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October 26, 1965 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-10-26

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THE UNITED NATIONS :
FIRSTĀ° TWENTY YEARS
See Editorial Page

Y

LwF46

4Iati4

COOL
Hligh--50
Low-32
Partly cloudy
and continued cool

Seventy-Five Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXVI, No. 50 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1965 SEVEN CENTS
Halt Gemini aunch; robe gena Mysi
CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. P-Two ing of the 14-day Gemini 7 space ly after the Atlas Agena was Systems Division which provided ter and to provide incourse maneu- Dr. George Mueller, NASA asso- are st
dejected Gemini space hunters marathon, perhaps by Thanks- launched indicate there were at the Agena, said the Agena was vers by the astronauts, new con- ciate administrator for manned and fi
were stymied yesterday before giving. It had been scheduled for lease five pieces in the rocket basically the same vehicle which trol systems, improved radio space flight, brought up the eco-
they got started, their intended December. pathway to orbit. Radar picked up has been used successfully to channels and addition of a dock- nomics when he replied to a ques- An.
space target lost somewhere short Schirra and Thomas P. Stafford other scattered radar echoes. Then launch the more than 135 U.S. ing collar and other aids which tion on why there was no backup engine
of orbit, broken and perhaps were ready in their Gemini hunt- there was silence. spacecraft, including the Ranger would have enabled astronauts Atlas-Agena ready to go for newt
burned to bits i its fill from the er spacecraft on Pad 19 when the There are two nagging ques- moon probes and the Mariner Schirra and Stafford to link up Gemini 6:-fired
sky. Atlas rocket, with a brilliant tions about the Agena rocket: shots to Mars and Venus. with it. Kenne
Both Robert Seamans, associ- orange fire-trail shot up from Pad -Why was a comparatively new Funk said the record of the Funk said that, in effect, the "Eliminating the backups was But
ate director of the National Areo- 14 more than a mile away to lift rocket which never had been flown basic Agena gave the Air Force launching yesterday was a test the most economical approach. We dered
nautics and Space Administration, the space target into orbit. in space committed to its first confidence the Agena modified for flight for the modified Agena. had to accept what we felt were it al
and Robert C. Gilruth, head of Barely more than six minutes journey on such an important the Gemini 6 docking mission Funk said the Air Force order- small risks" and not build back- Last J
the Manned Spacecraft Center, later, the first bad news came. man-in-space trip? would work. ed six Agenas from Lockheed Air- ups, he said. the Aj
said the failure would not hold up There was an abrupt loss in tele- -Why wasn't the r o c k e t But he also said that Agena craft Corp. for use as targets in Presumably this was the reason sion.
the .man-to-the-moon program. mentary signals from the Agena, ground-fired before launching? 5002 was "considerably different" Gemini rendezvous missions. no test flight was conduted be- Whe
Asked if this failure would give It was unknown whether the Air Force and National Aero- from earlier models. The main en- This is the total number of fore Monday's launching, which ence
the Soviet Union a lead in the rocket had fired, whether it would nautics and Space Administration gine, which may have been the Gemini rendezvous flights plan- ende mnuts 10uncnds after encs
race to link up vehicles in space, go into orbit. This was followed officials indicated at a news con- cause of yesterday's failure; had ned. The contract was for $60 ended 6 minutes, 10 seconds after Force
manned flight chief George by a loss in all contact with the ference Monday that economics been -modified so it could restart million, which averages out to $10, "cttopi fhionFunkrdr
Mueller said, "Clearly, they have Agena rocket. was the answer to the first ques- five times in space, rather than million a rocket. catastrophic" fashion. inquir
a better chance now than they The mission was scrubbed at tion. There was no clear answer two as on previous Agenas. The earlier Agenas cost $1.3 mil- A bigger mystery is why Agena beenI
had this morning." 10:54 a.m. - 54 miles after the to the second. Other changes included a sec- lion each. Funk said the new fea- No. 5002 was not ground tested.
The failure of the Agena target Agena had been launched. Maj. Gen. Ben I. Funk, com- ondary propulsion system to help tures on the Gemini Agena tripled Even after rockets have built up The
vehicle could bring an earlier fir- Preliminary radar reports short- mander of the Air Force Space in separating from the Atlas boos- or quadrupled the price tag. years of reliability, they usually gonei

