100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 19, 1967 - Image 14

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-10-19

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

'68 MOVE:
'DUMP JOHNSON'
See editorial page

Sij r i au

D~aiti

(C1L)
I igh-lO
L~ou-35-.
Occasional showers,
wtiind.(cloudlyimiserable;

Seventy-Seven Years of Editorial Freedom
YOL.IXxvII, No. 43 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1967 SEVEN CEN TS
hat Makes Willow Run: The Anti-M
fouEr part seri soT Tin the trd ah used for flying out B-24 aircraft pro- Willow Run is not the only military graduate students and 70 undergraduates.
University by a team of Daily reporters. duced at an adjoining plant. research unit attached to a major college "Willow Run is a place where young
By STEVE WILDSTROM In the intervening 21 years Willow Run campus. MI.T., Cal. Tech, and Johns Hop- people can get excellent experiences,
has: kins for example, all have military re- says Norman. "In many ways it resembles
and}
ROGER RAPOPORT -earned the University an internation- search laboratories affiliated with the post-doctoral experience. A lot of people
Editor al reputation in the fields of aerial recoh- schools. in the engineering field got their training
Youi deadly missile is right on target dx~ .. But the distinction here is that "Wil- at Willow Run."~
But the enemy's radar screen has pin- low Run is much more a part of the Uni- The Willow Run staff does a limited
pointed it in the sky. So to foil the radar 11VD, versity than the laboratories at other amount of academic instruction. "Some
a sophisticated signal is sent out to jam schools explains Vice President for Re- of the people at Willow Run don't even
the radar. But the clever enemy has an search A. Geoffrey Norman. know what the main campus looks likes,"
anti-missile that will intercept your mis- Willow Run is an integral part of the says one employe.
sile by homing onto the jamming signal.tr: the vi2.University, the dominant unit in the [- This year members of the Willow Run
What can you do to get past that anti- .sr s yh cmng stitute of Science and Technology, which staff will take part in teaching 17 courses,
missile that's homing onto your jamming hy serves as a kind of scientific holding com- E von says.
of the enemy radar that is tracking your s pany here. The laboratory has about 60 contracts
missile? ds But at Cal Tech the school runs the Jet currently i ncluding 40 sponsored by de-
Donald E. Barres, a scientist at the Propulsion Laboratory for the National fense department agencies, 15 sponsored
University's radio science laboratory at Aeronautics and Space Administration by other government agencies such as
the Willow Run center has worked on the (NASA) as a separate unit in the school, the Depament of the Interior and the
problem. sygdu is, NASA contracts with Cal Tech toNatialphcgenc endinandmvnhich
To help arrive at an answer he ran a," dh run the laboratory for them. with industrial or educationalntnstitu-
smthed est ofu the "enire ilof md"heh 'hentoa ler vldo."erermralyapr f h aistuk n helk.(R
siularted te st of YpUisinty o f MILITARY RESEARCH UA rsimilar situation exists at Johns Hop- tids g
Michigan Nike System" against the kisweeth ple hyisLbr The WRL budget has totaled approxi-
"ondw Cone-measure."AT MC IA atory is run under a $62 million contract mately $11 million for the past three
Barres' project in the field of electronic r:;ok a "e'A42 for the' Navy, .and at M.I.T. which runs years. Last year WRL had a budget of
counter-measures done on a secret defensehe aincen infratho and seing te Lincoln Labs for the Air Force $11,788,000 which dwarfed all the other
rrn W Wreeifecehos dndndn onact.I althees e five main units of the InstituteHof
department research contract rfet h devices. udracnrc.I l he ae h
kind of work being done at the Univer-- services pay the school a management Science and Technology, which had a
sity's Wiliow Run Laboratory. Last year -ie h nvriyteuiu fee for running the laboratories which are combined budget of slightly under $1
' the University picked up $66.2 million distinction of being probably the only staffed by university personnel, million.
worth of federal research contracts, more school in the nation to have a missile BthrteUiest diitae Life at Willow Run is not radically dif-
than any other school in the country. gnmdatri-O AC Ben ih the lab and takes an overhead fee with fernt from that at any military oriented
And the largest single portion of the ignArauclReachC tr) each defense contract to defray overhead establishment. One employe tells of ope-
work is done at Willow Run. -made the "University of Michigan the costs. ing up a box and taking out a stack of
In what. was probably the best real leading free world authority in surveil- "We're close to unique in the national aerial photograps taken in Vietnam which
estate deal since the Louisiana Purchase, lance technology," according to the Army. situation," says WRL director Rune identify enemy troops concentrations,,
the University acquired the entire Willow -made the school the national clear- Evaldson. "We're remarkably a part of the campfires, trucks and the like. (WRL -C
Run Airport area, east of Ypsilanti, as inghouse for ballistic missile radiation University." The laboratory staff of over aids the government in reconnasance TRACKING INTERCONTINENTAL BALLISTIC MIS
government surplus for one dollar, in 1946. phenomena information, as well as infra- 770 including 270 academic appointments, work.) the job of the defense department's new observatory
During World War II the airfield was red and seismic information. 330 non-academic appointments, 100-120 See PILLOW, Page 8 Haleakala. in Maui, Hawaii. The observatory is run by

