Summit Associates was chosen for excellent student relations,
moderate rent, excellent maintenance and a flexible lease.
-University Towers won recommendation for providing both four
and eight month leases, excellent - - --
Assails 'Leftist Youth'
A BOGGLE OF BARITONES
The Michigan Marching Band ended its final day of practice before the first home game of the
season. The Band, under the direction of Dr. William Revelli, will be featured in the pre-game
performance and will lead the high school bands for the annual Band Day presentation. Bands from
all over the state are invited to perform in a massive spectacle of sound and color. The event gives
prospective Marching bandsmen their first look at the Michigan Marching Band.
nofficial . VObserver Charges
Fraud in S Vietnamn Election
By RICHARD SHULIK
Members of the new left on col-
lege campuses are largely alienated
youngsters who come from homes
in which little conmmunication be-
tween parents and children exist,
Gary Allen said yesterday.
Allen, who has written frequent-
ly for American Opinion maga-
zine, spoke at the first program
of the American Opinion, Forum
of Ann Arbor.
In the past, Allen has grown a
beard and donned sloppy clothing
In order to mingle with demon-
strators. Recently, as "an infil-
trator into the new left," he at-
tended the new politics conference
in Chicago, and a widely-public-
ized peace march in San Fran-
At these events Allen mingled
and talked with the participants
to gain a clearer understanding
of their background and their
Allen sought to illustrate that
the buttons now popular among
iyoung people subtly emphasize
several Communist propaganda
themes. "These buttons tell us
much about how the minds of the
young leftists work," he said.
Buttons which berate or ridicule
the police (e.g., "Warning: Your
Local Police are Armed and
Dangerous") reinforce the Com-
munist tactic of undermining pub-
lic confidence in local law en-
forcement, he said.
Allen pointed out that destroy-
ing confidence in law enforcement
agencies is one of the fundamental
tactics used by communists when
they initially infiltrate a country.
"Buttons which support the
legalization and usage of drugs
reveal the youngsters' heavy de-
pendence upon drugs.
Allen claimed the mass media
give highly misleading and incor-
rect coverage of the new left.
He cited a recent issue of Look
Magazine carrying an article on
the "hippies" of Hollywood's sun-
"Reading this article, one would
expect these kids to be a group of
young Aristotles and P l a t o s.
Having talked to about 200 of
them, I think that they are un-
fortunate, mixed-up kids who rely
upon drugs and who have no in-
tention of ever supporting them-
Allen condemned several left-
wing organizations as politically
irresponsible and immature. He
particularly criticized the demon-
strations which demand an end
to American involvement in Viet-
"What would public opinion
have been if the American Nazis
had demonstrated here publicly
Allen cited lack of communica-
tion between generations as a
source of the new left problem.
Through his own contact with
politically active young people, he
claimed that many of them have
in common a hatred of their
"Parents will not spend time
with their children because they
are too caught up in their exten-
sive social lives." Consequently,
youngsters seek an "ego-commit-
ment" in affiliating themselves
with leftist organizations, he said.
Allen believes that parents ought
to instill in their children an ap-
preciation of the American society
and its economic system.
maintenance and low rents. Koen-
eke said the building has been pro-
vided with better soundproofing
and new furnishings this year un-
der new management and owner-
-Huron Towers was chosen as
among the lowest priced and most
attractive, according to Koeneke.
Bus service to campus is offered
by the management, and the
buildings are only one block fromI
the North Campus bus stop.
-Dennis Dahlman was rated as'
well-maintained and moderately
priced for level of quality and!
equitable on damage deposits.
SHA also urged students not to
sign leases for next year in No-
vember or December. "There is
currently a great vacancy rate,
and students should be able to
get a better deal in February.
Prices ought to go down," Koeneke
The recommendations were
made by the SHA executive board
and the Student Rental Union
after study of complaints register-
ed with SRU and interviews with
a cross section of apartment resi-
The rating is only for the cur-
rent term and will be revised ac-
cording to changes in landlords'
policy and complaints registered
Tenants in University mar-
ried housing have elected the
,following seven to represent
their grievances to the Univer-
From Northwood Terrace Assn.:
Linda Burroughs 158
Larry Kallen 158
Jay A. Herbst 111
Harou Hosaya 99
Robert Bayma 96
From University Terrace:
Alan K. Cline 43
Dave Helland 26
LOS ANGELES UP)- The Board
of Regents unanimously named
financial expert Charles J. Hitch
president of the University of
California yesterday, succeeding
ousted Clark Kerr effective as of
next Jan. 1.
The 57-year-old economist has
been a vice president of the uni-
versity since 1965, when Kerr
brought him to California from
the Defense Department.
