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September 29, 1968 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-09-29

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Boston College 49 Purdue . ..... 37 Michigan State 28 Southern Cal.. 24 Kansas . . . . . . 38 Nebraska .... .17 Missouri . . . . . 44
Navy ..... . .15|Notre Dame.... 22 Baylor ...... .10 Northwestern . 7 Indiana ..... 20;Minnesota ....13 Illinois ....... 0

St. Norbert . .. 42
River Falls .. 13

ON THE SEVENTH DAY,
THEY RESTED
See editorial page"

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l'igh-70
Low-46
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Vol. LXXIX No. 27 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, September 29, 1968 Ten Cents

Eight Pages

Leader
By DANIEL OKRENT.
Feature Editor
Daily News Analysis
A violent leadership struggle
poses the greatest threat to
the Ann Arbor leftist move-
ment since Voice Political
Party - a group which ori-
ginally ran candidates for SGC
and tended mainly to campus
issues - affiliated itself with
national SDS in March of 1963.
This year's split, which came
to the fore at Voice's second
meeting of the year last Tues-
day amid furious debate and
extreme tensions, is perhaps
symptomatic of the pains of re-
organizing on the left that
have affected radical groups
across the 'country. Since Co-
lumbia radicals defined new
strategies-and, to some ex-
tent, new issues - last spring,,
militancy of politics and tac-
tics have divided the left
throughout the nation.l
In Ann Arbor, the split

ship b
(which will come to a head this
Tuesday at a meeting in the
Union) could -almost represent
a play-script for similar dis-
putes in other chapters. The
issues, the arguments - in
some cases, even the faces -
are similar.
There are two opposing fac-
tions in the Voice dispute, both
clearly delineated. The first
side, which has identified itself
as the "Radical Caucus," con-
sists primarily of past and pre-
sent Voice leadership and most
of past years' consistent rank-
and-file. At its head are Eric
Chester (who was first elected
chairman of the organization
at the meeting in which Thor-
son and Goodman challenged
the group's existing structure),
Gary Rothberger (another ex-
chairman), and Bruce Levine.
Their constituency ranges from
undergraduates who recognize
the three as campus radical
"leaders", to "old-timers" who

attle threatens

Voice

Prof essors'

report

are currently aligned with
them because of personal loyal-
ty as much as political agree-
ment.
The other side, labeling it-
self "The Jesse James Gang",
and adopting a far more mili-
tant approach to leftist politics
is headed by local radicals
from the stgff of the Children's
Community School and some
new-to-Ann Arbor leftists af-
filiated with the Radical Edu-
cation Project (REP), the Ann
Arbor-based educational arm
of national SDS.
The Community School's
Bill Ayers sees the dispute as
centering around the current
orientation of Voice} toward
"student power" politics.
"Student power is not a good
thing," Ayers says.
"It is based on a tight no-
tion of democracy; it isolates
the University. You allow stu-
dents to decide on the lives of
blacks, on the lives of the

Vietnamese, on the war itself."
He goes on to cite Voice's
adherence to the student pow-
er doctrine as what killed last
year's drive to end classified
research at the University.
-'Voice employed the typ-
ically defensive - not agres-
sive - campaign last year, us-
ing traditional education cam-
paigns, teach-ins, Daily arti-
clas, and SGC resolutions. Then,
the engineers came out and de-
feated Voice in a referendum."
Chester points out that the
decision to support a referen-
dum came only after sit-ins,
disruption (of a meeting with
University research officials
and a representative of the
U.S. Navy), and other tactics
failed.
It is at the point when every-
thing else fails, Ayers feels,
when radicals must "make
value judgements concerning
which rights become import-
ant. The Vietnamese's right to

not eat napalm is far more
sacred than the students' right
to decide."
In this vein, Ayers and other
members of the "James Gang"
take what they feel is a more
aggressive tack than that
normally employed by Voice.
The politics of confrontation is
the doctrine; "aggressive ac-
tion" is the tactic.
Mentioned as possible tactics
--along the lines of "guerrilla
theater" activity which has
become popular with the left-
would be the invasion of a
classroom and its "liberation"
from its teacher.
"If we went into a classroom
and told the teacher to leave
and started teaching the class
the way it ought to be taught."
Ayers says, "the students would
support it. The y.oung today
have a consciousness; it shows
in their music, their sex, their
dope. Confrontation brings out
this consciousness."
See LEADERSHIP, Page 2

