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September 13, 1968 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-09-13

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Friday, September 13, 1968


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The Daily official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be'
sent in TYPEWRITER form to'
Room 3528 L. S. & A. Bldg., be-
Sfore 2, p.m. of the day preceding,
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 Calendr
Bureau of Industrial Relations Sem-
inar:'"The Management of:Managers,
Program No. 67": North Campus Com-
mons, 8:15a.m. to 5:00 p.m. and 7:00
to 9:00 P.m.
Basic Fire School I: Civil Defense
Center, 9:00 am. to 5:00. p.m.
Department of Philosophy and


Residential College Lecture .- Dr. German administered by the Graduate
Shlomo Avineri, Professor of Political School for doctoral candidates is
Theory, The Hebrew University, Jeru- scheduled for Tuesday night, October
salem, "Hegelian Elements in Marx's 22, at 7 p.m. in the Rackham Lecture
Political Thought": Greene House Hall. ALL students planning to take
Lounge, East Quadrangle, 4:10 p.m. the test must register by 4 p.m. Tues-,
Cinema Guild: Dick Bogarde and day, October 22. at the Information
Tom Courtehay in King and Country: Desk in the lobby of the Rackham
Architecture Auditorium, 7:00 and 9:05 Building. The fee is $6.00. For further
p.m. information call the Information Desk,
History Department lecture. P~rofes-
Gener l Noices sor Keith Hopkins of the University of.
Generaxl N~atices
HogKong will lecture of "Sociologi-
Law School Admission Test: Applica- cal Methods and Ancient History~
tion blanks are available in Room 3014, Tue1 P0sday,SeptemberAsrnm 17, 4:10 p.m. i
Rackham. Building for the. Law School10Phsc-trnm Bulig
Admission Test. The next administra- School of Nursing Required Tuber-
tion of the test will be on Saturday, culosis Testing Program, Fall 1968 -
November 9, and applications are due Freshmen: Test: Monday, September
In Princeton, New Jersey before Oc- 16, 1968. Room: M7330 Medical Science
tober 19. Bldg. Time: 4-5:30 p.m. Read; Wednes-
Doctoral Candidates who plan to 'day. September 18, 1968 Ioom: M4118
graduate December 14 must observe the School of Nursing. Time: 3:30 - 5:30
following deadlines: (A) Three unbound p.m. Sophomores, Juniors, Seniors:
copies of the dissertation, complete in Test: Tuesday, September 17, 1968
every way except for binding, and three Room: M4118 School of Nursing- Bldg.
abstracts must be subnitted to the Time: 3:30 - 5:30 p.h. Read: Thursday,
Rackham Dissertation Secretary by September 19,, 1968 Room: M4118
Monday, October 28. (B) Two correct- School of Nursing Bldg. Time: 3:30 -
ed copies of the ,dissertation-one 5:30 p.m.

bound - and one unbound-two ab-
stracts, and the Chairman's report on
the final oral, examination must be
submitted to the Dissertation Secretary
by Monday, November 25. (Fees must
be paid and paperwork completed by
that second deadline.)
Educational Testing Service French
and German Test' The Educational
Testing Service Test in Fren~ch and

* * * '
Faculty Singles Tennis Tournament:
Sign-up at the club house at the var-
sity tennis courts. Entries close Friday,
September 20th.
Al-Campus Tennis Tournament:
Singles and doubles competition. Open
to all faculty and students except cur-
rent members of the Varsity and

' -o
at 4
TONITE very heavy
Saturday $1.5 t0,oo -Aled Van Lines
and $,.75 at the door
Sunda ($1 .25 after second set)

