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cooler towards evening
Vol. LXXIX, No., 53
Ann Arbor. Michiaon---Wednesdav. October 30 1968
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WASHINGTON (A) - Sen.
Eugene J. McCarthy endorsed
Hubert H. Humphrey for presi-
dent yesterday but fired fresh
criticism at Democratic -party
leaders and the Chicago con-
,vention where he lost the presi-
In a statement ending his
sustained refusal to back Hum-
phrey after the latter wrested
the nomination from him last
August, McCarthy called on his
supporters to vote for the vice
president as he said he plans to
But the Minnesota senator
left open the possibility that he
might quit the party.
McCarthy did not foreclose
the possibility that he would
seek re-election to the Senate
in 1970 or a presidential nom-
ination two years later under
some other political banner than
the Democratic standard.
He did so by declaring: "I will
not be a candidate of my party
for re-election to the Senate
from the state of Minnesota in
1970. Nor will I seek the presi-
dential nomination of the Dem-
ocratic party 'in 1972."
In saying he would vote for
Humphrey against GOP nomi-
nee Richard M. Nixon, he called
on those who supported his ef-
fort to win the Democratic nom-
ination to do likewise.
But he said he wanted to
make it clear that his endorse-
accepted the rosier side of luke-
warm endorsement and said it
will have a "decided effect" on
his presidential campaign.
The Democratic presidential
contender learned of his former
rival's announcement that he
intends to vote for Humphrey as
he took part in a local tele-
"I'm a happy man this morn-
ing in terms of his support,"
Humphrey said of the man who
had contested him for the Dem-
ocratic presidential nomination.
Humphrey said he expects
"lots of undecided votes to come
our way" in the last days before
th? election. "There are a lot
of Democrats coming back to
the party. The McCarthy an-
nouncement will have a decided
The vice president, appearing
oil a Pittsburgh television show,
said that he had predicted all
along that McCarthy would
eventually support him because
of their long personal connec-
tions and the friendship of their
Humphrey said the last time
he had talked to McCarthy was
by telephone last Sunday.
Humphrey was asked why it
had taken so long for McCarthy
to express his support..
The vice president said that
his Minnesota colleague had
gone through a long ordeal and
it takes"a long time for wounds
Democratic National chairipan
Lawrence F. O'Brien, Humphrey's
campaign manager, said in ad-
vance of McCarthy's announce-
ment that "it ,will be nice to
have Sen. McCarthy aboard."
O'Brien would not speculate
on the impact of McCa'thy's
announcement. He noted, how-
ever, that most of the leaders of
McCarthy's drive for the presi-
dential nomination already had
come over to Humphrey's camp.
David Hoeh, the -man who
headed the New Hampshire'
for McCarthy; said he, doesn't
consider the senator's announce-
ment that he'll vote for Hubert
H. Humphrey a real endorse-
ment of the Democratic presi-
Hoeh said he had expected
McCarthy to say what he said
today. But he added that Mc-
Carthy's statement in Washing-
ton "was hardly an endorse-
Hoeh said: "The statement
makes clear that he's taking a
position that the kind of pres-
sure, he applied will continue to
be applied, that is to square the
policies of the government with
what the people are demand-
Hoeh said the so-called "hard-
liners"-people who strongly en-
dorsed Humphrey-will feel "set
But he added that "realistic-
ally, he made the right state-
ment" and that those wanting
to bring about changes by work-
ing within 'the political party
system will welcome McCarthy's
Hoeh, of Hanover, a congres-
sional candidate in the 2nd Dis-
trict, said that at the moment
"the problem is one of "defeating
See text of McCarthy statement, page 2
inent is "in no Ivay intended to
reinstate me in the good graces
of the Democratic leaders nor in
any way to suggest my having
forgotten or condoned the things
that happened both before Chi-
cago and at Chicago."
