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December 05, 1965 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-12-05

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

KENN EDY:AESMAN,
See Editorial Page

Seventy-Five Years of Editorial Freedo ii

~Iait~

Chance of snow flurries
changing to rain

VOL. LtXVI, No. 81 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1965 SEVEN CENTS

THIRTY-Two PAGES

What's New
Ht Line

Gemini

Capsule

Lifts into Orbit;

Rendezvous

Attempt

Readied

Uns dergraduates will have a.chance to evaluate their profes-
At that time, addressed and stamped envelopes containing four
questionnaires each will be distributed during registration in Wat-
erma G m i u Te y ae t be retu red du ig the fi st w e
the project, financed and staffed by the major student organiza-
*tions, hopes to cover 150-200 courses in the booklet.
The Student. Legal Defense Committee, formed several days
ago to raise money for the defense of the four students who
lost their draft deferment because they participated fn a Selective
tn&JmsMvygapeietof the Graduate Student Cucl oaeH aka col
of Graduate Studies, Ann Arbor, Michigan,.
* Long Distance
There have been no repercussions to the recent election of
Bettina Aptheker, a professed member of the United States
Communist Party, to the Campus Rules Committee at the
edior of the Daily Californian said last nigt. Basn aaig
According to Branson, there was no cause for opposition
since the election in which 6,008 (out of 27,000) students par-
ticipated was considered an above average turn out and expressed
the opinion of the student body. In an Oakland Tribune editorial
after the election, the students were criticized as being "apathetic
in allowing a Communist to be elected," but Branson said he
did not believe this to be a valid statement.
* * * *
Central Michigan University President Judson D. Foust,
in response to Governor Romney's veto of a $1.2 million supple-
mental appropriation .for the state's smaller colleges, said that
he had agreed to admit more students this year only because
thet Senat fAppropriations Committee had agreed to allocate
"We thought we were being great 'guys, cooperating and
* all that."
"We doubled up our dormitory space-put five people in
four-man sui s and had to transfer some money from our new
equipment fund, which is now $10Q,0O short."
"But TIl tell you, we aren't going to get into that kind of
asituation again. If we can't count on this kind of thing, we'll
just forget about it."
* Western Michigan University President John W. Miller
explained that Western had admitted more students than it
intended.
"We did not indicate that we were going to take more
students," he explained. "But these were the natural pressures
of admissions."
* * * *
Sanford S. Elberg, dean of the graduate school at the
University of California at Berkeley, suggested Friday that
universities are themselves to blame for the sympathy that young
faculty members have been giving recent student protests.
"On the faculty side we heard the criticism for many years
at the assistant professor level of the emphasis on publication
as a criterion .for promotion to a tenure rank," he noted.
"Thus, the student protest movement, and certainly that
segment of the student body in the graduate school, has found
a sympathetic ear in the group of nontenure faculty whose
own disappointments and frustrations welled to the surface in
one major assault on the administrative and even on some
faculty segments of the institutions."
SCA GERS NOW TWO FOR TWO:

Proce dures
Studlent Seeks Court
Order; Faculty Panel
Hearings Defended
Astatem befor th Mchi "
ulty committee on student affairs
defending the panel's procedures
in unanimously deciding not to
readmit Paul M. Schiff was made
available Friday, while on Thurs-
day, Schiff, a former graduate atu- e
dent at MSU, charged he did not -
get a fair hearing under those ..
procedures and added he would
seekr na federal court injunction or-
Sources attending the Wednes- a
day academic sei'ate meeting, open x-
only to members-tenure fculty
ticized the fact that the hearing a
was closed and that its procedures
afforded no opportunity for cross-
examination. Twelve MSU facul-
ty repeated the charges in a let-
ter to the MSU News.
The faculty panel chairman,
Prof.* Fredrick Williams noted,
however, at the senate meeting
tha theg feea ndistrict cour, ASTRONAUTS FRANK BORMAN and James A. Lovell, Jr., studying flight p1
duct a hearing on the Schiff case, - - -- - - - -
dir ecteduthe heari sdhould fol- CON S TI TU TION AL F R A M E RS R ECON VE NE:
*v&, Alabama.
The court in this case declared
that while both sides in such a i
controversy should be heard and o f r eAfi m1
the "rudiments of an adversary
proceeding" should be followed, "a

-Associated Press
an prior to the Gemini 7 blastoff yesterday.