EIGHT PAGES
issule
ourtesy Willow Run Labs IST
SILES and satellites is
atop 10,000 ft. Mount
-the University.

WISCONSIN CONFRONTATION:
Student, Faculty Strikes
Protest Police Violence

By RICHARD WINTER
Approximately 5,000 University,
of Wisconsin students voted at
a mass rally last night to hold a
strike in protest of an attack by
city police on student demonstra-
tors.
At least 65 students were in-
jured in the melee in which po-
lice used tear gas and riot-sticks.
In other action, at an -ad hoc
meeting last night faculty mem-
bers voted overwhelmingly to go
on a sympathy strike today.
The faculty interrupted their
meeting to join the student rally.

They surrounded the rallying stu-
dents to protect them from pos-
sible police attacks.
The students were sitting-in to
demand that the university bar
Dow Chemical Co. representatives
from recruiting students' on cam-
pus. Dow is the major producer
of napalm for use in Vietnam.
Chancellor William Sewell sus-
pended further recruiting inter-
views until a faculty meeting to-
day.
Sewell called for the meeting
yesterday before the faculty voted
to join the students. -

Draft Demonstration
Continues at Oakland

Sewell also suspended several
leaders of the sit-in. The demon-
stration was organized by a joint
effort of campus organizations.
The president of the Student
Senate, Michael Fullwood, issued
a statement laying the blame for
the police action on the demon-
strators. A student senator re-
signed in protest of the statement.
In a statement, Sewell said, 'I
deeply regret that it was necessary
to bring police to the campus.
This was done only after our
officers and staff found it im-
possible to maintain law and
order."
Demonstration
The demonstration s t a r t e d
around noon with several hundred
students entering the Commerce
Building as classes were in session
there. The sit-in continued quietly
for over an hour when campus
police chief Ralph Hanson order-
ed the demonstrators to leave the
building.
When this order was ignored,
Hanson consulted with Sewell and
Joseph Kauffman, dean of stu-
dent affairs, and returned to an-
nounce that those who did not
leave the building immediately
would be subject to arrest.
A few minutes later, helmeted
city police, under the control of
Hanson, attempted to enter the
building, but were at first' pushed
back by the student protestors.
Tear Gas
As classes were changing, a
second attempt backed by tear
gas and flying night sticks proved
more successful in clearing the
building.
One of the students hospitalized
by injuries received from the po-