hits
for

state

support

urnver sities

By FRANK BROWNING Under the present system each
A report released today by the college or university develops its
At MichiganConfeeneodytheAmerown state budget request and sub-1
Michigan Conference of the Amer- mits it directly to Governor Rom-
ican Association of University nysofc hog h ueu
Professors (AAUP) charges that ney's office through the Bureau
state support of public higher of the Budget. Romney then pre-1
education lacks "equity, reason sents his entire higher education
and adequacy." request to the legislature and it
The 21-page report, issued by is referred to the Senate Appro-
AAUP's Committee on Coordina- ipriations Committee where each
tion of Higher Education, con- institution appears separately to
tends that support of higher edu-' plead its case.
cation i neither adequate to meet The outcome is not always
ado is ithermmequa to mth satisfactory and in some cases,
nes ns ir commensuae nic has beefs almost crippling," the
growth. The report further claims committee claims. The figure gen-1
the state lacks any rational meas- erally used to compare institu-
the state acks any rtional a-Itoa appropriations is the aver-
urement instrument by which to
distribute resources to its 12 pub- age sum of how much it cost to
educate student.s at each school~
lic colleges and universities, labeled "fiscal year equated stu-1
Neither University nor state of- dent" (FYE).
ficials have yet seen the report, A 'ranking of' schools by FYE
Prof. Wilfred Kaplan of the .] R ,'dnfith Sa~rh'

Oakland at a median of $1.058
and Central Michigan at the bot-
tom with $713,
"While all these statements may
be defen~sible in general terms"
the report adds, "no precise in-
strument for measuring their
validity has ever been accepted
or used." It continues. "the meas-
ure of dollars per FYE student is
almost meaningless and should be
abandoned for comparative pur-
poses" to be replaced by a method
which accounts for the steadily
increasing cost of instruction from
the freshman to the doctoral year.

~Gridders rip
1Blue Devils
By BOB L ES
Associate Sports ditor
DURHAM, N.C.-It was a beautiful afternoon here yes- r
terday. The skies were bright 'and sunshiny, the winds were
gentle, and the temperature was up.
But so were the Wolverines as they proceeded to run,
pass, defend against, and generally demolish 6, Duke team .
that had hopes of using the game as a stepping-stone to a
winiing season.
The score was 31-10, uch to the amazement of the 22,000
spectators sprinkled throughout the stands who expected a
mediocre Michigan team to fall before their Blue Devils, as
had every other Big Ten team ever to appear here before. PE
The biggest reason for this display of Blue power was-- aer
to no ones real surprise-Ron Johnson. ast
The senior halfback, skipping - --
and dancing through the line with
the grace of a ballet dancer and FE L IT UIKE IT IS:
the power of a bulldozer, gained
205 yards for the afternoon, more
than three times Duke's entire H
rushing total. And 189 of those I Js
yards came in the first half. I
But the Wolverine offense was
far froma one-man show. Denis a d Uise O C
Brown, for one, had one of his a n c
best passing afternoons, complet-!
ing 13 for 23 overall, and five out
of his first six. By RICK PERLFF ,I awar
+and i nar

To arrive what they call a more
equitable student cost figure, the
reports' authors offer a program
broken down into four levels:
$700 per freshman sophomore;
$1,300 per junior/senior; $2,000
per master's degree dandidate;
and not less than $4.000 per stu-
See AAUP, Page 2

mathematics
chairman of

i JJ. *tflJ01)0-0;1, dA V Y t .I fltgi tt&tV
department w a s Valley College at $1,816, the Uni-I
the coordination e i1 M $6 .M a 1:344.

