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November 02, 1965 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-11-02

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NEED CRITICISM
ON VIET NAM
See Editorial Page

Y

i t Cl

:43 it

SUNNY
High--58
Low--36
Mostly fair
and warmer

Seventy-Five Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL LXXVI, No. 56 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1965 SEVEN CENTS
Crucial MayoralRace Ma Shape Republican

EIGHT PAGES
Future

By CLARENCE FANTO
The outcome of today's mayoral
contest in New York City may
decisively determine the imme-
diate future of the Republican
Party and the two-party system
in this country.
The colorful three-way race has
been dominated by the- efforts of
Conservative candidate William F.
Buckley Jr., 39, to draw votes
away from John V. Lindsay, the
attractive 43-year-old candidate
See related story on Page 3
of the Republican and Libel al
parties. Buckley contends that
Lindsay has been disloyal to the
Republican party by refusing to
support GOP Presidential candi-
date Barry Goldwater last year
and by accepting the support of

the New York state Liberal party,
a small offshoot of the Democratic
party which runs its own can-
didates in some city and state
contests while usually supporting
Democratic candidates in others.
Buckley, editor of the right-
wing magazine National Review,
and intellectual spokesman of the
conservative movement has con-
ducted a campaign highlighted by
acidly witty onslaughts against
both Lindsay and Democratic can-
didate Abraham Beame, 59, city
comptroller under outgoing Demo-
cratic Mayor Robert F. Wagner.
Lindsay's campaign has centered
upon a series of white papers
detailing his plans for dealing
with the city's worst problems,
which include deteriorating hous-
ing, lack of water, air pollution,
congested and antiquated public

transportation, a soaring crime!
rate, high sales taxes, worsening1
Negro and Puerto Rican ghettoes,i
overcrowded, unequipped hospitals;
and fiscal confusion.
He has also attacked Buckley for
allegedly appealing to racist,r
"Nazi-like" sentiments. Buckley
has advocated that some of thet
city's poor residents who are on
relief should be moved out of theI
city to "rehabilitation camps." Het
also has advocated quarantining
drug addicts "outside the city,
perhaps on one of the largish is-1
lands." 1
Lindsay has attacked Beame for
his acceptance of support from
Democratic party bosses such as
Charles Buckley of the Bronx,I
Stanley Steingut of Brooklyn, and
Harlem's Congressman A d a mc
Clayton Powell.<

Beame has conducted his cam-'
paign on the premise that he is
the only candidate with the neces-
sary experience to lead the mu-
nicipal government. He has also
appealed to party loyalty and has
claimed that, if he is elected, he
wil be able to use his influence
to gain additional federal funds
for the city under the war on
poverty program. Beame received
the endorsement. of President
Johnson last Friday after a period
of uncertainty as to whether the
President would openly support
him.

The New York Times, Herald-'
Tribune, Post and World-Telegram
have published strong editorials
supporting Lindsay, while the two
remaining papers are supporting
Beame. Lindsay has also gained
the support of a wide variety of
liberal groups throughout the city
who have admired his congres-
sional voting record.
Polls indicate that the race will
be extremely close with the vic-
tor obtaining a plurality no larger
than 50,000 votes and perhaps as
small as 15,000 out of an expected

to whether Beame or Lindsay will will be interpreted as a victory'
win in a photo finish. for the ultra-conservative GOP
With the Democrats capitalizing forces represented by Buckley. At-
on a 7-to-2 voter registration ad- tempts to reunify the Republican
vantage, the outcome of the elec- party along moderate lines will
tion depends on whether Buckley thus be dealt a serious setback
takes more potential votes away throughout the nation.
from Beame or from Lindsay. In However, if Lindsay wins de-
certain sections of the city, it is s p i t e Buckley's unexpectedly
known that Catholic Democrats strong showing, moderate Repub-
have defected to Buckley. However, licans will be strengthened in
at the same time, many conserva- their attempt to regain control
tive Republicans are deserting of their party. A victory would
Lindsay for the Conservative can- also thrust Lindsay into the lime-
didate. The city's large Jewish light for a possible vice-presiden-
minority is reported about evenly tial or presidential nomination in
split between Democratic party 1968 or 1972.
allegiance to Beame and admira- The election thus represents a
tion for Lindsay's liberal record test of strength between two
in Congress and his youthful en- strong, competitive wings of the
ergy reminiscent of the late Pres- GOP. There are other factors
ident John F. Kennedy. which will influence the outcome
If Lindsay loses, the outcome of the contest-such as the over-

whelmingly Democratic registra-
tion in the city. But Republicans
across the nation are watching
the election for indications of the
party's future direction. A strong
showing by Buckley and a loss for
Lindsay would greatly strengthen
the GOP's ultra-conservative wing
and help compensate for Gold-
water's shattering defeat one year
ago.
New York City voters, however,
are more concerned with the qual-
ity of city government each can-
didate would provide. Lindsay has
proposed more seemingly practical
programs than either Beame or
Buckley. Thus, it is possible that
the voters will throw tradition
and party allegiance to the wind
and enable Lindsay to emerge
victorious, although only by a few
thousand votes.

