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June 08, 1967 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1967-06-08

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MIDDLE EAST
PICTURE PAGE
See Page 6

1'Y

411t iiau

14]atl]
i -1-W

WARM
High--8
Law--65
Humid, chance
of thundershowers

Seventy-Six Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXVII, No. 25S ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, JUNE 8,1967 SEVEN CENTS
See Tuition Hike To set owtate oc
By PAT O'DONOHUE Vice-President and Chief Finan- versity." The discrepancy there University administrators admit additions to appropriations may paid by Wayne State and Univer- students and $50 for medical stu-
Second of Two Parts cial Officer Wilbur K. Pierpont, between appropriations and pro- that the governor's proposed $62.2 become available. sity of Michigan students." dents.
admit that it is a possibility which jected needs was reported to be million can not be stretched to The budget period ends July 1 The report stated that "We can At that time University Presi-
A tuition increase looms as a has received 'considerable atten- over $3 million. meet "minimal needs and the Uni- and the University "has to have see no justification whatever for dent Harlan Hatcher explained
strong possibility this year as ad- tion." Wayne State University Presi- versity's future commitments." something after this," according to this great disparity . . . and that the hike was necessary be-
ministrators at the state's col- Niehuss said Gov.George Rom- dent William R. Keast last week The original request, submitted Niehuss. The Legislature has set strongly urge that ... all possible cause of the discrepancy between
leges and universities begin som- ney's proposed $62.2 million al- forecast a tuition increase at WSU several months ago was for $74.5 June 16 as the deadline for enact- steps be taken to bring about its the budgetary request of the Uni-
ber consideration of the state ap- location for the University is "less He cited the MSU recommeida- million in appropriations and the ment of bills presently on the correction." This could pose a versity and the legislative appro-
propriations prospects. than minimal.", When Michigan tion and hoted that there has not University will make a presenta- floor, but this deadline does not further problem for the University. priation. He also noted that the
In a similar situation two years State University officials recom- been a tuition increase in four tion to make up some of the dif- apply to appropriation bills, tax- Two years ago, the Regents au- preceding year's tuition rates at
ago, the University Regents ap- mended an $81 per year tuition in- years. ference when the appropriations ation and fiscal reform. thorized a tuition increase, tu- the University were the lowest in
proved a tuition increase when crease last month, he remarked He refused to comment on bill is reported to the floor of the The Regents are meeting June tion rates for Michigan residents the state, and that student fees
appropriations fell short of aca- to the Daily that it could happen whether the jump in tuition would Senate. 16 with the hope that they'll have increased $34 for freshmen and had not risen as much as increases
demic budget needs. The same here. bring it to the level of fees at the The Senate is waiting until it is heard from the Legislature by that sophomores, $14 for juniors and in family income.
process appears at work this year, The MSU Ad Hoc Committee on University or MSU, explaining known how much money will be time, according to Niehuss. seniors, $15 for graduate students, As a result of the increase, the
with a larger increase foreseen. Tuition Policy which recommend- that the final decision rests with available for the budget this year. Meanwhile, the MSU committee $20 for law students and $25 for University's tuition rates rose to
University officials have not ed the fee increase in their report the Board of Governors. The decision is held up by the on tuition policy charged in its medical students, the second highest in the state
confirmed reports that they will stated that the figure recommend- Keast said operations under the fight for fiscal reform which is report that "there is a gross in- Tuition charges for out-of-state with MSU charging the highest
request the Regents raise tuition ed for MSU falls short of the "ab- cut-back funds allotted for WSU now on the floor of the House of equity" in the percentage MSU students were raised by $50 for tuition.
this year, but both Executive Vice- solute minimum needed to meet next year would result in "damag- Representatives. With a fiscal re- undergraduates pay towards the freshmen and sophomores, $20 for In 1965, the budget picture was
President Marvin Niehuss and existing commitments of the uni- ing consequences." form package, several million for cost of their education "than Is juniors and seniors, $50 for law not as dim as it is this year. In

SIX PAGE
ation
1965, there was a state "surplt
in the treasury. Lagging sta
revenues this year have left t
state facing deficit spending
continue programs at present le
els next year.
Gov. Romney has taken t
stand that he will cut state sel
ices by 15 per cent or more
avoid having a deficit budget, a
the state Legislature is current
considering a state income tax b
which would add the needed rev
nue.
Pierpont called this year's a
ternatives "unpleasant." He ad
ed that he has never seen a le
islative budget hassle so "troubl
some or unpredictable. A lot d
pends on the Legislature," he ad
ed.