EIGHT PAGES
tery
rapped down on the ground
red for full duration.
Air Force official said that
e 5001, the first of the 10
Agenas, had been ground-
before shipment to Cape
edy.
he said that NASA had or-
that 5002 not be fired and
o came to Cape Kennedy.
July NASA selected 5002 as
gena for the Gemini 6 mis-
en asked at a news confer-
whether 5002 had been pre-
y fired, both NASA and Air
officials hesitated, looked
ingly at each other and then
d only that the Agena had
horoughly checked.
y said later that 5002 had
nto space untested.

-,.

What's New
At 764-1817

Form New I "
Organization . egslaor

Hint

I

vjl .., dl. i u
_ -_ _ - __

Hot Line
Executive Vice-President Marvin L. Neihuss said yesterday
that no decision has been reached by the University on how
the investigation of Regent Eugene B. Power's business relation-
ships to the University will be conducted. The Ann Arbor News
4 quoted Neihuss as explaining that decisions on the investigation
will wait until Power returns from a trip to the Far East.
According to University Secretary Erich Walter, Power will
not be back from his trip in time for the next Regents' meeting.
The trip, which includes visits to Japan and Viet Nam, is expected
to take six weeks.
President Harlan Hatcher announced Saturday that the
University has accepted Power's request for a review of- his
business relationships and a report to the Regents as soon as
possible. President Hatcher, attending a convention in New York
until Thursday, was unavailable for comment last night,
* * * *
Five South Vietnamese students touring this country under
the sponsorship of the American Youth Council have been in-
vited to come to the University this Friday and Saturday, Oct. 29
and 30, Gary Cunningham, Student Government Council presi-
dent, said yesterday.
The students, including two Marxists, the vice-president of
the student government at the Buddhist University and the
president of the student government of Saigon University, will
appear with four University students-two opposing and two
supporting administration policies in Viet Nam-for a question
period, Cunningham explained. A general discussion period will
follow.
The emphasis will be on eliciting the views of the Vietnamese
students, he added.
Cunningham and James Kropf, '66, UAC president, whose
organizations are helping sponsor the event along with campus
groups both supporting and opposing the war, are having an
organizational meeting today at 4 p.m. in the SGC offices on
the first floor of the SAB. All interested students have been
invited to attend.
* * * *
Inter-Quadrangle Council last night recommended it merge
with Assembly Association to form a completely new co-
educational residence hall government.
The merger plan is a result of research by an IQC study
committee which reported that the proposed system would in-
crease efficiency by eliminating duplication of effort, unifying
and coordinating activities and aiding the creation of govern-
ments in new co-ed residence halls as they are opened.
A joint committee will be established to consider a proposed
constitution and means to accomplish the merger. The combined
organization should be operating before the end of the spring
term.
Presently, Assembly represents approximately 7000 women,
and IQC nearly 3500 men.
There has been a marked increase in membership of Students'
for a Democratic Society both on this campus and across the
nation in the past week, Eric Chester, '66, president of Voice
Political Party, the University chapter of SDS, reported yesterday.
The paid membership in Voice has increased from 30 to 60.
Chester ;ttributed this increase to the "successful demon-
stration in Ann Arbor during the International Days of Protest
and to Atty. Gen. Nicholas Katzenbach's statement" indicating
the Justice Department would conduct an investigation of SDS.
Carl Oglesby, national president of SDS, related SDS's na-
tional membership increase to the Viet Nam protests, which he
said have come under recent "red-baiting" attack.
Long Distance
A professor at- Central Michigan University said yesterday
that he will ask the state to hear his charges of being denied a
salary, increase for criticizing the university administration. I
Prof. Oscar Oppenheimer of CMU's philosophy department
claimed that he and four other faculty members were the only
ones of 300 members denied pay increases. This development