vote of 2.5 million. Buckley is
Lindsay excoriatel Beame for expected to pull between 16 and
suggesting that the city would 18 per cent of the total vote, with
have more difficulty in obtaining Lindsay and Beame each receiv-
federal funds if it had a Republi- ing between 40 and 44 per cent
can mayor rather than a Demo- of the vote. Few political experts
cratic one. 1 are willing to hazard a guess as

What's New
At 764-1817

FROSH-SOPH LEVEL:
Out- to In-State wo arties

Tell of Pians

Ratio Declines .For SGC Election NOV. 17

By NEIL SHISTER

Hot Line
Prof. Roy L. Steinheimer Jr., of the Law School, an admis-
sions officer of that school, has returned from a two week trip
South to investigate the possibilities of recruiting Negro students
to study law at the University. Last night he spoke to the board
of directors of the Law School about his trip.
His trip is the first definitive step by the Law School, which
had been thinking of it for several years, ,in their desire to
establish a "continuous program" in which these schools would
encourage Negro students to come to the University to study law.
He said they do not know how many students will be enter-
ing and that only four or five students from each of the five
schools he visited were interested. He explained that the op-
portunities for Negroes in business is increasing down South
and that "coming here has not as much appeal as one might
hope."
Although the outlook is discouraging, he said "over the
longer pull the possibility is still there," and once Negro students
started coming here, feedback woud enhance the appeal here.
Councilman Richard E. Balzhiser asked at last night's
council meeting that a report be given the council by the Policej
Department on the use of narcotics on the campus. Balzhiser re-
ferred in his statement to an article in the Daily on the use of
marijuana on the campus. He said that upon a first reading of
the article he questioned its authenticity and believed it to be
based on hearsay, but "after talking to a few people, I feel its
allegations may well be substantiated," he said.
Mayor Wendell E. Hulcher strongly refuted a statement by
George F. Lemble of the Citizen's Committee On Housing, last
night, which contended that Hulcher was considering two known
opponents of the newly-established housing commission for
appointment to that body.
Lemble spoke before the council last night and said that
Hulcher was considering former Mayor Cecil O. Creal and former
Mayor Pro Tempore Bent F. Nielson for positions on the five-
man commission.
Hulcher said that he would announce his appointments at
next Monday's council meeting.
>x *
The Veterans of Ann Arbor and W'ashtenaw County were
granted a permit by city council last night to hold a parade in
honor of the veterans in this area and "in retaliation for the
anti-Viet Nam demonstrators that we have had to disgustingly
observe," according to their statement.
The parade, the first in this area supporting U.S. policy,
will be held Thursday, Nov. 11. The Veterans of New York
sponsored a similar parade in New York City last Sunday in
which 20,000 people took part.
ATTACKS FOREIGN PROGRAM:
MacDonald Lauds

The ratio of out-of-state to
in-state students in- this year's
freshman and sophomore classes!
has fallen three per cent from last
year's total, it was disclosed in
figures released yesterday by the
Registrar's office. Further, it was
disclosed that the University has
reached a new all-time high "resi-
dent credit" enrollment of 31,267.
In the '64 fall semester, out-of-
state students represented 29 per
cent of the two-class total of 8,-
076. This fall, 2,507 non-Michiganj
students are enrolled in the two
Daily Texan
To Undergo
ExaminationE
, The editorial policy of The
I Daily Texan, student newspaper at
the University of Texas at Austin,
is presently being closely examin-
ed by the University Board of
Regents who reportedly want
tighter editorial control.The Re-
gents are working with a special
committee of 12 Texas editors.
The controversy was spurred by
an editorial printed early last
week, in which staff writer Jean
Estinger wrote that American forc-
es "will be continuing to fire on
villages of women and children in
Viet Nam."
At a meeting of prominent edi-
tors held last Saturday, Erwin ,
announced that he wanted the;
Regents to crack down on the stu-
dent newspaper, and as a result!
Texan editor, Kaye Northcott, was7
told to print a clarification,j
though not a retraction, of the;
Viet Nam editorial.-
Since the Board of Regents has
ultimate control over all Univer-
sity activities (the Texan being
one of them), there could possibly
be serious impairments 'brought
against the newspaper.

