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July 12, 1967 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1967-07-12

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DRAFT AND THE WAR:
TWISTING U.S. PURPOSE
See editorial page

Sir h

471Iatit

PARTLY CLOUDY
High--7
Low-62
Cooler tomorrow;
chance of rain

Seventy-Six Years of Editorial Freedom

VOL. LXXVII, No. 448

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, JULY 12, 1967

SEVEN CENTS

SIX PA

I

ALL COMMENTS FAVORABLE:
'U' Towers' Eight-Month Lease
Brings 'Enthusiastic' Response

By JENNY STILLER
Student response to University
Towers' new eight-month lease
policy has been "extremely enthu-
siastic," according to Robert Ward,
"U" Towers manager.
"All the comments we've re-
ceived have been favorable," Ward
said. "In fact, the reaction has
been so good that we're putting
on two extra girls to show apart-
ments. For the last three days,
we've been signing contracts at a

phenomenal rate-about ten a'
day."
Student spokesmen on housing
showed similar enthusiasm. Tom
Van Lente, president of the Stu-
dent Housing Association, said his,
committee has reacted "very
favorably" to both the eight-
month lease and other changes in
policy at. "U" Towers.
"Earlier in the year, we were
working on rating landlords," Van
Lente explained. "'U' Towers was

d

~ t3e rj gaj{il
NEWS WIRE

Late World News
By The Associated Press
SAN FRANCISCO - The chargesthat jailed sleek Dame..
Margot Fonteyn and shaggy Rudolf Nureyev, the world's most
famous ballet partners, for five hours after a tour of Hippie-
ville, were dropped yesterday by the district attorney.
The British Royal Ballet Company stars and 16 others ar-
rested at a noisyparty in a shabby flat near Golden Gate Park
and been charged with disturbing the peace and visiting a place
where marijuana was used. (See earlier story, page 2).
BRUSSELS, Belgium - An oil company worker arriving as
a refugee from the Congo Tuesday night said he knew of 11,
Europeans killed and 30 Euopean women raped by Congolese
troops on a rampage in Bukavu last week.
Jean Simon, 35, an employe of the Mobile Oil Co. in
Bukavu, capital of the Congo's Kivu Province, said all Americans
had been evacuated from the city under direction of trustee
F. Criglee, the U.S. consul there.
* * * *
AT ITS REGULAR MEETING last night, Voice political
party approved a motion to "ensure that free discussion will
occur at this week's Sesquicentennial conferences,"
Student Government Council President Bruce Kahn said
that he concurred with the poposal and will present it today to
a meeting of the panel moderators for their approval.
. Voice also voted to meet today at 4 p.m. in the Student Ac-
tivities Bldg. to decide on a course of action to follow if the plan
is rejected.
THE UNIVERSITY is host to 27 Soviet teachers of English
in an eight-week linquistics program.
The teachers are senior members of various technical insti-
tutes of Russian are currently studying in the Soviet Union.
The cultural exchange was created four years ago under the
Inter-University Committee on Travel Grants and was sponsor-
ed the first two years by Cornell Univesity and last year by
Georgetown University.