committee.
Declaring that "the state's
higzher education system must be
financed according to some reas-
onable set of uniform minimum
standards." the committee rec-
ommended:
" The state abandon its ac-
ceptance of institutions of varying
quality and attempt to bring all
n llra a d iin~ncta I 'ln+

Vl jj'lJ V at; PI.UOU.._ LVlQU Cl4 y l:JZ :

Liberal. Democrats
form new coalition

Special to The Daily

TE NEWELL (82), MICHIGAN'S defensive end charges up field
ial in yesterday's encounter at Durham. It was one of two Duke
they always managed to come up with the big defensive play at cr

den ts become COUnS4
nurse loopholes, ins

cone'"es ana universties up to a
U 4a ~ DETROIT - About 600 liberal
high level of excellence as rapidly Democrats yesterday joined forces
as possible." under the banner of the Michigan
0 The State Board of Education N e w D e m o c r a t i c Coalition
be granted necessary resources to (MNDC) and voted not to take a
act as arbiter of claims among the position on the 1968 presidential
several institutions and thereby race.
to function as a "disinterested The MNDC, essentially a merger
representative of the total need." of the MichiganConference of
Daily - Richard toe Concerned Democrats and the
after itercpting a Ble Deil The Board work to establish McCarthy for President Commit-
minimum support standards for tee, set up an. organizational
passes pilfered by the Wolverines all institutions; based upon the structure and passedresolutions
rucial times. amount of instruction offered on issues of the Vietnam war and
each level: freshman/sophomore; Kerner report at its founding con-
junior/senior: masters, and doc- I vention.
toral candidates. Congressional district caucuses
Faculties of all state colleges at 'Cobo Hall elected four mem-
and universities be compensated hers each to a coordinating com-
at no less than AAUP standards mittee and made arrangements to
B O TS of B for professors, A for associate set up local MNDC groups on a
and assistant professors. and AA federated basis. Al Fishman, vice
for insttuctors. chairman of the First Congres-
sional District, was elected tem-,
tru CtO Ts * The state appropriate higher porary MNDC chairman until a
education funds for 1969-70 on m a j o r convention in March
the basis of a formula outlined in chooses permanent officers.
lege will institute such a policy. the AAUP report. Four vice chairmen also elect-
The topic is currently under con- The committee attacks most ed are: Zolton Ferency, former
sideration by the LSA steering, strongly the "inequitable" method Democratic state chairman; Jim
committee of determining support for state Harrison, Sixth District Congres-
The counselors are working on institutions. The committee de- sional candidate; Albert Cleague,
a volunteer basis, yet by now most scribes the "annual scramble for black ' minister from Detroit; and
of them are used to that. It is appropriations" as "highly waste- Marvin Brown from the 13th Dis-
hoped they'll start getting aid next ful of time and effort for all con- ete Alan Joneso Ann Arbor was
winter, but they are concentrating cerned." hec ecorresponing secretary or
on obtaiomng a per maent coun. "The process is crude, irrational, The resolution on the presiden-
slin droon of thereonnoweItsand unsatisfactory. Neither the tial race followed a two-hour de-
all depends on the response this Bureau (of Higher Education), the bate on options ranging from en-
time. Governor, nor the (Senate Appro- dorsing Hubert Humphrey, sup-
And it still remains to be seen priation) Committee is adequately porting a write-in or fourth party
whether student power and the trained or staffed to evaluate or effort, or abstaining. The com-
Establishment can live in peaceful reconcile the conflicting de- promise resolution said the con-
coexistence. mands," the report continues. vention recognizes an individual's

decision "in this regerd is solely
a matter of personal conscience."
Other resolutions called for an
end to bombing in Vietnam and a
coalition government in South
Vietnam; endorsed the California
grape boycott; and asked the state
Democratic party to develop "real-
istic programs" to implement the
Kerner commission's recommenda-
tions to combat racism.
'Controvers
blegin's today
TThree prominent figures in the
civil rights struggle will appear
today in the University Activities
Center's first program of Con-
troversy '68.
Adam Clayton Powell, former
Congressman; Julian Bond, Geor
gia state legislatoi;' and Dick
Gregory, entertainer and activist
will speak on "Black Power in the
U.S." at 2 p.m. in Hill Aud.
Powell was expelled by the
House of Representatives in 1965
over his alleged mishandling of
public funds. He was chairman
of the House education com-
mittee. Bond recently led the
challenge to the regular Georgia
delegation at the national Demo-
cratic convention. Gregory is
known as a humorous writer and
speaker as well as an activist
against racism in the U.S.
The three men will also appear
at a press conference at 10:45 a.m.
in the Union.