Israel
Takes

Announces Cease-Fire

With Jordan,

Over Gulf

of

Aqaba,

Old Jerusalen

CONTINUE DEFERMENTS:

Israel Army

Senate-House Group Reaches
Suez Canal
Agrees on Draft Bill Claims To Control
Extensive Areas

WASHINGTON (A') - House-
Senate conferees agreed yesterday
on a draft extension bill that
would continue educational defer-
ments and bar use of a lottery-
type system for inductions without
specific authorization from Con-
gress.
The compromise bill goes back
to the two chambers for final ac-
tion.
Both branches already had
agreed to leave unchanged Pres-
ident Johnson's authority to re-
verse the present order of induc-
tion by age and take 19-year-olds
first, instead of those in the top

age bracket of the present 18-to
25 eligibility period.
The compromise bill authorizes
the President to recommend uni-
form standards for choosing in-
ductees but- does not bind local
boards to observe them, and spe-
cifically prohibits the adoption
of any national test to determine
exemptions in a wide range of
professions.
The present draft law expires
June 30 and prompt action is
planned in Congress to enact the
four-year extension with the vari-
ous changes.
President Johnson proposed a

system of random selection. The
House bill specified that any
changeover to a lottery or other
random selection system would
have to be submitted to Congress,
and, if not rejected in 60 days,
could go into effect.
The compromis bill does not
even allow that latitude but re-

On Sinai Peninsula
By The Associated Press
The Israeli army yesterday
knocked out the Egyptian block-
ade of the Gulf of Aqaba by
seizing the Sharm el Sheikh
heights at the entrance. Both Old
Jerusalem in Jordan and Bethle-
he were also reported in Israeli

Court Charges Two
With AntiDraft Acts

By AVIVA KEMPNER
Two former University students,
James Russo and Stan Nadel,
were indicted yesterday in De-
troit's federal court for anti-draft
activities.
Russo was arrested in Ann Arbor
yesterday by Federal Bureau of
Investigation officers, and spent
the night in the Wayne County
Jail. He will be arraigned in fed-
eral court tomorrow.
The FBI was still looking for
Nadel last night with a warrant
for his arrest, according to Thom-
as J. Nally, assistant special agent
in charge of the Detroit FBI of-
fice.
Russo was indicted on four
counts. He was accused of remov-
ing government property because
he took his file from his local
draft board office in Wayne,
Mich., on May 8. For this action
he was also charged with interfer-
ring and hindering the adminis-
tration of the Selective Service
Act. He was indicted for making
false statements with a view to
disrupt his pre-induction physi-
cal at Detroit's Fort Wayne In-
duction Center May 20. And he
was finally indicted for imper-
sonating an FBI agent while plac-
ing a long distance phone call
to the FBI office in New York
from Ann Arbor on May 24 and
charging it to the Detroit FBI
office.
Nadel was charged with only
one count. He was accused of im-
peding the operations of the Selec-
tive Service office by also iden-
tifying himself as James T. Russo
at the time of Russo's pre-induc-
tion physical at Fort Wayne on
May 8.
Russo faces a possible 14 year
prison term if found guilty on all

and the draft, but he was kept
isolated. He did not complete his
physical. Because.he thought "the
purpose is to intimidate the indi-
vidual," he refused to undress or
sign the required papers.
At the time of his escorted re-
lease officials refused to comment
on the consequences of Russo's*
failure to complete his physical.
It was later reported that the offi-
cials stated that "a report will be
sent to his local draft board."
U' Pro f essoi
In Cinema G
By JILL CRABTREE
Testimonies by Robert Sklar,
assistant professor of history, and
John Styan, professor in the Eng-
lish department, were the case
for the defense in yesterday's con-
tinuation of hearings in the Cin-
ema Guild film seizure case.
The faculty members had been
called into Ann Arbor Municipal
Court to testify on the artistic and
social value of the film, "Flam-
ing Creatures," which was seized
last January by Ann Arbor Police
Lieutenant Eugene Staudenmaier
during a regular Cinema Guild
showing.
Four Cinema Guild officials
were arraigned at that time on
charges of showing an "obscene
motion picture." Those charged
were Cinema Guild co-chairmen
Ellen P. Frank, '68, and Mary
Barkey, '68; Elliot Barden, '68, and
the group's advisor, Hubert I.
Cohen.
Refers to Other Films
Sklar, who holds a PhD in his-I