rock bottom. Now, with the new
management's change in policy,
it ranks very close to the top."
The landlord rating will be one
feature of a booklet the Associa-
tion is preparing for distribution
during registration for the fall
semester. In addition to the rating,
which ranks landlords as "excel-
lent," "average," "poor," or "bad,"
the booklet will include informa-
tion on the new rental code and
instructions on how to sue for
damage deposits.
SHA To Aid Towers
He added that the Student
Housing Association plans to con-
tact the management to help them
change the Towers image within
the University. "We have in mind
free advertising, promotion, and so
forth," Van Lente said. "We also
intend to help them to find sum-
mer occupants."
"We are particularly glad to see
that, even with the shorter lease,
U' Towers will not be raising their
rent," he continued. "Many other
landlords with the old 12-month
lease will have rent increases this
fall:"
Josh Barley, head, of the Student
Rental Union, stated that his or-
ganization had originally planned
to boycott University Towers. This
project has been discontinued,
Barlev said, but "the Rental Union
will pressure other landlords to
follow suit" in adopting an eight-
month lease.
'Most Pleased'
The Student Rental Union is a
committee of Student Government
Council which provides a power
base for all students living in
rented property. Its three methods
of achieving its goals are massive
boycotts, collective lawsuits, and
legal rent strikes.
William Steude, director of
Student-Community Relations for
the University, said that he was
"most pleased that the 'U' Towers
management has decided to offer
this alternative to students."
"The University has been urg-
ing landlords to adopt an eight-
month lease policy for a long
time," he added, "but 'U' Towers
is the first to do anything about
It."
Ownership of the University
Towers changed July 1 when
Northwestern Mutual Life In-
surance Co. bought out its co-
owner, Towne Realty. The build-
ing will be managed by Student
Inns, Inc., a subsidiary of O'-
Meara, Chandler and Benson of
Houston, Texas.

NIKITA KHRUSHCHEV, center, claimed last night that he and the Soviet government engineered the election of John F. Kennedy,
left. He made the statement on an NBC news special entitled "Khrushchev in Exile." Khrushchev called former Vice-President Nixon,
right, a "good-for-nothing" at another point in the broadcast.
Khrushchev Maintains Kremln!
Action Ma-de Kennedy President

STRONG STAND:
Romney Declares U.S. Role
Replaces Vietnamese Effort

NEW YORK (M - Nikita
Khrushchev, in retirement, claims
the Kremlin thwarted Richard
M. Nixon's election in 1960, and
"made" John F. Kennedy presi-
dent of the United States. He
calls the former Republican vice
president a "good for nothing
an unprincipled puppet."
The former Russian premier
says Nixon sought to gain votes
by obtaining the release of U-2
pilot Francis Gary Powers from
a Soviet prison. Khrushchev
maintains the Russians saw
through the plan and ignored
Nixon's request.
In a National Broadcasting Co.
television program Tuesday night,
Khrushchev also was quoted as
assessing President Dwight D.
Eisenhower as a good man, but
too easily swayed by advisers.
Praises Kennedy
Khrushchev reserves his great-
est praise for Kennedy, and says
were he alive today "he would
never let his country get into
such a sticky situation as it now
is in Vietnam."
Speaking from his dacha, or
country house, near Moscow,
Khrushchev recounts a conver-
sation he said he had with Ken-
nedy in Vienna in 1961:
"I told him, 'The fact that you
became president was due to us.
We made you president.' He
asked me how should he under-
stand that. I said, I'll tell you
how.
haYou collected 200,000 more
votes than Nixon. Nixon asked us
for Powers, the U-2 pilot, to be
released . . and if we had done
it, he would have received half
million votes just for that . . . be-
cause that would have shown that
Nixon could have established bet-
ter contacts with the Soviet Un-
ion.
They Guessed Plans
df nBut we guessed his plans.
We decided not to give him any
answer, and just to give it to
you when you moved into the
White House. So what do you
think of that?' I asked Kennedy.
"He said, I agree with you
entirely. If you had not acted
the way you did, Nixon would
definitely have got his 200000
votes."
"So I said, 'that is the way I
voted, for you and our votes pulled
you over the line.' And this is a
fact. And Nixon wanted it. There
were all sorts of hints.