In Pittsburgh, Vice President
Hubert H. Humphrey joyfully
then withheld his support until
one week before Election Day.
"I say thank you. Gene,"
Humphrey beamed, seeming to
ignore McCarthy's statement
that he continues to be dissatis-
fied with Humphrey's position
on the Vietnam War and other
Sen. Eugene McCarthy
, ACADEMIC INNOVATION:
History forum beginsPOliCe
new operating plan
Students and faculty members tory students. It also accepted the difference was largely semantic.
at yesterday's History Department student-faculty curriculum com- The meeting lasted two hours
Forum decided to begin operating inittee and agreed to hold month- yesterday and ended discussion on
under a compromise between the ly forums of students and faculty. the structural relationship be-
History Student Assembly's orig- All three were accepted exactly as ; tween faculty and students.
inal proposals and the faculty's the students had proposed. The student-faculty curriculum
response'at their meeting Monday. However, the faculty voted to committee, probably will begin
On Monday the faculty rec- keep its executive committee es- work by the end of this month.
ognized the steering committee sentially as it now functions, Prof. William Willcox, history
elected by the student assembly rather than accept the proposed department chairman, said the
last week as representative of his- "faculty affairs committee." The faculty will choose its three mem-
bers at its next faculty meeting,
Judg' e o rn CS ;The student steering committee
Jocase5}called a meeting of the history
student assembly for Tuesday,
Nov. 21, to select its three mem-1
on lgalty f ciy txe hers and to begin discussion of .
0 11 e R i1 citly aXes Iposible areas of change in the de-
2 00' office s Confront
hecklrsouts ide hial
By JIM NEUBACHER
special To The Daily
DETROIT-Sporadic confrontations, fistfights, and scuf-
fles followed by a clash between demonstrators and more
than 200 police turned George Wallace's final Michigan cam-
paign into chaos last night at Cobo arena.
Police arrested 10 persons on charges ranging from
inciting to riot to spitting on an officer. Two were booked for
Heads were bloodied during the chair-swinging, fist-
throwing melee. The Associated Press reported an undeter-
mined number of demonstrators were taken to Detrdit Gen-
eral Hospital. One policeman was sprayed in the face with an
unknown substance, and wasp-- - -----_~
By PHILIP BLOCK
A suit accusing the city of Ann Arbor of fraudulently
levying more than $2 million in illegal taxes was adjourned
yesterday pending submission of briefs by the attorneys
Friday, Nov. 8.
Five city officials are involved in the case which charges
the city with illegal collection of special purpose, garbage col-
lection and pension and social security taxes during the past
- . four years.
Approximately 100 students and
30 faculty members attended yes-
terday's meeting making it nearly
as large as the original forum heldj
The executive committee of the
department and the student steer-
ing committee plan to meet in the!
near future to clarify the pro-
posals students made at Monday's
general meeting. A specific date
has not yet been chosen.
At yesterday's trial, City At- The two committees, along with
r e 1~2'iI~I~I~~ torney Peter Forsythe asked the the student-faculty curriculum
court for an "accelerated and/or committee, will meet on a monthly
summary judgment" on the case. I basis to discuss departmental mat-
Stie " * The motion, if granted, would in ' ters.
s'rk e fai s effect throw the case out of court. The other major feature of the
However, Judge John C. Dalton, newly-instituted compromise pro-
By CHARLES SILKOWITZ a Jackson Circuit Court J u d g e posal is the forum itself. The next
called in to hear the case, said he 'forum has not been officially
Support for a student boycott of would not rule on the motion un- slated, but it is expected to dis-'
classes at the University of Cali- til the briefs were filed. cuss curriculum innovation.
$ fornia at Berkeley failed to de- During yesterday's meeting one
velop yesterday as the great ma- The charges are being made by suggestion which seemed to meet
jority of the 28,000 students on Arthur Carpenter, a local attorney with general approval concerned a
campus attended classes as usual. who is pleading his own case. "faculty studies course."
