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Seventy-Five Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL, LXXVI, No. 70 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1965
By HARRIET DEUTCH election, however, a more person-
alized ballot will be presented,
Yesterday's election procedure showing the candidate's name be-
was the product of 15 open vot-f side respective voting squares.
ing boothsand a new IBM ballot-
ing system. It required seven minutes and
Charles Cooper,;'66, administra- 20 seconds to compute the results
tive vice-president of SGC, said of the election and additional time
that the cold weather had a more to count the write-ins and re-
significant effect on the number jects.
of ballots cast than any confusion Cooper said that most of the
that may have resulted as a re- balloting errors resulted because
sult of the IBM card ballots. Thiss there was no clear marking be-
opinion was disputed by many tween the various digit numbers.
other people. He said this caused many voters
Cooper said that in the next to erroneously ma'k the ballots.
A ., ..+U..... .. ...t..t,..,... ____ it_ _ i _._ ___ _
" " w
Anotner problem was that some relative success of the parties and to cover the special electographic they did in this election, according jection as to categories - write-
voters forgot zeros in two-digit independents in the campaign. pencils. The ballot cards cost $15, to Cooper. He said that "we spent ins, light pencil marks, marking
code numbers. About 150 ballots Cooper said that there were rel- about $15 for printing the cards, about $275 for materials to be two ovals in one vertical column.
were rejected because of ballot- atively few bent or damaged cards $35 fqr the programming process distributed or posted at the polling
ing errors. and that this number did not and $35 for the actual computer stations." He said that this amount However, some problems had
The main objective in asking count significantly in rejections. time. did not cover the cost for com- developed late Tuesday night in
information as to sex, class, time The ballot was modeled roughly posite pictures and materials such securing workers for some of the
of voting and residence was to There were 116 write-in votes from a ballot used at Queens Col- as locks for the ballot boxes, paper quadrangle stations. As a result,
determine the relative influence cast: Jack Thrapp reveiced 40EatQ dsaiowsntop-
of the rit ity vte, votes; Ho Chi Minh th Brlege inE New York about a year punches, etc. East Quad station was not open-
the "quad" vote and the private Goldwater, one; The Lone Ranger, ago. Cooper said that the ballot Steve Brown, assistant elections ' at 3 p.m.
- one; University President Harlan at Queens college proved success- -+
housing vote in the election. H one; s resident H n; ueensccollge spokesess-ndirector, has worked since the be- One fear among the directors
1Hatcher, one; Martha Cook, one; fuacrig;osoemn ginning of the semester with the of the election was a possible dam-
Cooper conjectured that these and Lee Hornberger, one. The poll captains attending the Data Processing Department to j age of ballot cards by warpage,
statistics, when they are computed The IBM operating expenses voting booths have never received complete the proper. program in- should the weather prediction of
today, may help to explain the were $140. Approximately $45 went as extensive instruction before as structions as to criteria for re- 2-4 inches of snow have proven
accurate. However neither a sig-
nificant amount of snow or rain
created any problem.
Citing another factor in the
election, Cooper noted a change
in the rule governing the limit on
candidates' campaign expenses.
Previously, candidates could only
spend a maximum of $30. In the
recent campaign candidates could
spend the basic $30 plus an ad-
ditional $10 per recognized stu-
dent organization which endorsed
the individual candidate.
Whit's New Bodkin,
According to Lansing sources, an agreement has been reached
between Rep. Charles Petitpren (D-Inkster), chairman of the
House Committee on Higher Education, and Rep. Jack Faxon
(D-Detroit), chairman of the subcommittee on higher education
of the House ways and means committee, defining the jurisdiction
of each. of the committees. In the future, it appears, Faxon will
stick purely to fiscal problems and Petitpren will concentrate
mainly on higher education policy. There had been charges made
that Faxon's recent University invesigation was a duplication 1
of a similar injuiry held by Petitpren last summer.
The University's budget is presently in the process of staff
analysis, according to Charles Orlebeke, higher education advisor
to the governor. Orlebeke further commented that all appropria-
tions requests from state institutions have been submitted to the
governor's office and that the state controller will soon beF
sending out invitations to state university presidents for formal
budget hearings. He indicated that the governor's budget esti-
mates would not be prepared before the first week in December.
Regent Allan Sorenson will fly back from business engage-
ments in Spain to attend Friday afternoon's Regents meeting,
according to Eric Walter, University secretary. All of the eight
Regents, with the exception of Regent Eugene Power who is in
Japan, will be present at the open meeting at 2 p.m. in the
Regents Room on the second floor of the Administration Bldg.
Walter said that the meeting could have taken place with
both Power and Sorenson absent, since five Regents constitutes a
Joint Judiciary Council has extended petitioning for seats
on the council and on its Committee on Standards and Conduct
until Nov. 21 and 22 at 5 p.m. Interviewing will take place on the
same dates in the evening. Seats are open to two girls on council.