"Lodge, Nixon's running mate.
told me straight out, 'Don't you
pay any attention to what we say
during the elections. It will all
be thrown overboard and we will
have an excellent relationship
with you.' But I didn't believe it."
Nixon: No Comment
Actually, Powers was not re-
leased until 1962. NBC says it
was the captured RB-47 fliers
whom Khruschev released when
Kennedy entered the White

House. people who knew Eisenhower as a
Edwin Newman, narrating the man, they did not hold him in
program, "Khrushchev in Exile military leader and as a states-
- His Opinions and Revelations," much respect either. in one field
said Nixon declined comment on or in the other.
the story, and that Henry Cabot Eisenhower 'Mediocre'
Lodge said he was sure he never "They consider him a mediocre
made the remark attributed to general and a weak president, be-
him by Khrushchev. cause of the softness of his char-
The tape and film for the one- acter, and one must admit that
hour network program were ob- he is a good man. He easily fell
tained, NBC said, from private under the influence of his aides
sources inside the Soviet Union and his subordinates. Obviously
and other countries. NBC also being a president and ruling the
acknowledged the cooperation of country was a great burden for
Parade Magazine, which last him.
weekend printed a word picture "Eisenhower, when we had any
of Khrushchev's life in retirement. more or less important negotia-
Conerence on Aging
Opens Here July 23
The nation is now acutely a- educational and training resources
ware of the pressing problems for persons preparing to work on
faced by elderly people, but is such programs."
facing a serious shortage of people The feasibility of establishing
qualified to help solve the prob- regional training centers also will
lms. be explored by the investigators.

Parade's editor, Jess Gorkin,
said he made contract for the
story some time ago through a
Russian newsman whom he did
not identify.
Speaking of President Eisen-
hower, Khrushchev is quoted as
saying through an interpreter:
"If I were to compare the two
American presidents whom I met,
the comparison would obviously
not be in favor of Eisenhower ...
"Judging from the opinion of

tions would, at every question I
put forward, immediately turn to
his advisors and aides demanding9
explanations or answers to my
questions.
"When I came to the states and
met Eisenhower in the White9
House, the first thing I did was
begin to attack Nixon. Eisenhower
looked at me in embarrassment.
Nixon, that good for nothing, had
given an interview saying all sorts
of things. Eisenhower later ad-
mitted that he hadn't seen it.
Nixon 'Unprincipled'
"Nixon was pushed along by
McCarthy, and when McCarthy
began, during his lifetime, as one
might say, to fade,. Nixon turned
his back on him. He is an unprin-
cipled puppet and that is danger-
ous.
"I have a very low opinion of
Nixon, very, and I thought that
Lodge was cleverer than Nixon.
Lodge went with me when I was
in the states and I spent a lot of
time with him and talked to him.
"He's no fool. He likes jokes. He
is a major general and when we
were taking our seats, I usually
remarked in fun, 'You are not al-
lowed to sit down first because I
am- a lieutenant-general and you
are only a major general. He
would laugh. I shall never for-
get...
"Mr. Kennedy made a. very
strong impression on me, both as
a man and as a statesman. I like
the way he, unlike Eisenhower,
had his personal opinion on all
questions we discussed .. .
Kennedy 'Different'
"Kennedy was entirely different
from Eisenhower and had a pre-
cisely formulated answer to every
question. Apparently he had
thought them out before and they
corresponded to his main line of
thought, to his personal point of
view.
"I like his face, sometimes stern
and at other times lightened by
,a good-natured smile ..."