AND -CRAW, TOO

EDWARD MAHL

r equi
ter pr

e of the best ways to fulfill hands of
tements, they know the bet- Harwood
wofesors and the best cours- 'only "the

faculty advisors, whoI
credits with knowing
standard loopholes."

And then there was G a r v i e There is student power in the
Craw. The bruising fullback was literary college Honors office but
given an opportunity to show his it's been approved by the Estab-
1 stuff in the second half, and re- hben r
*JsLAment,

sponded by racking up 65 yards
in. 11 attempts, most of them up
the middle or over left guard.
Duke's Marcel Courtillet took
the ppening kickoff, ran it back to
the 33, and the Blue -Devils were
off and running - until they
"' hit a stone wall on the Wolverine
19. There the Wolverines held
am h il l a fall inr m

Now anyone in the College ofF
Literature, Science and the Arts
can be advised by fellow students.
These student counselors are}
members of the honors program
and many of them serve on the
Ionors steering committee. They_
are upperclassmen selected under
the supervision of a faculty mem-

es.
In short, they know the loop-
holes. The students running it can
emphasize they don't feel it's
worth a two hour wait in line to
receive a signature which can be,
affixed in five minutes.
STUDENTS BENEFIT
Steering committee chairman
Dane Harwood points out that
"After all it's the students who
took the courses."
Becky Schroth, a junior who

He says faculty are only aware
of the traditional methods to
avoid hang-ups like taking an-
thropology to satisfy part of a
science requirement. Harwood ar-
gues this is not adequate, and that_
is the basis for student counsel-
ors,
The response was overwhelm-
ingly favorable then despite poor
publicity and an office located five
floors up Angell Hall. If the reac-
tion is positive again chances are
more likely the entire literary col-

and the iieid goal Lry ie incomfis}posethprga 1ast
m-U' ber to represent a particular field. first proposed the program I a s t
Michigan's turn. Though they can talk with any- year, sees an improvement in com-
'one, they are only empowered to munication. "Students," she says,
And this is the way the se ies n lte ad g t"siml talk more easilyto othr
son, Johnson, Craw, Johnson, less than 55 hours. members." She adds that student
AV Johnson, PENALTY, B r o w n, counselors would be more sym-
PUNT. The advisory program has sev- pathetic.
Duke's turn. eral purposes, but the key word Schroth believes students would
Zilch. The Blue Devils tried is loophole. The students feel they be more honest with student coun-
three plays and ended up three can do a better job advising than selors and vice versa. "Even if
yards back from where they start- the faculty because they are more only subconsciously, faculty mem-
ed" bers at nn the U niv rcitJ ciOjUC

EXPECT NIXON VICTORY
Dissident Democrats look beyond election,

Punt. Michigan's turn :.-
To come alive. The Wol-
verines got the ball on the 40,
Johnson ran three more times,
and WHAM! a completed pass =to
Jerry Imsland. Then Johnson ran
three more times and WHAM! a
completed pass to Imsland.
Then, for a change, Johnson
ran twice before a 15-yard penalty
was marched off against Michi-
gan. But Johnson ran once more
to complete his customary triad,
and WHAM! a completed pass to
Imsland, for 21 yards and a
touchdown.
Tim Killian converted, and the
Wolverines led 7-0. The first
quarter ended with Michigan
holding that lead.
NiOT DOWN YET
But it wasn't held for long.
Duke quarterback Leo H a r t