Petitions can be picked up from and returned to 1011 SAB.
Freshmen are ineligible.
Robert J. Gelinas, a graduate student in nuclear engineering,
was presented the American Nuclear Society's Mark Mills Award
of $500 for the best student paper describing research in the
field of nuclear energy at the ANS luncheon yesterday. Gelinas'
research was entitled "Reactor Noise Analysis by Photons Ob-
servation," observing bits of electro-magnetic radiations rather
than by other nuclear radiation of particles. He carried out the
research as partial fulfillment of the requirements for a Ph.D.
degree, which he expects to receive in June.
The Committee for Student Rights of Michigan State Uni-
versity endorsed a local action group called SCUM yesterday.
SCUM, the Student Committee to Undermine Machines, plans
to boycott laundry machines in the dormitories. Laundry prices
there have been raised from 25 cents to 50 cents per load. Attempts
by the students to have authorities lower the price have failed.
Funds May Come
From Private, Public
Or Federal Sources
By ROBERT CARNEY
Three of the five appointees to
the new housing commission aired
varying opinions on the purpose
of that commission last night in a
public meeting at the First Meth-
Joseph W. Edwards, Lyndon
Welch, and Robert Powell re-
sponded to six questions by the'
Federation for an Ann Arbor
Housing Commission and then an-
swered additional, more pointed
questions from the audience. Hen-
ry V. Aquinto and William J.
Conlin submitted written state-
ments to the federation's six
questions, but were not able to
appear publicly. MEMBERS-ELECT OF SGC, LAST NIGHT aft
While the appointees all agreed:,67, Robert Bo
that a need for low income hous __ 'R
ing had been clearly established,
their views on the aims of the SCHOOL OF EDUCATION:
commission in providing housing __
varied significantly. I
er the elections. From left to right, Don Resnick, '67, Al Goodwin, '67, Ed Robinson,
dkin, '67, Pat McCarty, '67 and Niell Hollenshead, '67.
Aquinto, for example, placed
considerable faith in the ability
of private sectors of the commu-
nity to be able to handle the prob-
lem, stating that the commission
should apply for federal funds
"if the private enterprise can't
take care of the problem."
Conlin and Edwards implied
that the concurrent private and
public solutions were possible.
They supported the federal survey
parallel to initial private action.
Welch also felt that "Ann Ar-
bor has the resources to handle
the problem," but emphasized that
he had no qualms about public
funding if needed.
Council will vote on the ap-
pointees Monday night.
First-Hand Study of English Institutions
Offered in Six-Week Summer Program
Election Results Show
Reach Wins 3 Seats,
Group Captures 2
By DICK WINGFIELD
REACH won a plurality of seats
in the SGC election yesterday,
placing three of their four can-
didates on Council. However, Rob-
ert Bodkin, an independent, led
the race in votes received and
GROUP saw half of its candidates
After a day of cold and windy
weather for the election, 4,268 stu-
dents elected (Independent) Rob-
ert Bodkin, '67 (2,224 votes);
(REACH) Neill Hollenshead, '67
(1,901 votes); (REACH) Al Good-
win, '67 (1,643 votes); (REACH)
Pat McCarty, '67 (1,561 votes);
(GROUP) Ed Robinson, '67 (1,539
votes); and (GROUP) Don Res-
nick, '67 (1,353 votes).
SGC President Gary Cunning-
ham, '66, said, "I am reasonably
pleased with the turnout. There
was evidence of a tremendous
amount of work done by parties in
this election and it seems that
parties will play a bigger role in
SGC in the future." Cunningham
added, however, that the com-
plexion of SGC parallels Councils
of the past.
Contrasting with Cunningham's
view of the turnout, Bodkin and
Hollenshead said jointly that "The
relatively small number of ballots
cast in this election should not
reflect a lack of student interest
in SGC, but rather as a failure
in elections procedure."
The two cited two basic prob-
lems: the actual operation of the
polls themselves and the com-
plexity of the ballot.
Goodwin, acting as public re-
lations director for SGC, observed
that "in certain areas such as at
the Law Quad and at South Quad
there were marked discontinuites
in polling procedure resulting in
a definite inconvenience to would-
All of the candidates expressed
gratitude to the voters and ex-
pressed their plans for the future
of SGC. Bodkin wants "to con-
tinue pushing ahead on the prob-
lems of housing, academic reform
and general student welfare."
GROUP member Resnick plans
to concentrate on the bookstore
issues and "the general area of
communications between students
and policy makers.
Fellow GROUP member Robin-
son felt that the, "people on cam-
pus were more aware in this
election of what SGC has accom-
plished and were aware of the
work of GROUP SGC members."
The REACH candidates were
very optimistic. Pat McCarty said
"the turnout in this election is an
indication that this can be a be-
ginning and a sound basis for
student support for SGC."
Neill Hollenshead commented.