quires that any change from the hlnds. Iaddition IsraLI trop
presnt ystm mut b byacthands. In addition Israeli troops
present system must be by act reached the Suez Canal, claiming
of Congressncontrol of the entire area between
On the undergraduate defer- the Negev Desert and the canal.
ments, a student could be exempt- The Israelis claimed a smash-
ed until he received his degree or ing military victory over Egypt
turned 24, whichever came first. yesterday after three days of fight-
A change agreed upon would allow ing.
the student to complete the aca-
demic year in which he turned 24. The Israeli army claimed the
A House proposal for establish- capture of threbugre toNalus
ing a national advisory board on Ramallah and Tubas.
educational and occupational de- The Israelis also seized the com-
ferments was scrapped. The con- mnanding town of Nablus 30 miles
ferees agreed that function should north of Jerusalem and moved on
be delegated to the National Sec- to the Jordan River dividing Jor-
urity Council. dan and Israel. The Jordanians
The President would retain, said the Israelis were trying to
under the extension bill, his au- bridge the river and severe fight-
thority to specify what postgrad- ing was raging.
uate students will be deferred. They also claimed the capture
He said in his message to Con- of Ramallha, 12 miles north of
gress on the draft that he planned the Holy City and Tubas, farth-,
to limit such deferments to med- er north.
ical and dental students. Occupationj
The compromise bill also would The Israelis' aim appeared to
r'evise provisions covering con- be to occupy the large Jordanian
scientious objectors to specify bulge jutting into central Israel
their claims for exemption must and to drive Jordan's soldiers
be on religious grounds. across the river.
Travelers arriving in Amman,
Jordan's capital, said they had
seen Iraqi units moving toward
rs 1S the Jordanian town of Jenin, 30
miles southeast of Haifa. The Is-
raelis said they had captured
/W ! t Gng Jenin. a
Farther north, Radio Damascus
and frequent shots taken through said Syrian forces had moved into
veils. He' said the "rich visual Israel under cover of high bluffs
composition" of the Von Stern- dominating the border. It added
berg film was parodied in "Flam- that the forces were advancing on
ing Creatures." the ancient city of Nazareth,
Styan, who has written four where Jesus grew to manhood,
books on dramatic arts, then tes- and other towns.
tified that after attending a pri- Radio Damascus asserted its
vate viewing of the film he was forces had recaptured the Israeli
convinced that the dominant plain north of the Sea of Galilee
theme of the film is "taking our and called on Arab commando
image of sex as expressed in the units to step up sabotage raids
commercial media to the extreme behind Israeli lines.
to make us laugh at it and be The Israeli chief of staff, Maj.
repelled by it." He said the film Gen. Itzhak Rabin, said all the
was not intended to appeal to Egyptians' "efforts are aimed at
the prurient interest of the view- withdrawing behind the Suez Ca-
er, but was meant to "shock and nal and we are taking care of
hurt us, for the purpose of correct- that. The whole area is in our
ing our mistaken attitudes toward hands. The main efforts of the
sex." Egyptians is to save themselves."
Amicus Curiae Statement But at a news conference, Maj.
Prof. Joseph Saks, counsel for Gen. Moische Dayan, Israeli de-
the Civil Liberties Board of the fense minister, indicated Israel
University, amicus curiae in the had achieved its primary war aim
case, then addressed the court, in opening the Gulf of Aqaba. He
asking that prosecution against minimized the importance of the
the defense be dropped. He con- Suez Canal.
tended that the University as an Shortly before the UN deadline