' Reach' To Run Four
SCandidates for, SGC
In Coming Election
By DICK WINGFIELD
The founding of a new student
organization entitled Reach was
revealed last night by its leaders,
who explained their goals' for
Reach and announced that the
organization would run four can-
didates for Student Government
Council in the next election.
The names of the candidates will'
be announced at a Reach organi-
zational meeting next Sunday. At
that time Reach will present its
campaign plans and discuss its,
goals.
Reach is designed to serve as a
clearing house for the needs and
desires of a diversified constitu-
ency-ranging from liberal to con-
servative politically and claiming
representation from several non-{
political groups.
Apolitical Nature
Alex* Goodwin, '66, its policy
board chairman, said, "The indi-
vidual students must be reached.
We do not identify with left, right,
or middle - of - the - road political
platforms. There is diversity in the'
executive board ranging from Stu-!
dents for Democratic Society
members to members of Young
Republicans."
Goodwin said that the chief
concern of Reach will be common,

Cut

in

'U

Bud et

New Group:
Change U.S.
Asia Policy
Speakers Ask End
To War in Viet Nan,
Talks with Red China
By DOUGLASS CHAPMAN
About 200 people here were part
of the nationwide audience of 25,-
000 which heard talks on U.S. Far
Eastern policy over a. telephone
hookup Sunday. The meeting was
organized by a new group, the
Americans for Reappraisal of Far
Eastern Policy (ARFEP), repre-
sented locally by Profs. Harold,
Orbach of the Flint Campus, Ra-
phael Ezekiel of the psychology
department and Thomas Abeles of
the chemistry department.
The first national speaker on
the hookup Sunday was Prof.
John Fairbank of the Harvard

Probable
Request
Romney Aide
a Doubtful of
Full Support
Faxon Declares That
Hike in Tuition Rates
Fosters Resentment
^"y MARK LEVIN
The proposed University request
for $65.8 million in state appro-
priations seems almost certain to
be considerably reduced, sources
in Lansing indicated yesterday.
There is a good chance Gov.
George Romney will submit a
budget to the Legislature which
would provide for the same level
of services as is provided at the
present time, according to Charles
Orlebeke, advisor to the gover-
nor on higher education, even
though an increase in funds would
be necessary to maintain the pres-
ent level of services.
"I would be surprised If the
governor recommended the full
amount," said Orlebeke. He fur-
ther commented that he felt the
failure of the Legislature to take
tax reform action has put the
-Daiy-Stve oldsein governor's office in a tight spot.
-Daly-Steve oldstein Because of this, Orlebeke main-
objectors began on tained, the governor may not be
rvice Committee. The able to recommend the amount of
money he wishes.
Not Yet Submitted
The University's request, which
9 Is $14.6 million higher than last
~ year's, has as yet not been sub-
tiu iimitted to Romney's office.
The governor, who will addst
the budget depending on the
amount of revenue available and
the appropriation requests of oth-
er state supported educational in-
stitutions, will in turn send the
University request to the Legisla-
two years in either a tu-e as part of his total higher
t or non-government education budget.
signed to enhance the In past years, the governor has
health and welfare." cut University budget requests dis-
nf air Criteria proportionately with other state
harged that the govern- universities. The Legislature, how-
using the Selective ever, generally has raised the
stem to "discriminate amount of University appropria-
"The World War II tions to a somewhat higher level.
ts for conscientious ob- Pessimistic on Revenues
re basically a 'sincere The governor, indicated by re-
oncern' over the matter liable sources in Lansing, will base
he said. "In 1948, the his budget on pessimistic reports
ervice Act was amend- of proposed tax revenues, in spite
duce complex and ab- of the sizable increase in sales tax
tions as a basis for C.O. collections through the first nine
on months of 1965.
these questions," he The Legislature, which:is tra-
"is the following: 'Un- ditionally more optimistic in its
cirs tnesoliwanyU-appraisal of the level of economic
cicmnesoffore'? activity and growth, will not re-
e most devout pacifist view the governor's higher educa-
the use of force. It is tion package until this spring.'
hat he opposes. D House Speaker Joseph Kowa-
uch as these are what ski (D-Detroit) said he will wait~
onnaire necessary for for the total higher education
fication thrives on." budget to be presented to the Leg-
i nslnture before commenting.