City-Student
commission
Debates Vote
SGC, GA Ask New
Registration Policy;
Cite Previous Rulings
By JILL CRABTREE
A student proposal on voter-reg-
istration policies and procedures
in Ann Arbor was the topic of
debate at the first meeting of
the City-Student Relations Com-
mittee yesterday.
Present at the meetings were .
representatives from Student Gov-
ernment Council, Graduate Assem-
bly and the Student Advisory
Board on Housing. City officials
attending were. Guy C. Larcom,
Jr., city administrator; Donald J.
Borut, assistant to the city ad-
ministrator; Peter Forsythe, city
attorney, and John Bentley, city
clerk.
The students presented a pro-
posal asking that the city clerk
in registering students be directed.
to follow opinions issued in 1940
and 1955 by the state attorney
general.
Uncertain Residence
The opinions state in part,
"Where the student has no in-
tention of returning home but is
uncertain as to the place of his
xuture residence, it is generally
held that he nay vote at the col-
lege town."
According to Roy Ashmall,
Grad Assembly president, the
main problem students have had
in the past in getting reg.. ered
involves answering a question on
where they intend to go after
finishing college. "If they say they
do not know where they will go,
it is assumed they plan to return
home, and many students have
not been registered because of
this," he said.
However, Bentley said at the
meeting that the city clerk's office
has lately initiated a more liberal
policy, and in general already fol-
lows a policy of registering stu-
dents who are unsure of their des-
tination after graduation.
'Appreciable Length'
The opinion of the attorney
general also states that "Where it
is evident that a student does not
propose to return home but in-
tends to remain at the place where
the college is located for an ap-
preciable length of time, he may
vote at the place of his college
residence."
The student proposal stated in
regard to this that "Since the 'in-,.
tent' mentioned cannot be determ-
ined objectively, past performance
becomes the determining factor.
'By Virtue of Appearance'
"If the individual has lived
within the state of Michigan con-
tinually for six months, within
the city of Ann Arbor for 30 days,
is at least 21 years of age and a
United States citizen, it should be
presumed that by virtue of his ap-
pearance in person to register that
.the individual intends to remain
in Ann Arbor for a period of time
following that day."
However, Forsythe said he did
not feel he could direct the city
clerk to follow this proposal in
view of the state law which says
that "No elector shall be deemed
to have gained or lost a residence
while a student at any institution
of learning."
The students pointed up the
ambiguity in the law, which "de-
.nies the student the right to gain
but does not preclude them from
gaining residence."

LANSING (R - Gov. George Romney called for a form of
Romney, in his strongest stand to de-escalated bombing in his third
date on Vietnam, said yesterday conclusion, which suggested that
there has been "toi much substi- bombing of North Vietnam be
tution of American effort for Viet- concentrated in the southern half
namese effort." of Hanoi's territory at targets di-
Healso accused President John- rectly related to infiltrating men
son's administration of "overaction and supplies to South Vietnam.
in military terms with an ac- - "
companying and unfortunate Romney said: "If continuance
growth of feeling among the of our policy of escalation triggers
American people that a purely a wider war with major Soviet and
Ameian polehatn nam pury Communist Chinese participation,
military solution in Vietnam is then the administration must be
Romney said no such solution is held accountable."
certain "short of risking total war, Bombing Not Effective
and surely no sane person would "The bombing of North Viet-
seriously consider that alterna- nam, while costly to both the U.S.
tive." and North Vietnam, has not
Three Conclusions achieved the intended results. In-
In a 500-word statement releas- filtration has not lessened, and
ed to a news conference, Romney Hanoi is apparently still not will-
outlined three conclusions he said ing to consider seriously a nego-
he has reached about current U.S. tiated settlement. We have lost
policy in Vietnam.
"It is time realistically to rec-
ognize that a solution of this con-
flict depends on the South Viet-
namese doing their jobs," he said.
"We simply cannot do for the
South Vietnamese what they must
do for themselves."
As his first conclusion, Romney
said the South Vietnamese "must
demonstrate their willingness and BOSTON (IP)-Sen. Edward W.
capacity to play the principal role Brooke (R-Mass), a declared op-
in destroying the Viet Cong" and Iponent of "Black Power," said last
its supporters. night the movement is "a response
He said this includes instituting to white irresponsibility."
the social, economic and political "in many cities little is done to
reforms and winning the loyalty deal with the legitimate grievances
of the South Vietnamese people. of the Negro population," Brooke
A contender for the 1968 Re- told the 58th convention of the
.~~~tl the,~~nr 58thi~rn convetion f th

many brave airmen, close to 600
planes, and significant interna-
tional prestige."
In a separate statement, Rom-
ney blamed "the national press
and the lack of familiarity with
me as an individual and as a can-
didate" for a drop in his standing
in opinion polls. But he wouldn't
say whether he is a candidate.
He said "press statements, ar-
ticles and some people in public
life" have set standards for him
which are higher than those for
other potential candidates. With-
out naming anyone, he said some
people are saying that he must
win endorsement as a presidential
candidate from a majority of the
nation's Republican governors.
"Even Gen. Eisenhower didn't
have that degree of endorsement,"
Romney said.

