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October 17, 1967 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-10-17

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

mmm

HUMPHREY MEETS
THE 'BOGEYMAN'
See editorial page

C, r

d~ir

.A6F
471

CLOUDY AND COOL
High-62
Low-45
Chances of
Occasional Showers

4

Seventy-Seven Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL LXXVIII, No. 41 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1967 SEVEN CENTS
'U':inThailand: hampions of the
EDITORS NOT: This is the first fa a four- connaissance techniques that make it pos- tional by industry and are used in Viet- ! This spring the University took a " The University recently completed * The en
on military research at the University. sible for the U.S. military to pinpoint the nam, according to scientists here. classified contract from the Army Bal- a $28,625 classified project on "Surrepti- a classifiedc
By ROGER RAPOPORT venemyat night, or through partial foil- Military research here will see further listic Missile Agency to do research for tious Monitoring" for the Army Elec- for 10 Army
ER age cover. applications in Vietnam. The University's the Strat-X project, which is developing tronics Command. University scientists This summe
"What the defense department does Willow Run Laboratories has made developments in remote sensing will al- a new Intercontinental Ballistic Missile "looked at all available techniques for classified con
basic developments on a radar system most certainly be applied to the new for the 1970's. monitoring at a distance." The project well as an u
with our work is their business, we just that can see sideways (eliminating the electronic barrier in Vietnam, officials " The University has begun opera- was continued this fall for another year tary operati
go ahead and develop more technology," need to fly directly over enemy territory say tion of a $4.3 million infrared observa- with a $51,000 grant and University help "engine
says Willis E. Groves, head of Project for suryeillance). President Harlan Hatcher's latest an- tory in Hawaii to track Intercontinental scientists on campus will now concen- decision mak
s $MICHIGAN, the largest of the Univer nua report on the University points out, Ballistic Missiles and Satellites. trate on optical monitoring methods. generation w
sity's $21.5 million worth of research ~~:~~~ "the importance to7 national defense of ! Universi
contracts with the U.S. Department of some of the present and past research and conduct
Defense. About $9.7 million are classified programs of the Willow Run staff, es- -nt confere
and the remaining $11.8 million goes for anpecially in reconnaissance and surveil- Reac nr
unclassified projects lance technology, was brought into mer. Willow
Groves and over 900 other University sharper focus by the situation in Viet-W to conduct1
professors, researchers, technicians and 1nam, where allied forces rely heavily meeting of
students working on defense department upon aerial surveillance for military in- Advisory Cou
projects have done their job well. Dubbed telligence." Adsium in
by the Army, the "free leader in (com- cBut much like the car designer who under def ens
bat) surveillance," the University is third finishes his work on the 1970 models in d
only to Stanford and Massachusetts In- 13 1967, the University's military research- h
stitute of Technology in total defense es are hard at work on the military new projects
department research funding. technology of the 1970's and beyond. insurgency eft
Consider these examples: lnd.rTe p
Of the $9.7 million worth of classified land. The p
military research projects, around $9 Ty betweenthe
million goes for about 35 classified pro- MILITARY RESEARCH midst of a $1 million classified counter- vanced Rsear
Insurgency project in Thailand, Under an4te oy
jects at the Willow Run Laboratories in AT MICHIGAN .nugny.rjc:mTalnd ne and the Roya
ecsathWilwRnLbrtreinA IH ANdefense department sponsorship Univer- The pojec
Ypsilanti, an integral part of the Uni- ' sity scientists have helped build a "Joint expected to ru
versity. Virtually all the remaining $700,..Tal- ..Ara eonisneBcuet
000 in classified work is done on 14 pro- Other key military work is done at Laboary" withSte royal e ai manry pecne inea
jects at the electrical engineering de- Cooley Labs and the Radiation Labors- in Bangkok. Official oyathe aomirtary naturen in a
partment's Cooley Electronics Labora- loryj The head of Cooley, Thomas W. is the heart of fasi roais- natural place
tory and Radiation Laboratory on cam- Butler, says his unit serves as the "tech- r--to go with a
sance program" to help the Thais "find reconnaissanc
PUS. nical right arm" of the Army Electronics clandestine Communist guerrilla actin- £ "We know
The University's technological devel- Command at Fort Monmouth, N.J. ty" In addition to working with the courtesyWillow Run Labs-IST systems to de
opments are basic to the nation's current At Cooley scientists have pioneered Thais in Thailand, University scientists TWO ROYAL THAI AIR FORCE men learn techniques of aerial infrared to interpret
military effortin Vietnam. At Willow sophisticated means of jamming enemy have been training "twenty to thirty" surveillance from Willow Run Labs personnel. The picture was taken inside watch fpr," s
Run the dominant unit in, the Institute radar, increasing radarcapability, and Thai military men in reconaissance tech- a U.S. Air Force C-47, the military version of the DC-3, which has been the infrared
of Science and Technology, University improving communications. M any of niques both at the University and in converted into a flying laboratory for use on the project. This picture was low Run. wh(
scientists have pioneered infrared re these techniques have been made opera- Thailand. taken at a research site in Thailand.
A 7- Y1 A Y' T 71 F 1 1 Cti7T7~'i w71tW [" 111,- ,t _..