School was out as the announce-
ment came after a 40-minute spe-
cial' executive session. Classes
don't resume until next week.
Selection of Hitch ended an
eight-month search for a successor
to Kerr by a four-man Regents
committee headed by Philip L.
Hitch comes to the Job with im-
pressive credentials: Rhodes schol-
ar, economist, expert in finance
and system analysis.
Financial Aid Plan Devised
To Meet Tuition Increases
By DANIEL ZWERDLING
All undergraduate students currently receiving full tuition
scholarships will automatically be awarded additional grants to com-
pensate for the increase in student fees this year, according to Ivan
W. Parker, Associate Director of Financial Aids.
The University is now in the process of increasing resident stu-
dent scholarships by $72 per year, and out-of-state grants by $300.
Recipients include any undergraduates who have won tuition scholar-
ships from the University, the Michigan Higher Education Assistance
Authority, or from other state agencies, Parker said.
University officials are currently negotiating with private donors,
David Wurfel, professor of pol-
itical science at the University of
Missouri who spent four weeksI
looking into pre-election and
election procedures in South Viet-
nam, charged Thursday that "ex-
tensive fraud" was committed dur-
ing the Sept. 3 balloting there.
Wurfel, who spent last year in
residence at the University in the
political science department, felt
that while the election was an
"improvement" over similar bal-
loting in the days of President
Ngo Dinh Diem, it fell far short
of the standard of honesty needed
to win the support of the Viet-
He said nothing short of the
defeat of the military candidates
- Gen. Nguyen Van Thieu and
Gen. Nguyen Cao Ky - would
convince most Vietnamese that
the election was honest.
Wurfel, who has made five
previous trips to Vietnam, told
a press conference that the U.S.
team of election observers had
not reported fraud because "they
were shielded from the kind of
contact that would raise doubt
in their mind."
By contrast, Wurfel, whose trip voting cards said to have beenI
was sponsored by private peace issued in the same province. He
groups, "spent as much time as said the multiple cards were is-
possible talking to the Vietnam- sued on the same day at the
ese. The official observers had same office to two women who
little time for this." came together to the registration
Wurfel estimated that "perhaps place. He said this was "hardly,
300,000 to 500,000 votes" were accidental."
affected by the fraud. The vic- Wurfel asserted all the docu-
torious President-elect Thieu re- ments came from reliable sources,
ceived 1.65 million votes and out- although he had not personally
polled his nearest competitor, interviewed either the official
Thruong Dinh Dzu, a peace candi- whose name is on the affidavit
date, by 850,000 votes. or the two women whose names
Wurfel claimed "the major are on the voting cards.
techniques of fraud were issuance -
and use of multiple voting cards, i
ballot box stuffing and alteration P ~'A 3 9 R
of returns."IA 3 Rui
He showed reporters a photo-
stat of an affidavit in Vietnamese 'IT' W illA(.e
said to be signed by Truong Van U W i A
Can, chief of the voting booth at
Tanbinh infirmary near Saigon.
According to a translation ac-
companying the affidavit, the
number of voters was 1,007 - but
1,027 for president were found
in the ballot box.
He produced other documents
including photostats of multiple
A ruling on the applicability of
Public Act 379 to the University
is expected shortly, University of-
ficials said yesterday.
A suit filed by the University in
Washtenaw County Circuit Court
claims that the act, which grants
public employes the right to form
such as industrial firms, for
higher awards to balance the in-
crease in tuition. However, stu-
dents who originally received only
partial scholarships "have not
been compensated except in in-
dividual cases," Parker said.
To provide for the new scholar-
ship boosts, the Regents appro-
priated an additional $450,000 in
August. The University Student
Aid Fund now exceeds $5 million.
Of this sum, $1.4 million are
awarded in scholarships, while the
rest function as rotating loans.
Grants to in-state students ac-
count for ofer 95 per cent of the
Since the start of the fall term,
the Office of Student Aids has
been "simply overwhelmed by stu-
dent requests" for financial as-
sistance, Director William Rea
said. But according to Parker, "we
have students applying for schol-
arships every day of the year
whether we have a tuition in-
crease or not. I imagine the de-
mand is somewhat more than us-
ual, but not to a great extent."
"Although we're not getting ex-
tra funds for these people as far
as I know," Parker added, "no stu-
BLUE DEVILS INVADE:
M ichigan Faces Duke in Opener
labor unions and bargain collec-
tively, violates the University's
Attorneys for the state and the
University met Thursday and
agreed to expedite the case. All
briefs will be filed with Circuit
Judge William F. Agar by Oct.
5 and oral arguments are sched-
uled for Oct. 9.
Agar said he would deliver a
decision as soon as possible.