Freshman Tennis teams. Entry forms ,
available at the IM Bldg. office. Entries -
close Wednesday, September 18th.
All-Campus Golf Tournament: In-
dividual and team championships
Teams consist of 4 players who will .
play 18 holes each; low gross will be
team champion in each of Faculty
Graduate, Independent, Residence
Halls and Social Fraternity divisions.
Low sixteen players will qualify for
the individual championship and play
an additional 18 holes. Entries limit-
ed to, available tee tines. Play sched-
uled for Saturday and Sunday, Septem-
ber 28th and 29th. An individual golfer
need not 2be a team member to com-
Co-Recreation: Every Friday night
7:00 to 10:30 for students, coeds, fa-
culty and their wives and guests. Ac-
tivities include swimming, gymnastics,
trampoline, handball, paddleball,
squash and weight lifting. No children
allowed. No basketball, badminton or
volleyball until the main gymnasium
is completed. k
Main Gymnasium: Closed for re- ,
finishing. Scheduled to reopen Oct. 1st.
* * *
September 13, 1968 (4:00 pan.) is the
last day for the Fall Term when the
Rgistrar's Office will: a.° Accept the d
Student "100%" Withdrawal Notice for
refund purposes. b. Allow refund for:
the student who reduces hours of
course credit, School
October 11,, 1268 (4:00 p.m.) is the
last date for the Fall Term when the
Registrar's Office will allow refund for Police attempt to clear the way for teachers io a New York
a "50%" withdrawal. . junior high school after citizens blocked the entrance yesterday.
Exception: Appropriate adjustments Mayor Lindsay was unable to avert a new teachers union walkout
will be made for those schools having
classes which commence other than slate for today.
August 29, 1968. _______--- ---
The Michigan Memorial-Phoenix Pro-_
Jetivtsrequests for faculty re- I I T R R MO E U T D
arch granto support research witiMINISTER RUMORED OUSTED:
In the scope of the term "peaceful uses
(Continued on Page 7)}
Czechs reestablish
press censorshi
PRAGUE (M--Bowing to Soviet Sik and Hajek were abroad
BA H A M A S pressure, Czechoslovak leaders ap- when troops of the Soviet Union,
proved yesterday a draft bill that East Germany, Poland, Hungary
will reintroduce press censorship. and Bulgaria invaded this coun-
10 FABULOUS DAYS' The news agency CTK n- try Aug. 20-21.
9 GLORIOUS N nGHTS nounced the cabinet has deci ed Sik remained abroad but Hajeki
to establish a committee for press returned last week. The Soviet,
$ 0 00 arid information under Deputy Union objected to the foreign
Premier Peter Colotka, to start minister's condemnaition of, the
Dec. 26th-Jan.-4th work immediately. invasion before the United Na-
tions in New York.
INCLUDES: Removal of censorship had been He is expected to resign even-
one of the first reform achieve- tually but it was believed likely
* Round trip jet air fare ments of Alexander Dubcek and that he would get some other post
the liberal regime. in the government.
t 9 Nights accommoda- In related developments, a For- The resignation of Gustav Hu-
tions'at the famous I eign Ministry spokesman said he sak as deputy premier also was
Freeport Inn could neither confirm nor -deny expected because of his eleefion
a dispatch of the Yugoslav news two weeks ago as chief of the
* 9 Great happy hours agency Tanjug that Foreign Min- Slovak Communist party.
PLUSHPLUS, PLUS ister Jiri Hajek had resigned. Only businessmen have been
Later, the news agency distributed allowed to enter since the occu-
a note to editors ordering dele- pation. Prague's leading hotels re-
$50 Holds Your- Reservations tion of the report from its Prague ported heavy bookings for the
CALL: correspondent. It said the report Brno fair, which opens Sunday.
could not be confirmed.
Your Campus Representative Hajek is one of three Cabinet .
DICK RINI, 769-0226 membersbwhose removal was de- o m m itte
or Inanded by the Soviet Union. TheotewDpuyPimr a
STU~dTOUR;8860844 other two. Deputy Preimer Ota
STUDENTOURS,' 886-08441Sik and Interior Minister Josef .
Pavel, already have resigned. , 11earins 0

House passes
Record $72.2 billion bill
sent to Senate for approval
WASHINGTON (M - A record $72.2-billion defense appro-
priation bill cleared the House by a 334-7 roll call vote yes-
terday after numerous efforts to change it were defeated.
The bill provides financing for the fiscal year ending next
June 30 for 3,477,500 military personnel as well as 'for pro-
curement of more planes, ships, missiles and other military
hard ware.
The result was a victory for the House Appropriations
Committee, which said none of the $4.8 billion it originally




trimmed from the measure
would affect U.S. military op-
erations in Vietnam.
The only major fight was over
a "buy American" amendment
that, would have prohibited pur-
chase of any aircraft or major
components outside the United
Offered by Rep. Durward G.
Hall (R-Mo), the amendment was
tentatively adopted by standing
vote of 52 to 46 before being de-
feated by roll call count of 268 to
Opponents claimed it would
have halted purchase of British-
made ejection seats used in the
F4 fighter planes. 4
The House shouted d o w n an
amendment to cut appropriations
for deployment of an anti-ballis-
tic missile system, leaving in
$700.3 million for continued de-
velopment of the Sentinel system
designed to head off missile at-
tacks, primarily any from China.
By standing vote of 31 to 11,
the lIouse also rejected an amend-
ment by Rep. Samuel S. Stratton,
(D-N.Y.), to' add $38 million to
the $383 million provided in the
bill for development of an anti-
submarine warfare system.
The House also' shouted down
an amendment by Rep. Sidney R.
Yates, (D-Ill.), to halt sales of
surplus guns and ammunition to
members of the National Rifle
Association after committee chair-
man George H. Mahon (D-Tex.)
resIorted the program has sub-
stantially, been brought t ahalt,

Are ou issaisfed wtth
Academic policy of the University?
i.e. Distribution Requirements
Academic Counseling
Find out what can be done about
issues really relevant to you.