classes and constitute 26 per cent
of the total 9,328.
Thus while the two-class to-
tal has risen by over 1200 stu-
dents in the period of a year,
the number of out-of-state stu-
dents has increased by only 146.
Constant Ratio
The overall ratio of out-of-state
"in resident" students, however,a
has remained constant at last
year's figure of 27 per cent. Allan
Smith, vice-president for academ-
ic affairs, explained that this con-'
stancy is a result of an unanti-
cipated return of previously en-
rolled non-Michigan students at
the upperclass and graduate lev-
el.
The decline in the proportion

GROUP, Sets
Study First,
Acts Follow
Platforim Covers
Very Comprehensive
Range of U' Topics
By DAVE KNOKE
Ed Robinson. '67. GROUP can- 1

of out-of-state students in the
freshman and sophomore classes didate for Student Government
is a direct result of the Univer-Council, last nght discussed the
sity's curre.nt policy of admitting Iuhead aorpproachesRstudentov
a constant number of non-Michi- enent council elections. GROUP
gan students while increasing the- nR s U
nubro nsaefeha t--Governmental Revision of Uni-
number of in-state freshman stu- versity Policy - is running four
dents. The enrollment of in-state candidates.
freshmen jumped from 3.035 in
1964 to 3,531 this year. The candidates are: Robinson,
Smith had previously said that chairman of the contemporary dis-
he did not feel the constancy of cussion committee of the UAC and
the out-of-state ratio would weak- member of the executive council,
en the University's position before of UAC; Ruth Baumann, '68,
the state Legislature, since it had meber othe ecu arde o
still "lived up to its policy" of !University of Michigan Student
holding the number of out-of-state Employes Union and Joint Hous- MIKE LOCKER, CHAIRMAN O
students constant.I ngCommittee; Don iResnick, '68, is shown addressing as
Key Significance' incumbent member of SGC and; ssonadesn a
The question of out-of-state president of UMSEU; Darryl'
students has been of key politi- Alexander, '69, UMSEU education
cal significance lately as there is i committee and member of SGC ICI
growing resentment in the Legis-I bookstore committee.
lature that Michigan taxpayers Campaign Tactics
are financing the education of As part of their campaign ef-
students from other states. In the forts, GROUP plans to publicize
1950's the in-state level fluctuat- their cause with posters, philoso-
ed between 60-70 per cent, but phy and fact sheets that containy
since 1959 it has been rising con- the most important points of their By RANDY FROST
sistently to its current level. platform and resumes of GROUP's The Voice Political Party is
Composition of the student accomplishments on SGC. Speakers shifting emphasis from demon-
body is also unchanged in respect will address voters at living units strations and sit-ins to an in-
to the proportion of undergradu- on campus to acquaint them with creased educational .effort on the
ates and graduates. Undergradu- GROUP's position on the election question of U.S. policy in Viet'

ates represent 61 per cent of this
year's student body while gradu-
ate enrollment, including students
in both the graduate and profes-
sional schools, constitutes 39 per
cent of the "residence credit" en-
rollment.

issues.
According to Robinson, GROUP
sees itself as the augmenter of all
legitimate student efforts to re-
form inadequacies in student-uni-
versity relationships. To that end,
GROUP will attempt to keep its
policies flexible enough to encom-

pass suggestions from as many
viewpoints as possible.
Specifically, thorough research
r " and preparation is the keystone to
o i i( o i y U. However, Robinson stat-
.S lb ties tic 10licy asffiveefrsiiitdb
ed, "although we believe that re-
search is the necessary first step,
By FRANCIS HYNES Then MacDonald turned to cul- concrete action is required to
ture as such. He expressed the achieve our goals."
Dwight MacDonald, in a speech view that federal patronage to the E

Nam. In a meeting last night, it
was decided to attempt to bring
the Viet Nam issue to both the
student body and the community,
at large on a more personal basis.
Toward these ends, a new pro-
'gram, designed to provide speakersj
on Viet Nam for various campus
and community organizations was
unveiled. Approximately two dozen
Dorm Groups
'Merger Nears

F VOICE committee on the Draft,
st night's Voice meeting.
Lioves for
hication
faculty members and students are
to be available to speak to church
organizations, local high schools,
fraternities and sororities, and
dormitories.
In the area of the draft, Voice
feels that they have an effective
vehicle for focusing public and
student attention on the war in
Viet Nam. Mike Locker, chairman
of the Voice Committee on the
draft, said, "this is our best is-
sue to further contact the public
on the war." Advice on the legal
rights of students with respect to
the draft will also be stressed.
Seminars and Discussions
In addition, a series of seminars,
rallies and discussions are being
planned. Carl Oglesby, national
president of Students for a Demo-
cratic Society, and several pro-
fessors will take part. Pamphlet-
eering, mailing literature, and