Petition Ends
Curfew Rule
At Stockwell
Lloyd, Frost Houses
Alter Visiting Hours
In Opposition to 'U'
By MARTIN HIRSCHMAN
and JENNY STILLER
Freshman women in Stockwell
Hall abolished their hours restric-
tions last night, when 150 of the
200 freshmen living in the hall
signed a petition to that effect.
Total elimination of hours for
any individual freshman is con-
tingent on parental permission.
Stockwell is the fifth women's
house to abolish curfew since
Student Government Council rec-
ognized their right to do so last
week.
At the same time, Lloyd House,
in West Quad, eliminated all re-
strictions on visitation by mem-
bers of the opposite sex. The ac-
tion, in direct contradiction to
University regulations, is in line
with a recent Inter-House Assem-
bly move to allow the individual
houses to set up their own per-
sonal conduct codes.
Open-Opens
Later yesterday evening, Frost
House, in Markley Hall, voted to
have continual open-opens from
noon to midnight Sunday through
Thursday, and from noon to 1
a.m. on Fridays and Saturdays.
Under existing University regula-
tions, visitation hours for mem-
bers of the opposite sex are per-
mitted on Friday, Saturday, and
Sunday only._
The new visiting hours must
still be approved by the Frost
staff, and then by Bruce Storey,
director of Markley Hall.
Meanwhile, in Hunt House,
whose 31 freshmen had already
unanimously petitioned to abolish
their hours, Hunt Council adopt-
ed two resolutions, one abolish-
ing late minute penalties for girls
violating the University-establish-
ed curfew, the other establishinga
these curfews as house rules. f
See HOUSES, Page 2r

Capital Outlay F iilds

U'

s ks

$18

Money For
mConstrution
Five-Year Program.
Included in Request
Sent to Legislature

illion

By RON LANDSMAN
Demonstrations at the Oakland
Army Induction Center entered
their third day yesterday as 3,000
California students peacefully pic-
keted the Center.
The protesters jammed sidewalks
and chanted as a few dozen staged
a sit-in at the entrances of the
Army Induction Center in Oakland
until police dragged them away.
The mood of the demonstration
was distinctly different from Tues-
day's violent confrontation be-
tween protesters and police. Ex-
cept for the few students who de-
aided to commit civil disobed-
lence by blocking the doorways,
the majority of the demonstrators
merely picketed and chanted anti-
war slogans. The mood of the
rally was far more peaceful, un-
like the tense feeling which sur-
rounded Tuesday's activities.
Present plans include a "day of
rest," scheduled for todiay, for
the protesters, according to the
Daily Californian, the Berkeley
student newspaper. A noon rally
on the steps of Sproul Hall, the
Berkeley administration building,
is also scheduled to take place
today. ,There are no immediate
plans to continue demonstrating
at the Oakland induction center.
The students voted at a rally
yesterday to abandon peaceful
picketing, however, and will again
attempt to halt the transport of
inductees into the center. Stu-
dents will rally at 5:00 a.m. at
Lafayette Park in Oakland on
Friday morning and then proceed
to the center where they will at-
tempt to block buses from enter-

for discipline (which) may include
interim suspension of students,"
according to the Daily Californian.
Heyns was out of town yesterday
and was unavailable for further
comment.
Ray Colvig of the university's
Public Relations Office said that
the administration is trying to
meet the injunction to avoid con-
tempt of court charges. They are
currently asking that all student
organizations sign an affidavit
agreeing to the stipulations of
the injunction. Only one group,
Volition, has signed so far. Colvig
labeled the group "Goldwater con-
servative." There are some 200
student organizations on campus.
Student and faculty groups have
joined in a legal attempt to have
the injunction rescinded. The As-

USING NIGHT STICKS AND TEAR GAS, police routed anti-war de
sit-in at the University of Wisconsin yesterday. The students were,
pus by Dow Chemical Co., which supplies napalm for the Vietnamt
bloodied in the melee and a detective was hit by a brick, but there w
LAW SCHOOL SERVICE:
Offer Informa tion
To Prospective Law