If ,

Au to nomy

full-dress judi
the right to
nesses," was
"diturbane oft
"ithrbthe atte
it could prov
"detrimental ti
cational atmos
Prof. James
ber of the con
terday that a
"the normal r
involving stude
ing for Schiff
been making a
In other dev
of MSU grad
professors has
a petition atta
action as deni
graduate schoo
grounds.

icial hearing, with By LAURENCE KIRSHBAUM versity President Harlan Hatcher, They disagreed strongly with plex and controversial issues, in-
cross-examine wit- Managing Editor Executive Vice-President Marvin an opinion by the attorney gen- cluding the University's expansion
not required, since. Seven of the men who framed Niehuss and Vice-President for eral in October that gave the of Flint College, MSU's creation
nding publicity and teeuainatceoth194IAcademic Affairs Allan Smith. state board of education a very oatw-er Medical School and
college activities," R o m n eny There loose definition of power and the Legislature's consideration of
e impractical and here tconsvaluate theitrdworkmon Gov. George Romney, 'one of the iauthority, a plan to establish a new osteo-
o the college's edu- therebasis of hindsightrwro major forces in the creation of a~ * They criticized the state pathic college.
phere" to do so. new constiution, atternded part of board for its inability to establish The osteopathic college proposal
B. McKee, a mem- In the course of the frank and the afternoon session, but did not a full-time working staff and resulted in Attorney General
tmittee, added yes- private all-day discussion at Inglis confer with officials here. superintendent and for its failure Frank Kelley's informal opinion
closed hearing is House, the seven delegates, who Specifically, the delegates here to develop an over-all pattern for that such a college would need
rocedure for cases formed part of a 20-man consti- yesterday were characterized as educational development in Michi- state board approval before the
~nts. A public hear- tutional drafting committee, were practically unanimous in express- gan. Legislature could establish it. In
's case would have able to arrive at some conclu- ing these sentiments: 0They agreed that only the a flash of anger, the state Senate
ni exception." sions relevant to the current 0 They reaffirmed their inten- cooperation and good faith among quickly passed the plan the next
'elopments, a group cloudy relationships between the tion during .the 1961-62 drafting the relevant state agencies and day. However, the. proposal died in
uate students and schools and colleges, te Legis- of the educafion article to preserve institutions can fulfill the inten- the house.
begun circulating lature, the governor and the state the autonomy of the Univer'sity tion of the constitution to permit At the conference yesterday, the
cking MSU's Schiff board of education, and Wayne State and Michigan orderly institutional growth, delegates questioned the basis of
aofadmission to The observers at the conference, State Universities by keeping these . Fudeainsthe opinion, since they felt it ex-
1 on non-academic sponsored by the Institute of Pub- institutions free from unnecessary "Despite our efforts, the fluidity pne the tentios oebynd telnug
lic Administration, included Uni- state and political controls. fheratnsisbwe hehirntnisadthlngge
-__ .__ ____the____ofthereltinshpsieteenth
-.____.---- I ~~various state agencies and in- o h osiuin
"ero"gayaras 'in which"""i The newiconstt ution also very
not clear where the authority of estalisingt state h bard sthant
wling Green, 108-70 (Haogwt h teswot uevs heresectv n
c~mmented, declined to be identi- stitu'tions . . . shall not be limited
fied.) by this section."
CK VETZNER types of teams," he noted. "We was marked by fouls, ball control Part of the criticism for cloud- Later, the document grants the
had to be more deliberate against errors, and Bowling Green's in- mig these relationships was laid samhe institutional autonomy en-
how many times Tennessee. We wanted to run, and ability to score on several tip-in, to the state board, an eight-man joyed by the big three to the "out-
before, there's still this game gave us a chance. I was tries, body established by the 1964 con- er seven," the other state-support-
perverted pleasure very pleased with the respilts." Then, with 12 minutes and two stitution, elected the following ed institutions including the for-
team go out and Dill Impressive seconds left to go in the half, Dill November and installed last Jan- mer teachers colleges that had
opposition. Even Especially pleasing was the play took the ball at the post and Rus- nary. Its ambiguous responsibility been administered by the old
.e begins, you know of Dill who was far from spec- sell darted toward the basket. as a general "planning and co- state board.
win, but you still tacular in the opening. He never The Russell Dunk ordinating body" for all state "It was never our intention to
nd shreik when the will be the over-powering center Everyone knew what was com- schooling, including public higher limit the powers of the big three,"
ens. that wsasCzBuntin wabut yesterday he ing asDill slipped Czthe ball. education, has been a major source one delegate declared yesterday.
:an sadism was in snagged nine rebounds and block- He went in all alone for a dunk of controversy inspired by the I"Rather, our decision was to bring
~rday at Yost Field ed a couple of shots. One time he making the score 19-10. During new constitution. the outer seven up to the same
ood thirsty basket- batted the ball straight up into the next three minutes Russell In First Year autonomous status so fundamental
e the thumbs down the air, and when it came down he scored seven more and Michigan In its first year, the board has to the successful development of
ed the shellacking. cradled it in slender arms with outscored the Falcons 13-3 in that rushed rapidly into the most com- the big three."
1Oi n 10 Bowiping' ,nhraw nninta' nitwm', npvinri -_-- - - -- - - --_-