The strike had been called to On Oct. 4, Circuit Court Judge William Jowdy, a member of
protest the noncredit status of a William Ager Jr. threw out a sim- both the temporary and permanent
course on racism whose main lec- ilar suit brought up by Carpenter. steering committee, described the!
turer is Eldridge Cleaver of the At that time Carpenter filed on proposal as a "unique way to look
Black Panthers, a militant black behalf of seven Ann Arbor tax- at the faculty's historical works."
organization. pay rs and all other city taxpayers The class would involve four
The Center for Participant Edu- in 7'hat is termed a "class action." professors, each working for about
cation, which is sympathetic to Carpenter is asking the court three weeks, discussing and anal-
the strike, estimated the strike to enjoin the city fi om collecting yzing with the class one of his
was 30 percent effective. But ; the allegedly illegal taxes and to rmajor works.
most campus observers conceded refund a minimum of $1,326,566
that 10 percent was a more reli- of tax monies collected since 1964.
The Wallace rally was the
second half of the double dose of
Campaign '68 given to Detroit
area voters yesterday. Richard
Nixon also visited the area, stump-
ing through the Detroit suburbs of
Dearborn, Livonia, Southfield, and
Tension began to build at the
Wallace rally more than two hours
before the ,presidential candidate
began to speak. Wallace's cam-
paign staff, in an attempt to pre-
vent "disruptive persons" f r o m
getting into the rally, required
each spectator to have an entrance
ticket to the arena. It was the
first time in the campaign such
a rule had been laid down at a
By STEVE ANZALONE
The Ann Arbor SDS chapter
decided last night to plan a march
for the first evening of the stu-
dent strike scheduled to protest
the elections, the war and the
University's complicity with the
war Nov. 4 and 5.
BLOOD STREAMING from a cut above his eye, a blacks
melee which erupted last night at Cobo Arena. The inkid
campaign rally in Michigan, and was reportedly touched
lace students and pro-Wallace spectators.
e-chneo Eal .Ch In his request for an accelerated'
Vice-chancellor Earl F. Cheit, or summary judgment, Forsythe
in a terse statemet, said: "All contended the second case is mere-
idnc shows th the strike is ,y a repetition of the first suit, be-
failing and that l asses are pro- cause it asks the same remedy for t i
ceeding normally.'i similar actions nd thus under
Strike organizers met late last' rule 115 of Michigan Court Rules By ERIKA 110FF
ofgt to reconsider their boycott of 1963 is an improper complaint. One of the effects this year of the federal
ofclasses and to ,decide what ad-
ditional action-if any-is to be Forsythe also charged that the cutback in appropriations for educational
taken. However, as many teaching circuit court has no legal juris- and cultural exchange activities is the de-
assistants reported "attendance diction over the case. He claimed ; crease in the number of Fulbright-Hayes
up" in their classes, the possibility the only way persons can receive grants expected to be awarded to the
of arranging an effective strike on tax refund is by first paying the nation's scholars.
the Cleaver issue at Berkeley ap- taxes in question under formal;nati's ars.
pears remote, protest 'and then suing within 30 'Fulbrights are awarded to United States
days to recover those taxes. graduate students and college faculty for
T ough the strike seemed to be study abroad.
a failure, an attempt to establish Carpenter answered these char- Last year 1,437 awards were made. In a
meaningful communication among ges by saying that the facts of the recently published article. the International
students, faculty and administra- two cases are sufficiently different Bulletin of Education claimed no more than
tion seemed to be a success as to warrant a new trial, namely B0 ulli of Edcaion claimred noi moetan.
more than 2,500 students, 100 fac- that unlike the other plaintiffs, he 300 Fullbrights will be awarded this year.
ulty members and 20 administra- has not yet paid his city property Of 60 University applicants last year, 26
tors met for four hours on an taxes and thus an order stopping' received awards. If the University main-
informal basis to discuss the "rele- city collection of the taxes would 'tains its percentage in the grants awarded,
vant issues." - be the proper remedy. no more than nine awards will be received
The call for the boycott of Dalton .was called in by Circuit by University faculty and students this year.
classes came after the arrest last Court Judge James R. Breakey, Jr. The Committee on the International Ex-
week of 197 University of Cali- because Breakey felt his relations change of Persons (CIEP), which cooper-
available has forced the CIEP to consider the
problems of maintaining the traditional open
competition method of selecting grantees.