By ERICA HOCHBERG
A little wary of spending, an
entirey earwabroad, far removed
from all activities of the Univer-
sity? Try a more limited separa-
tion on terms suggested in a new
European study plan.
The Interdisciplinary Program
for Study in Great Britain is being
planned for Term IIIA of the
summer school session by the
School of Education in conjunc-
tion with the political science and
speech departments of the literary
The six-week program, open to
70 students including both under-
graduates and graduates, will com-
bine study tours with classroom
seminars in order to "enable stu-
dents to achieve an understanding
of British institutions through a
study of government, education
and speech communications," as
stated in the program's bulletin.
The homebase of the Study
Program will be located in the Im-
perial Hotel on Russell Square,
London. Accommodations for all
participants will be made at the
hotel, and all classroom work will
originate from there.
Professors Claude Eggersten and
their use is inconvenient due
still charge 25 cents per load, but
to their distance from campus.
DEATH OF SEMINARY STUDENT:
SNCC Worker Tells of Alabama Rights Killing
EDITOR'S NOTE: The following
account was told to Dail-, reporter
Roger Rapoport by Willie Vaughan,
an eyewitness to the slaying of civ-
il rights worker Jonathan Daniels
in Hlayneville, Ala., this summer.
Vaughana Student Nonviolent Co-
ordinating Committee field worker,
is currently in Ann Arbor speaking
on the civil rights organization.
By ROGER RAPOPORT
For Willie Vaughan the story;
began one hot August afternoon
on the back of a garbage truck in
Ft. Deposit, Ala. Vaughan, a 21-
year-old SNCC field worker and
34 others had been arrested for
picketing a segregated groceryj
store in Ft. Deposit.
Because the local jail was too
small; officials decided to trans-
fer the demonstrators to the
Lowndes County jail in Hayne-'
"When we decided to sing some to try to get them," said Vaughan, SNCC civil rights workers in
freedom songs someone in the } but he didn't catch them in time. bama."
sheriff's office below fired his gun A Shot Coleman's Trial
into the ceiling," he said. "I saw Jonathan Daniels push On Sept. 28, Vaughan was
"The fifth night we were in, a one of the girls aside and then peonaed to testify at the tri
mob surrounded the jail. The FBI there was a shot, he grabbed his Thomas Coleman. Coleman
was called to the scene in re- stomach, and fell back. charged with manslaughter.
sponse to a SNCC appeal and dis- Vaughan says he saw Thomas attorney tried to make' mec
persed them." Coleman walk out into the street that I had run and gotten a
Demonstrators Released carrying a gun. Morrisroe broke from Daniels after he was
On Friday afternoon the dem- into a run. Vaughan saw Coleman They claimed that Jimmie R
onstrators were released on bond. fire a shot into Morrisroe's back. had taken a knife from Morr
When he was released from jail While a friend of Vaughan's, "I denied it; hell Daniels
Vaughan went up town a block Jimmie Rogers, went to the aid of Morrisroe had just gotten of
to phone for someone to pick up the seminary students, Vaughan jail, how could they have h
the demonstrators. put in a phone call to the SNCC knife or gun," he asked.
"On the way back I saw a man office in Selma. "Then they tried to get n
sitting outside a grocery store with Daniels Was Dead say that Daniels was kissi:
a gun at his side," said Vaughan. According to Vaughan, Rogers Negro girl in front of the jail.
The man was a deputy sheriff found Daniels dead. Hearing Mor- 15 Witnesses
named Tom Coleman. risroe's appeal for help, Rogers "They called 15 white witn
A little further on Vaughan ran ran to him. A crowd of about 30 to substantiate the claim
it , .in h.,, r f bte i,,-rP1Pa ,~'ignn,, gn , .ya a .r.,ind a nd iTharnilC, a ulircn er,,
Irving Anderson, of the education
school; Prof. Lionel Laing, of the
political science dept. and Prof.
Herbert Hildebrandt, of the speech
depart., will simply transport their
classrooms to embrace the re-
sources available in London. They
feel that a new dimension will be
added to their courses through the
application of classroom theories
to- on-the-spot observations.
A student may select either one
course or any combination of two
courses or all three courses from
the respective fields. Credits will
be assigned to correspond with the
number of hours a student would
normally receive if he were taking
the course at the University.
Not a Boondogle
"This is not a boondogle by any
means, and the students must be
willing to work hard," explained
Prof. Hildebrandt. "Each course
will require 11 hours of participa-
tion a week.
Much of the time will be spent
in visitations to places such as the
British Parliament, Oxford, Cam-
bridge and British broadcasting
stations and theaters. Three even-
ings a week guest lecturers will
address the students," he con-
This relatively new concept in
studying abroad was originally be-
gun by the education school last
summer. However this program
was limited to courses in educa-
tion, and only lasted for four
The idea is now being expanded
to include students interested in