REACH To
Use Program
Of Research
To Solicit Interest,
Participation From.
Many Student Groups
By DICK WINGFIELD
In an open organizational meet-
ing Sunday night, Reach student
organization announced its four
candidates for Student Govern-
ment Council, revealed its cam-
paign headquarters and outlined
its platform for the election.
Reach candidates are: Neill Hol-
lingshead, '67, presently personnel
director for SGC; Alex Goodwin,
'67, presently public relations di-
rector for SGC; Pat McCarty, '67,
general co-chairman for Winter
Weekend 1966; and Robert Smith,
'67, presently serving on the cen-
tral committee'of Winter Week-
end 1966.
Campaign Headquarters
The Reach campaign headquar-
ters are located at 1123 S. Uni-
versity, in the front half of the
Dugout Restaurant. A "gripe line"
to the headquarters will be main-
tained during the campaign per-
iod at NO 3-4247. Students are
encouraged to use the line for in-
formation, comments and criti-
cisms.
In addition to the "gripe line,"
another phone will be in use at
the headquarters to survey stu-
dents at random in effort to deter-
mine student ideas and opinions
concerning student government.
The structure of Reach, as de-
fined in The Daily, Tuesday, Oct.
26, consists of three main divi-
sions: research, public relations
and campaigning.
Platform
The platform of Reach is direct-
ed at soliciting interest and par-
ticipation in the work of SGC
fromr diverse student interest
groups. They hope to implement
this goal through their research
and public relations bureaus, by
having graduate students as well
as undergraduates work in the an-
alysis of problems and by contact-
ing large numbers of students for
ideas and opinions on student
needs.
tSpecific platform policies for

v NANCY DAY

Sunday at the Michigan Union,
termed President Johnson "the
most effective liberal President
we've had since Franklin Roose-
velt" in a general statement prais-
ing the government's domestic
policy. Immediately after this,
however, ,he launched an attack'
on a foreign policy which lie
claimed has made the United
States "one of the most detested
nations in the world."
A graduate of Exeter and Yale,
MacDonald is currently a staff
member of the New Yorker, andf
also writes film reviews for Es-
quire. Though he chose to begin
his speech on a political vein, his
main topic dealt with the "en-
croachments of 'low culture' on

arts was healthy in that "most GROUP's candidate re ru- house-to-house canvassing was Reach include:
great art has been patronized by ning on a four-point platform. All A long requested merger be- also suggested. Housing -Reach wants the
some group religious or secular, issues would be carefully research tween Inter-Quadrangle Council It was hoped that by talking University to take a definite stand
private or public." He went on to ddI and Assembly Association is now to people on a personal basis, the in housing. The organization will
say, however, that "we don't have end tudie beforbin pe in the making. A committee is in public will come to realize the try to examine the use of damage
a cultivated or civilized class in their consideration. In the ovent the process of formation to dis- sincerity of the opponents of the deposits, establish an off-campus
this country; and certainly we that further action would be nee- cuss and organize the merger. war, and be forced to think of judiciary board to mediate in stu-
don't have it in Congress." essartetactionrwould be Georgia Berland, '67, Assembly the issues at hand. In short, the dent-realtor controversies, and try
don' hav itin Cngres."essary, student support will be
solicitd and the issue presented to president, has strongly empha- members hoped that a massive ed- to institute the eight-month lease.
Levels of Culture t ndthiupst o sized that such a merger would ucational campaign on this basis " Prices-Reach is in the pro-
Warming to his subject, Mac- the Regents for their approval. not be an "artificial tying togeth- will create a more favorable in- cess of compiling a list of the most
Donald presented the concept of n Lt-wrtig ampains wiland er" of the two offices, but rather pact on public and student opin- inexpensive places -in Ann Arbor
three levels of culture existing inn-adamecid assistance will be "a completely new organization ions. to purchase drug store items, food,
the United States today. The low- , eciin pot o the built from the base of the houses." Although members discount the clothing and laundry services.
S;est level, he said, is that of kitsch tSpecificgstu pointse t ink the GROUPail
art, or culture for the masses. He platform are: A special IQC study committee importance of the upcoming stu- They hope to make this list avail-
described kitsch art as a phe- " Economic: GROUP intends to on co-ed residence hall govern- dent referendum on Viet Nam, the able to students. They are con-
nomenon of the twentieth century. continue the bookstore campaign, ments has submitted a report con- success of their educational cam- tacting discount store chains and
characterized by mass production, if necessary appealing to the state taining many reasons for the mer- paign will be measured, at least encouraging them to try and lo-
Simitativeness on a superficial 1ev- 'Legislature. In the area of hous-tger. It states that a merger would in part, by the outcome of that cate m the campus area. They
m ns n s r ann-.riimpA , o-f VTn inn- m --T f.- . vote. The membershin exnressed support the proposed student book

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