Open competition is more costly and less
efficient than granting awards by invita-
tional recruitment. However, the suspension
of open competition would endanger the
quality of the program, many CIEP of-
ficials have said.
Presently, the papers of all eligible ap-
plicants are reviewed by one of the 42
screening committees. Committee members
are specialists appointed for th° principal
academic disciplines by members of the
Conference Board of Associate Research
Councils. The board is the CIEP parent body.
The CIEP uses the evaluations of t h e
screening committees to make a list of re-
commended candidates. The candidates are
then considered for the particular program
which they applied.
Wallace rally. At one point more than 150
... However, the tickets could only persons attended the open meet-
-Daily-Andy sacks be obtained from members of the ing.
spectator hit by a chair is led out of the Wallace staff, who were circulat- The planned march may end at
lent occurred during George Wallace's last ing about the arriving crowd. University President R o b b e n
off by a dispute between black anti-Wal- "I sure as hell ain't gonna give Fleming's house where a specific
any ticket to no disrupter," said set of demands would be pre-
one of the staff men. When asked sented. The meeting failed, how-
what criteria he used to deter- ever, to ratify the proposal, but
'mine if a person was a disrupter, did not kill it.
hesaid only, "When you've 'been The meeting also voted to picket
to as many rallies as I have, you classroom buildings Monday morn-
can tell." ' ing to persuade students to join
Very few persons' with shabby the strike and boycott classes.
clothes, Humphrey-Muskie signs, Other plans for Monday in-
or black skin received tickets. elude activities on the Diag and
Many persons in the crowd gave tours of facilities involved in such
countries is still undecided. In some of the ; their tickets to those who couldn't things as the University's war
European countries there has been signifi- get them for themselves. research.
,ant costsharing in supporting the Fulbright- This, and lax security work laterE Tuesday, there will be a regional
Hays program. The extent to which these in the evening allowed more than strike with people coming to Ann
countries, will reduce their support is not a thousand protesters and heck- Arbor from other parts of the
yet known. It is expected that they will cut lers to finally gain access to the state. Much of Monday's activity
their contributions by about the same per- rally. will continue Tuesday with the
centage as the United States. Bitter arguing, jeering, and' addition of another march that
heckling marked the rally from will probably protest election ac-
In certain cases the foreign countries will the start. Even before Wallace's tivity.
look for other means of support. New Zea- appearance, anti-Wallace hecklers Movement centers will be estab-
land has indicated it will seek funds from began shouting, "Wallace ain't lished in various apartments and
other countries to support lecturers its uni- shit!", and were answered by Wal- other facilities to coordinate ac-
versities want. la'ce supporters on the main floor tivities fortthe strike. A proposal
(2000 main floor seats were re- to meet at a central place for
Hardest hit by the reductions will be the stricted to Wallace organization dinner on Monday night was de-
grants for postdoctoral research and for people), who began standing on feated.
projects in the creative and performing arts, their chairs screaming "Com- The two-day strike will close
Mre. than 135 ,such grants were made.mies." with a festival of life party on
for this a ear; fewur than twelve are expected The major incident occurred in- Tuesday night.
fori 1969-70 side the Arena just before the end There will be a meeting Sun-
of Wallace's speech. A Time day night at 7 p.m on the second
Two specific fields of study that have re- magazine correspondent, and a floor of the S.A.B for the purpose