The University said the decision,
regardless of outcome, probably
will ultimately be appealed to the
State Supreme Court.
Central Michigan University has
joined the University as co-plain-
tiff in the case. A parallel suit
filed by Eastern Michigan Uni-
versity is also before Agar.
The University's suit was filed
in December, 1964. Last week, the
University agreed toact in ac-
cordance with PA 379 pending
the outcome of the suit.
The agreement came after a
week-long labor dispute which
stopped work on $65 million worth
of University construction and
curtailed services at residence
He helped Defense Secretary
McNamara streamline the Penta-
gon during the Kennedy Admin-
istration, and before that was a
financial analyst for a leading
research firm. Since joining the
university he has become its bud-
He said in a prepared state-
"... The University of Califor-
nia is a pioneer: effective conduct
of a muti-campus university is a
relatively new problem in the
world. I shall do my best to help
Kerr was fired from his $45,000
a year job last January in a con-
troversial Action by the regents,
in which the then newly elected
Gov. Ronald Reagan figured
prominently. The regents have
been hunting a successor to run
the nine-campus institution since.
Hitch was chief of Rand Corp.'s
research council when, during the
Kennedy Administration, he went
to Washington as one of Defense
Secretary Robert McNamara's
At the university he applied his
talents as a budget expert to a
huge and complex system. The re-
sults won him immediate com-
mendation, and captured the at-
tention of the regents.
His authority and responsibili-
ties were expanded step by step--
vice president - business and fi-
nance, then vice president for ad-
ministration. He coordinated the
functions of other vice presidents.
Hitch, who has been the univer-
sity's top man in budget and other
financial matters, came to the
school with an impressive record.
A graduate of the University of
Arizona, he was a Rhodes scholar
and did graduate work at Harvard.
For 13 years Hitch worked for
the Rand Corp. in nearby Santa
Monica, a "think factory" which
has analyzed many top post-war
By HOWARD KOHN
In Robin Bodkin's philosophy,
there aren't any established ways
of doing things.
Bodkin is a 235-pound defensive
tackle for Duke, which meets
Michiganrat 1:30 p.m. todayin
the season opener for the Wol-
Last spring, while walking home
fi'om the girls' campus at Duke,
Bodkin was attacked by five -pipe-
wielding bad guys.
"All of a sudden, there he was,
flailing away in the middle of
them, actually fighting for his
life," retells Duke Coach Tom
Bodkin disarmed two of them,
taking away their weapons, and
fought off the rest.
One raced back to the group's
car and pulled out a rifle. But
the gun misfired.
The police eventually confiscat-
ed the rifle, the pipes and the
Asked later if he'd been fright-
defense to win, and we've gotI
more of both."
On offense, fullback Jay Cale-
brese is only 533 yards and one
touchdown short of setting all-
time Duke records, held currently
by Ray Carlton of the Buffalo
On defense, left linebacker Dick
Biddle-playing in his first col-
lege game last Saturday - inter-
cepted a pass on Wake Forest's
first play from scrimmage.
On Wake Forest's second play
from scrimmage, Biddle recovered
And in the interim between of-
fensive and defense, soccer-style
kicker Bob Reisenfeld slapped a
47-yard field goal into the record
books in his first try ever last
But coach Harp, a friendly ex-
trovert with a bemused, almost-
detached attitude toward glory,
discourages the facts.
"I'm still surprised we won as
handily as we did. In a way it's
unfortunate because we don't
know if we have a team or not
yet. We don't know if we had any
kind of test in Wake Forest."
Michigan, which won the only
two previous meetings between
the teams in the early 60's,
should be more than a countrified
Dick Vidmer, mentioned by
Sport magazine as a possible All-
America, is among the nation's
most experienced quarterbacks.
Unlike last year, when he had
to concentrate on Jack Clancy,
Vidmerswill have a plethora of
Split end Jim Berline ("faster
than a speeding bullet"), tight
end Jim Mandich ("more powerful
than a locomotive"), halfback
Ron Johnson ("can leap tall
buildings in a single bound") and
halfback Ernie Sharpe ("disguised
as a mild-mannered reporter")
head the list.
Duke's secondary, however, has
three of its 1966 starters, back.'
Last week, it allowed only five
completions in 18 attempts, inter-
Basic defense for both Michigan
Draft Protesters Escape
Jail Threat. During Appeals
Twenty-seven students arrested
in the Oct. 9, 1965 Ann Arbor
draft board sit-in will not be
jailed while their appeal is pend-
ing in the U.S. Supreme Court.
eting is a constitutional act un-
der the First Amendment.
Goodman and the students were
denied a hearing by the Michigan
Supreme Court during the sum-
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