EIGHT PAGES
East
.gineering school conducted
course in electronic warfare
officers on campus last fall.
r the school conducted a
ference course in radar as
nclassified course in "mili-
ons research" designed to
ers, operating managers and
ers ... in planning for next-
eapons systems."
ty scientists helped plan
a classified defense depart-
nce on "Counter-insurgency
d Development," this sum-
Run scientists also continue
the semi-annual classified
the Anti-Missile Research
incil and a classified sym-
dvanced radar techniques
e department sponsorship.
Thailand
e most intriguing of these
is the $1 million counter-
fort now going on in Thai-
roject is a joint venture
defense, department's Ad-
ch Projects Agency (ARPA)
I Thai Military.
t started last year and is
Ln into 1969.
eo University has. long ex-
erial surveillance, it was a
for the defense department
$1 million contract for a
e laboratory.
what parts to order, what
sign, how to build it, how
information and what to
ays George Zissis, head of
physics laboratory at Wil-
o worked with the project.
See 'U', Page 8

4

ALADY) AUL1IED Bx SME1:
IHA Lets Houses Make
Own Rules for Conduct

By MARTIN HIRSCHMAN
and MARCY ABRAMSON
Inter-House Assembly last nigh
voted 25 to 4 to give individual
housing units authority to make
all of their own personal conduct
rules after freshman women in
two houses recently abolished
hours restrictions. This is the first
time that freshman women in the
University have eliminated hours.
In Blagdon House, Markley, 55
of 61 freshman women have peti-
tioned to end hours. In Huni
House, South Quad, 26 of 32 fresh-
man women have signed a similai
petition. Parental permission is
still required for all women under
21 years of age.
SGC granted power to make all
personal conduct rules to, IHA
except those governing freshman
women's hours last month. Last
Thursday SGC clarified that they
considered: "the right of fresh-
man women in individual resi-
dences to make their own hours,"
not IHA.
SOC President Bruce Kahn,
'68, told IHA house presidents at
the meeting, "You are pretty
much free to go back to your
houses and make the policies you
want."
"Out of Business"
Steve Brown, '69, president of
IHA, said that, with the passage
Df the resolution. IHA will be able
to turn its attention 'to serving
the students in social, academic
and cultural areas. Brown said
that he was "out of the rules
making business." He expressed
the hope that IHA was too.
Before passage of the IHA reso-
lution last night, Director of Uni-
versity Housing John Feldkamp
told IHA, "As far as we're con-
cerned, there is only one set of
rules-those formed by the ad-
ministration."
According to Feldkamp, Univer-
sity housing rules remain in ef-
fect until they are officially
changed. The Board of Governors
of the Residence Halls will con-
sider abolition of freshman wo-
men's hours at their meeting at
the request of freshman women
in the Residential College. The
Board's recommendation will go
to Vice-President for Student Af-
fairs Richard Cutler, who has fi-
nal authority.
"Not Important"
Feldkamp said freshman wo-
men's hours are not very import-