By W. REXFORD BENOIT
The University yesterday sub.
mitted a capital outlay request to
the Legislature of $18,493,000 for
1968-69.
The request, essentially the same
in content as the one submitted
last year, is for completion of
buildings now in construction, for
new projects and for remodeling.
The 1967 Legislature provided
capital outlay funds only for con-
-Associated Press tinuation of five projects already
emonstrators who were staging a underway: Medical Science Unit
protesting job recruiting on cam- II, the Dental Building, heating
war. Several demonstrators were plant improvements, surgical wing
were no serious injuries reported. renovation at University Hospital,
and elevator renovation and ad-
ditions at the hospital complex,
totalling $9.3 million.
Five-Year Program
In additi6n to the 1968-69 re-
quest, the University also sub-
mitted to the state budget director
rog ra ma five-year program for 1968-73
of $140,545,845. This puts the year-
to-year requests to the Legisla-
S u a e n s ture into a total growth per-
spective, John McKevitt, assistant
to Vice-President for finance
dents I talked to were all very Wilbur Pierpont, explained.
capable boys, and it was a real McKevitt said the five-year pro-
pleasure to talk with them." gram is not a request for funds,
O'Neal spoke with approximately but simply an aid to the budget
18 students by appointment. director in drawing up Gov.
O'Neal has been travelling to George Romney's annual appro-
various law schools across the priations request to the legisla-
country for "quite a while now:" tors.
He pointed out that "small, lib- Romney's budget' message usu-
eral arts schools have had a pro- ally comesin January, and capital
gram like this for quite some outlay requests from Michigan's
time. Even schools such as Van- state-supported schools and col-
derbilt and Minesota have re- leges are traditionally acted on
derbilt and Minnesota have re- by the Legislature in April or
natively well-established programs." May, he added.
How does the University's pro. Remodeling Funds
gram compare to the others he's This year's University request
seen? includes $3,623,000 for remodeling
"Yours is a new program," he jand additions to general education
said "It's getting off to a very facilities; $8,530,000 for new con-
d "struction of classroom, laboratory,
good start. Three years ago you ihr -, ,-,,m, il ,ni , .r

sociated Students of the Univer- lice, called the police tactics "ex-
sity of California at Berkeley and ceptionally brutal." Several by-
the Faculty Peace Committee, standers, including students com-
employing university law school ing from classes in the Commerce
professors as their legal advisors, Building, were hospitalized with
have submitted a joint petition to injuries received from night
that effect. sticks.

ACLU Denounces Investigation
Of 17 Anti-War Demonstrators

3
2
I
g
S
1:
a
if
S
S
a
t
t

By KEN KELLEY
The Law School is conducting
a counselling-information service
for prospective law upperclass-
men. This will mark the second
year that the service will be avail-
able.
The man behind the idea is
Law Prof. James White who, to-
gether with Mrs. Patricia Robin-
son of the junior-senior counsel-
ling office, has invited represent-
atives from approximately 20 top
law schools in the country to
speak to University students de-
siring personalized information
about specific law schools.
"Generally, the representatives
talk about the requirements of
their school, and then talk with

"Some of the Big Ten schools
we contacted couldn't fit us into
their schedule because we con-
tacted them too late," Mrs. Robin-
son explained, "and the Univer-
sity of Virginia law school simply
told us they were cutting back
their visitation program."
David Tahel, a University of
Chicago alumnus and represent-
ative for that school said, "I think
it's a very good program. It's
something that should be done
more extensively. When I was in
law school, we, unfortunately,
never had anything like this.
People had to select law schools
on the basis of almost no personal
information. My purpose in com-
ing was to discuss the University
o, t" n n>a cln l irIh i f r

By LEE WEITZENKORN
The American Civil Liberties
Union has strongly denounced a
proposed investigation which could
lead to criminal action and in-
duction against 17 protesters of

of the
Holmes'
dalous."

Michigan ACLU termed
announcement as "scan-
He called it a "malicious

However, according to Mazey,
any action directed against the
demonstrators "hasn't a whisperl
of a chance." He said the ACLU
has been involved in other cases
involving Vietnam dissenters in
whih +c h i n h i i 4 +

attempt to interfere with the con-
stitutional rights of young people.
It shows amonlt lack of under-

Back to Top

© 2017 Regents of the University of Michigan