interests and problems among history department. Fairbank said
students. that the Far Eastern crisis is
. _ _ !caused by the "unreality of the

Russel DeJong, '67, vice-presi-
dent of Reach, said that the re-'
search bureau includes graduate
students who are prepared to work
on bringing together "professional
sources of data" on such issues as
housing, and prices in Ann' Arbor.
Goodwin added that the public
relations bureau "will work to
sound out opinion in the ranks
of individual students by sending
representatives of Reach to hous-
ing units and bringing into affili-
ation various student groups."
Describes Structure
Goodwin said that in structur-
ing Reach, careful distinction was
made between short and long
range goals and that a tailored
methodology will be t found for

U.S. attitude toward China."
Another speaker, socialist lead-
er Norman Thomas, condemned
U.S. atrocities in Viet Nam. Three
University faculty members then!
spoke.
Kenneth Boulding of the eco-
nomics department expressed
alarm at present U.S. policy in the
Far East, while Martin Patchen
of the psychology department
claimed that surveys indicate the
public's approval of resuming re-
lations with China.
William Zimmerman of the poli-
tical science department proposed
that China and West Germany be
admitted as permanent members
of the United Nations' Security'
Council, with Taiwan and Eastt

THE CAMPAIGN TO REGISTER students for classification as conscientious
campus yesterday with the arrival of Paul Lauder of the American Friends Se
cameramen of Columbia Broadcasting Company were also here for the event.
Cons cient ious Obj C(
Seen as Draft Alleni

each goal. Germany to have General Assem-
The research bureau will con- bly seats.
sist of six committees: educational Harold Orbach, another organiz-
reform, housing, price reform, po- er, said that there will soon be
litical, student concerns, and an organizational meeting of the
structural revision, new ARFEP chapter. Orbach call-
Some goals of Reach are: to ed ARFEP an "attempt to create
continue 'the freshman orienta- an across - the - board citizens'
tion program throughout the se- group" which will "call upon the
mester; to set up better communi- U.S. government to initiate a
cations between faculty, students, cease-fire" in Viet Nam and also
regents and legislators; and to ask for UN involvement to stop
set up a ,leadership program, the war.

I i

By AL VALUSEK
Protest against the war in Viet
Nam entered a new stage last
night in a meeting held to discuss
the draft and alternatives to it.
Paul Lauder of the American
Friends Service Committee, Carl
Oglesby, president of Students.for
a Democratic Society (SDS), and
Todd Gitlin, a former president of
SDS, spoke before a group of more
than 100 people on the war and on
legal aspect of obtaining conscien-

tious objector status within limits
imposed by the Selective Service
Act of 1948.
Lauder began his talk by asking
the group, "How many of you
would be willing to kill 1,000,000
Jews, 10.000 Catholics, or even
1,000 Vietnamese?"
When there were no affirmative
replies, he added, "I would sug-
gest that the rest of you are con-
scientious objectors, although the
law wouldn't recognize you as
such."
Answering the inevitable con-
tention that conscientious objec-
tors are "draft-dodgers" Lauder
said, "If you really want to serve,
file for C.O. status. You will al-
most certainly be called. In many
cases, physicals are waived for
C.O.'s, and many who would have
been classified as 4-F otherwise
have been called to serve their
two years."
Three Forms
There are three forms om objec-
tion to the draft, Lauder pointed

will serve
government
project des
national "b
U
Lauder cl
ment was
Service Sy
politically."
requiremen
jection we:
and deep cc
of war," 1
Selective S
ed to intro
stract quest
classificatioc
"One of
continued,
der what
do you belif
"Even th
believes in
violence tl
tinctions st
the questi
C.O. classil
SnS

SAY ACADEMIC FREEDOM INVOLVED:
rew Teacher Loses Contract
Renewal Bid; Paper Assailedf
By LAURENCE COVEN The official reasons given were the newspaper completely one-

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