May submits
documents
Michigan Sta-te University vice
president Philip J. May has sub-
mitted documents to the Attor-
ney General's office in an effort to
clear himself of conflict of interest
charges.
Deputy Attorney General Leon
Cohan said that the same team in-
vestigating May's earlier business
arrangements would examine affi-
davits and other evidence from
May by the end of next week.
May is vice president for busi-
ness and fiance and treasurei' at
MSU. The MSU trustees failed to
fire him two weeks ago by a 4-4
tie vote and 'MSU President John

uei ai uuUli uiverstys s sle:
they think all the courses are good
and the system for obtaining
grades is fair."
Harwoodhad a different rea-
son: "A math professor," he said
"isn't qualified to speak about
courses outside his own field. His
knowledge comes from a univer-
sity catalogue, not from expei-
ience."
And experience will be empha
sized in student counseling. For
the first two weeks of pre-regis-
tration a student can walk into
the Honors office in 1210 Angell
Hall and simply talk with a coun-
selor. After that students w i 1I
have to consult a posted list of ad-
visors' phone numbers to arrange
an appointment.
TRANSCRIPT REQUIRED
With the exception of first
semester freshmen, grade trans-

By DAVID KNOKE
Daily News Analysis
Some members of the Democratic
Party are already looking beyond No-
vember-to a time when they will no
longer be in the White House.
Many of the key organizers and work-
ers for the anti-Administration drives of
Sens. McCarthy, Kennedy and McGov-
ern fully expect the Republican can-
didate, Richard M. Nixon, to be presi-
dent for the next four or eight years.
With this expectation in mind, they
are either supporting Humphrey with
reservations, actively working to defeat
him through fourth party or write-in
efforts, or working within the party to
change its direction when the Bemo-
crats no longer control political per-
quisites.
In the latter area, scores of dissident
Democrats will meet in a national con-
vention Oct. 4-6 in Minneapolis to

campaign, features a'star-studded steer.
ing committee.
Besides Lowenstein it includes Geor-
gia state Rep. Julian Bond; John Cash-
in, head of the minority delegation from
Alabama; Ronnie Dugger, editor of the
Texas Observer; Sanford Gottlieb, chair-
man of the Committee for a SANE
Nuclear Policy; and Rep. Don Peterson
of Minnesota and David Hoeh, chair-
man of the New Hampshire delegation.
The immediate goals of the 'coalition
will be to tone down the bitterness of
the Democratic national convention and
to advance liberal views on the war, the
ghettos and political participation, ac-
cording to Prof. Arnold Kaufman, of the
philosophy department and a steering
committee member.
"We intend to exercise a veto over the
Democratic ticket." says Kaufman. "The
insurgency will remain relatively in-
tegral and intact after November, in

sues to move the electorate leftward."
He concedes that the price of moving
the country may be continued defeat in
the presidential races, but "we've got to
show the opposition our teeth are buried
in their necks and'we will not let go."
For the time between now, and the
election, the coalition people are doing
nothing to discourage local efforts by
Democrats to defeat the Humphrey-
Muskie ticket. "The effort should be
visibly Democratic and visibly anti-
Humphrey," according to Kaufman, "but
should encourage a high voter turnout
for local races rather than staying, at
home out of disgust with the presi-
dential race."
In Michigan, a student-centered ef,-
fort to write-ip McCarthy for president
may run into some trouble should the
Minnesota senator declare his support
for Humphrey as he may well do on

Among intellectuals, this crumbling
is continuing at the grass roots even
though many of the professional politi-
cians who backed McCarthy and Ken-
nedy have joined the Humphrey cam-
paign since the convention. These. rank-
and-file Democrats-students and in-
tellectuals politicized in 1968 by their
opposition to the war and the Johnson
administration-form the backbone of
the coalition.
Organized labor leaders have declared
for Humphrey but are finding a rank-
and-file revolt for Wallace amdng union
members who feel threatened by rising
Negro demands. Labor's price for sup-
porting local candidates-a firm com-
mitment to the Humphrey-Muskie tick-
et-may spell disaster for many liberal
candidates, such as Lowenstein or
Ohio's Senate hopeful John Gilligan,
who have reservations about the ticket.

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