1 For tas

'Rep rievei
113 GI'
WASHINGTON (R) - Justice
:William 0. Dluglas granted yes-
terday a last-minute reprieve
from Vietnam to 113 soldiers
so the Supreme Court can i rule
on their court challenge to Presi-
dent Johnson's callup of reser-
The 113 men, all from the
Cleveland area, were to leave for
Vietnam today.
Their request for a delay until
their challenge is decided was
turned down last week by Chief
Justice Earl Warren and Justice
'Hugo L. Black though their law-
yers argued 'they could be killed
or wounded before their suit was
Douglas, vacationing in Goose
Prairie, Wash..,in a-house without
a telephone,,decided the soldiers
had posed substantial questions-
about the law and found a tele-
phone in a nearby town Wto xcall
the court and order the Army not
to send them to Vietnam.
The temporary reprieve stands
until the,-court begins its new
term Oct.7 when nine justices can
consider this initial attack on"
the 1966 act of Congress that gave
Johnson authority to call up re-
servists without' a declartion"n'f
war or ,national, emergency.
Should the court decide in the
week of' Oct. 7 to examine the
case further, the stay wulibe
extended'for an indefinite d,
pending a final decision. If the
court decides against further ex-
amination, the stay would expire
immediately after such aIrui.
The 113 solders were called W
from the reserve last May as part
of the 1002nd Supply and ervices
Co. at Ft. 'Meade, Md. Mmre than
38,000 reservists were put on ac-
tive duty in Vietnam buildups.
The 113 reservists' attorney,
Nathan R. Zahn of Los Angeles,
argues that the law is an uncon-
stitutional delegation of legisla-
tfve power to the President by
Congress. Before the law was en-
acted there had to be a declara-
tion of war or national emergency
to mobilize the reserve.
Zahn is prepared to argue, ad-
ditionally, that even if the law is
valid, the 113 reservists could not
be called up under it because they
joined the reserves before the law
was passed.
Federal courts in Baltimore and
Richmond, Va., ruled gainst the
soldiers earlier this sunimer. They
turned to Warrep because he has
jurisdiction over federalcourts ii
Maryland and -Virginia. Under the
Supreme Court rules they were
then free to appeal to any or all
of the eight other justices.
(In the loft for
strobe light rental)
215 S. State

Come to 3540 S.A.B.

10 PM


TONIGHT and SATUReDAYat 1:20Hil St
E 8. P.M

Committee for Academic Reform


return'ing by popular de-
mand from an exciting sum-
mer of singing at N.Y. City's
"The Bitter End," "The Gas
Light" and "Folk City" -

WASHINGTON (A0)-Testimony Eastland's telegram said mnem-
about an obscenity conviction bers also wanted to ask him about
that was reversed by the Supreme reports that, while sittlng on the
Court is expected to begin a new court, he has involved himself in
round of Senate hearings today operations of the executive branch
on Abe Fortas' nomination to be of the government and helped to
chief justice. draft legislation.
The Senate Judiciary Commit- The committee reportedly also
tee said yesterday it had received plans to take testimony Friday on
no word from Fortas as to whether who paid Fortas, and how much,
he will accept its invitation to for teaching a course at the law
come back for more questioning in school of American University
the fight over his nomination by here 'this summer.
President Johnson to succeed the The committee has agreed to
retiring Chief Justice Earl War- . vote next Tuesday on Fortas'
ren. nomination, which has been pend-
Chairman James 0. Eastland ing since June 26.
(D-Miss.) sent Fortas a telegram Among the prospective witness-
Tuesday night advising him some es who may be asked about Fortas'
committee members wanted him alleged involvement in executive1
to return for testimony about and le islative affairs are Secre-
obscenity rulings of the Supreme tary of efense Clark M. Clifford,
Court in which he has partici- Undersecretary of the Treasury
pated since 'he became an asso- Joseph W. Barr, and White douse
ciate justice in 1905. aide DeVier Pierson.


to sing blues, popular,
ditional and original
music playing guitar

tra -

The hanging was the best show in town
,But they made two mistakes.
They hung the wrong man
and they didn't finish the job. -

$1.00 includes free refreshments!




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