The field of aging is complex,
and finding an adequate supply
of informed and skilled person-
nel has become something of an
pressing problem in itself.
Seeling solutions to this prob-
lem will be a major part of the
University's 20th annual Confer-
ence on Aging, to be held here
July 23-26.
"Training, education, and com-
munication" is the theme for
the conference which is expected
to attract 500 persons to Ann
Arbor from throughout the coun-
try.
Manpower Problems
"There is today a growing con-
cern over the problems of man-

"The critical personnel shortage
is found in all areas and includes
professional staff," points out Dr.
Donahue. "A recent report on
manpower showed a need for 3,200
specialists in aging to man state
and county welfare department
alone, to say nothing of the open-
ings in other private and public'
agencies serving older people."

Massialas Claims Texts Show
Unrealistic Pictures of Society

?plores Black Power'
to White Indifference

power," declares Dr. Wilma T. Social studies textbooks present
Donahue, chairman of the Uni- an unrealistic picture of American
versity's Division of Gerontology society, neglect to mention im-
and codirector of the Institute of portant social issues, and discour-
Gerontology, age students f r o m creative
Dr. Donahue also is chairman thought, according to Professor
of the Michigan Commission on Byron G. Massialas of the School
Aging. She recently testified in of Education.
Washington on Labor- and Public The conclusions were the results
Welfare. of a two-year study, headed by
She told the senators of the Massialas and Professor C. Ben-
critical manpower shortage and jamin Cox of the University of
the educational measures that she Illinois, published in book form as
believes will be required to help "Social Studies in the United
relieve the immediate and long- States: A Critical Appraisal."
term need for specialists in ag- "The study grew out of a con-
ing. cern of mine over the caliber of
Older Americans Act text books used to present social
Both the Senate and the House studies at the elementary through
have unanimously passed acts a- high school levels," Massialas said.
Act of 1965, to extend its pro- "Our team of 14 investigators,

texts give a 'Pollyanna' view of
society. In showing only the rosy
aspects of social development, they
omit vital social issues, racial con-
flict, slums, urban development,
and business-labor relations."
He added that "only one' real
issue is included-teaching against
communism. All the texts are anti-,
communist a priori."
The other major fault of the.
30 to 40 years behind current
texts was that "most of them are
research and scholarship," Mas-
sialas said. "I interviewed teachers
of government in high school who
knew nothing of recent work in
interest groups and the psychology,
of voter behavior."
'Springboard'
%fi4A.r.ia i n. n aina, +1 A +n a _ h

even younger--are capable of an-
alyzing issues. exploring alterna-
tives, and collecting data," he con-
tinued. "We have underestimated
their capability to order their
own learning and inquiry of the
crucial problems of mankind."
Major Revisions
To improve the quality of so-
cial studies education, Massialas
suggests major revisions in texts,
curricula and teaching methods
in order to promote a spirit of
free inquiry in the classroom.
He cited a project in the Chi-
cago public schools in which he
participated which specifically
aimed at exposing pupils to new
areas of thought.
Social issues discussed by high
school students included the poli-
tics of Tammanv Hall in New

done by federal or state agencies
to help the Negro.
It is the exercise of the econ-
omic power of the federal goverr
ment which will demonstrate the
true commitment of this admin-
istration," he said.
"Many who are denied those
hbaic rights ae serving this nation

achievement. He is the first Negro
to win election to the U.S. Senate
by popular vote.
Earlier Herbert Hill, the asso-
ciations' labor director, said a
Negro unemployment problem
more serious then the Depression
of the 1930's is endangering civil
rights legislation and legal vic-

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