halls staff will not "fine or re-
strict the behavior of students."
Feldkamp said staff will "counsel"
students who break University reg-
ulations.
If students consistently and seri-
ously violate rules, Feldkamp said,
their respective school or college.
has the power to determine wheth-
er they should continue to live in
University housing and continue
studies at the University.
Disciplinary Expulsion
Assistant Dean James Shaw of
the literary college have indi-
cated that decisions on expulsion
from the literary college will prob-
ably be deferred until the Presi-
dent's Commission, on Decision-
making reports.
Feldkamp noted that in the past
only causes for a disciplinary ex-
pulsion from the University was the
practice of racial discrimination or
the possession of an incomplete
account with the University.
Ruth Gould, '70, Blagdon House
President, suggested that houses
amend their constitutions so that
all personal conduct cases are
brought by other means under the
Juridction of the house judiciary.
Students who have broken Uni-

versity regulations not passed by
students will be acquitted by their
house judiciarie. Feldkamp has
said, "Once a student has been
brought before a judiciary we have
no interest in him,"
In other action, IHA empower-
ed its executive board to request
the Board of Governors to add
three more student members. The
Board would then be composed of
five faculty members appointed
by the Regents and five students
appointed by the IHA Presidents'
Council. The chairman of the
Board, who casts the deciding
vote in a tie is an administrator.
This resolution will also be
brought before the Board tomor-
row.
Before amendment, the request
included the statement that "fi-
nal authority for residence hall
life resides with the Board of
Governors," and called for team-
work between students, faculty
and administrators in determin-
ing policies and regulations with-
in the University.
Neither of these statements ap-
peared in the final resolution be-
cause IHA presidents felt areas
of authority were not defined.

Finance Act
Challenged
By Faculty
Fear Restrictions On
Educational Potential;
Urge Court Action
By LUCY KENNEDY
Faculty Assembly unanimously
resolved yesterday that Public
Act (1967), which governs ap-
propriations to the University and
other state colleges, imposes "in-
sufferable restrictions on the Uni-
versity's educational capablities."
The resolution, which will be
presented to the Regents at their
meeting this Friday, encourages
the Regents to institute appropri-
ate legal action to challenge the
constitutionality of some provis-
ions of the law.
Houghton Meeting

w

haft

ar Rsisters Return

4

Registrations

'

It has been spepulated that of-
ficials from the University and
other state colleges and univer-
sites decided at a meeting in
Houghton last month to challenge
the constitutionality of PA 240.
Some Lansing observers feel that
the law is an infringement on the
autonomy of the University as
granted in the state Constitution.
However.
As yet, no formal action has
been filed against the law.
Section 8 of PA 240 was found
most objectionable by the Assem-
bly. It prohibits establishment of
new programs or expansion of ex-
isting programs including pro-
grams aided by federal funds
without authorization by the legis-
lature.

--Associated Press

HRtC Member Resigns,
Urges Racial Reforms

DRAFT CARDS COLLECTED in a basket in the courtyard of the San Francisco Federal Bldg. yester-
day were presented to U.S. Dist. Atty. Cecil Poole. Poole refused to accept the cards and the basket
ended up in front of his locked office door.
Agreement Nears on Permits
For Anti-War Rally, Parade

Arrest Baez
At Oakland,
Center Sit-inl
Judge Bans Teach-in;
Cards Collected at
30 U.S. Cities, London
From Wire Services
Opponents of the Vietnam war
in 30 American cities and London
yesterday began to demonstrate
and hand in draft cards in the
opening stages of what is termed
"stop-the-draft-week."
In Oakland, Calif., folk singer
Joan Baez and 68 others, includ-
ing her mother, were arrested as
more than 800 anti-draft protes-
tors attempted to block the en-
trances to the Oakland Army In-
duction Center. Only two or three
had posted $660 bond by yester-
day afternoon.
A California superior cour4
judge last night issued an injunc-
tion against a planned anti-war
"teach-in" at the neighboring
Berkeley campus of the Univer-
sity of California. University
Chancellor Roger W. Heyns said
he would rescind authorization
for students and non-students to
use the Pauley Ballroom on the
campus for the teach-in.
A spokesman for the Berkeley
group said a "teach-out" would
be held on the steps of Sproul
Hall, the university administra-
tion building. The judge's injunc-
tion banned a meeting anywhere
on campus.
After an all-night meeting, a
march from the campus to the
induction center was planned for
early this morning. Spokesmen
said the group would try to force
their way into the building.
Documents Ignored
In San Francisco, across the
bay from Oakland, more than 200
men tried to present letters and
documents, including 180 draft
cards, to U.S. Atty. Cecil Poole at
the Federal Bldg. Poole ignored
the demonstrators who then
threw the donuments nn the