Other Arab
Nations Vow
To Fight On
UN Security Council
Unanimously Calls
For Malt to Hostilities
By The Associated Press
Israel told the United Nations
last night that a cease-fire with
Jordan had taken effect. It ap,
peared to be the first break in
the Middle East war.
The other Arab nations, mean-
while, continued to press the con-
flict.
Israel said the cease-fire be-
came effective at 4 p.m. (EDT)
yesterday.
The Security Council had earlier
in the day approved unanimously
a Soviet resolution demanding that
Israel and the Arab countries
cease all firing and other military
activities at 4 p.m. (EDT).
The action was taken at a ses-
sion called hurriedly, at the re-
quest of the Soviet Union, after
Tuesday night's UN cease-fire ap-
peal had failed to halt the Middle
East fighting.
Soviet Ambassador Nikolai T.
Fedorenko blamed Israel for fail-
ure of the cease.fire appeal, con-
demned Israel once more as an
aggressor, and demanded that the
15-nation council set the deadline
for the parties to end the fight-
ing.
The vote came without debate,
after a brief recess during which
the delegates studied it and con-
sulted privately.
Notification
Israel's notification of a cease-
fire came in a letter to the coun-
cil president, Danish Ambassador
Hans R. Tabor, from Foreign Min-
ister Abba Eban.
"At 4:45 p.m. New York time,"
the letter said, "I informed the
secretary-general of a telephone
conversation with Jerusalem in-
forming me that the Israel gov-
ernment accepts the Security
Council's call for an immediate
cease-fire provided that the oth-
er parties accept.
"I have since received a cabled
confirmation of this decision
which I communicate to you offi-
cially.
"We have been appraised of the
government of Jordan's accept-
ance and the cease-fire with that
country has been in effect since
4 p.m. (EDT).
"We would welcome the an-
nouncement of acceptance by oth-
er governments involved in the
hostilities."
Reaction Followed
Reaction to the UN resolutidn
by warring countries was forth-
coming:
* Israel, convinced of its over-
whelming military victory, an-
nounced agreement to the UN de-
mand on condition that all the
countries concerned give their
agreement as well.
A communique from the Israel
government press office also said:
"1w he m".Unv of nthe 1MA~vit..

-Associated Press
THE SHADED AREAS OF THE MAP show the territory captured by Israel in its war against the
Arab forces. Yesterday the Israeli forces knocked out the Egyptian blockade of the Gulf of Aqaba
and swept to the banks of the Suez Canal. The Isra eli troops also advanced south to Sharm el Sheikh,
surpassing its speed in the 1956 war with the Arabs, when it had assistance from Britain and France.
IN 48 STATES:
Vietna-m Summer Jo ins,
An u .n L .1- cs n4! Whr- .

By DAVID BERSON
The headline on volume one,
number one of "Vietnam Summer
News" reads "Vietnam Summer
now in 48 states; all points of
view unite to end war." And if
last night's local meeting of the
peace project is any indication
of things to come, Ann Arbor op-
position to the war will also be
united this summer.
In a three hour meeting at
Tappan Junior High School, about
250 persons quietly discussed var-
ious programs geared to mobilize
opposition to the Johnson Admin-
istration's foreign policy.
Prof. Richard Mann of the psy-
chology department, one of the
organizers of last night's meeting,
set at its outset what was to be
the general tone of the meeting
throughout the evening saying,
"Our task is to maximize the
total amount of energy for Viet-
nam Summer,

The meeting was centered 'door-to-door petition drive, cre-

around an agenda prepared by
Mann and the other three mem-
bers of the organizing committee
composed of individuals from var-
ious segments of the peace move-
ment in Ann Arbor.
The agenda contained proposals
for various action which were later
tacitly accepted. These included a

ation of an educational forum
which would bring speakers to Ann
Arbor, a project which would pro-
vide draft counseling to high
school and college students, and
a peacemobile and leaflet project.
After the agenda was presented
the meeting broke up into smaller
groups with people choosing which
projects they preferred.

Middle East at a Glance
TEL AVIV-Israel told the United Nations last night that a
cease-fire with Jordan had taken effect. Israel also announced
that she would agree to a total cease-fire if all other countries
involved gave their agreement.
SINAI PENINSULA-Israel seems on her way to an over-
whelming military victory as her troops gained strategic heights
overlooking the Gulf of Aqaba. In other military action Israel
gained control of the old city of Jerusalem and Bethlehem, both
in Jordan. In further action, it was reported that Israeli forces

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