of

1

By JILL CRABTREE
Mrs. Ralph F. Kraker last night
submitted a five-page memo con-
taining her formal resignation
from the Ann Arbor Human Re-
lations Commission to Mayor
Wendell E. Hulcher and the City
Council.
Mrs. Kraker had informally re-
signed in an unexpected move at
the HRC's last regular meeting,
Sept. 19, after serving on the
commission for five years.
In her memo, she said that her
experiences on the HRC have giv-
en her "reason for frustration .. .
It became clear to me that a good
portion of the white community
does not understand what the
HRC is and what it is trying to
do or, if they do understand, they
do not approve."
Four Programs
The memo of resignation sug-
gests that the HRC must find a
way to communicate with "the

viduals, or an important and large
group, that he has standing in
the community, or that he has a
job which gives him the oppor-
tunity to reach large numbers of
people and where he can educate
those people to some degree."
-Advisory committees of four
or five people to be assigned to
work with all standing commit-
tees of the HRC to take on as-
signments from the parent com-
mittees, and to act as "sounding
boards and listening posts."
Other Venues
The memo also suggests that
"We must put more emphasis on
other areas of living than housing
alone. Many victories in open-
occupancy housing are hollow
ones if the persons we seek to aid
cannot earn enough money to pay
for decent housing. People need
jobs that pay a living wage and
they need to be included in this
affluent society through job
training, rehabilitation, and edu-

$1 Million a Week
Vice-President for financial af-
fairs Wilbur Pierjpont told the
Assembly that this would involve
approval of over $1 million a week
in proposed programs from the
University alone.
'The faculty," Prof. Frank Ken-
nedy, chairman of the Assembly,
pointed out, "is more effected by
this restriction- than any other,
group at the Univesrity. The
language of the act is so broad
it could conceivably mean cur-
riculum changes have to be ap-
proved by the legislature."
Teacher Evaluation
Strong objection wasalso raised
to the section of the act that
prohibits any increase in out-of-
state enrollment for schools which
have more than a 20 per cent out-
of-state enrollment.
At yesterday's meeting of the
Assembly, voting status on the
faculty Senate was recommended
for members of the library staff
who areg1narau advancd libr_-

By DAVID KNOKE
Sponsors of a massive anti-war
march in Washington, D.C., and
representatives of district agen-
cies yesterday reportedly were
"within inches" of reaching
agreement on issuing permits for
a rally and parade on Saturday,
Oct. 21.
A spokesman for the National
Mobilization , Committee, which
has been negotiating for the per-
mits this past week, said most of
the mobilization's plans would be
approved unchanged.
Hendri Van Cleve of the Gen-
e r a 1 Services Administration,
which represents police, fire and
other city agencies, is expected to
authorize the permits this morn-

negotiation session yesterday.
The committee- agreed t o
change the rally site at the Pen-
tagon from a mall to the north
parking lot on the provision that
the GSA would remove a wire
fence that would restrict ap-
proaches to the Pentagon.
The committee spokesman also
said an 11:30 a.m. rally at the
Lincoln Memorial would be fol-
lowed by a march directly to the

Pentagon. A second rally at the
Pentagon parking lot would then
be followed by picketing and at-
tempted sit-ins by those who
want to take such actions.
The national group has retain-
ed 38 lawyers and 110 law stu-
dents to aid persons encountering
legal difficulties. Legal informa-
tion will be available in Washing-
ton by calling 483-2150 or 483-
2153.

4i

Antioch War Research Stirs
'Militant Protest By Students

ing. By JIM HECK
The GSA earlier had refused to Special To The Daily
issue the permits for a rally at YELLOW SPRINGS, Ohio-Stu-
the Lincoln Memorial and a par- dents at Antioch College plan to-

Community but not directly in-
volved in the academic curriculum.
Brought to the attention of the
Antinh nmmnunity in the fnrm of

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