Mission of0i
Planned Rendezvous
omain and h Jam s A.Lel Jr.g
rockted Titon ori esterdayckon
the startown inegne 14-hdy
euance0 ~. mission uckly
trol said it ticked right along all
the way with no problems
.Nine days from now, on Dec. 13,
if there aea no tuls Gemini 6
blast off in pursuit of Gemini 7.
Fly Togthe
Hopefully, the two spaceships
will fly close together, perhaps
within a few inches, in what would
be one of the most significant
feats of the space age and a
major step toward the moon.
Prospects of firing a second
Gemini spacecraft into orbit Dec.
13 brightened after a review of the
launch pad showed It received only
mnrdamag eunder hetfury of
The National Aeronautics and
mental taskof" pr'earing'the Gem-
mni 6 hardware for firing from the
same .pad in such a short time,
Normally, It takes 29 days.
Most officials felt they had a
better than 50-50 chance of
launching Gemini 6 in time to
conduct the rendezvous mission.
Major pad damage was the first
of several big "ifs" which space
officials said must be overcome
before astronat Wae M
Schirra Jr. and Thomas P. Staf-
ford ride their Gen~ini 6 capsule
into space in time to rendezvous
with Gemini 7.
Optimistic Response
An immediate survey of the
pad brought optimistic response
from the officials.
G. Merritt Preston, deputy mis-
sion director for launch opera-
tions, said the launch pad receiv-
ed "less than normal damage"
after Gemini 7 blasted into orbit.
Three more "ifs" still stand inl
the way of a successful Gemini 6
launch, however, said the flight
director Christopher Kraft, at
Houston.
7 operates, h o w ell e he kou
of Gemini 6 progresses, and
with much the same problem that
almost forced an early end to the
eight-day Gemini 5 mission--a
balky power system.
This time the astronauts were
prepared and whipped the prob-
lem with a simple flip of a switch.
Fuel Cells
Two fuel cells, weighing 68
pounds each, link hydrogen and
oxygen atoms .to create electrical
power necessary to run equipment
and some experiments aboard the
spacecraft,
Minutes after Air Force Lt. Col.
Frank Borman and Navy Cmdr.
James A. Lovell Jr. rocketed into
space son their 14-day mission,
they noticed a sharp loss of pres-
sure in the oxygen tank that
feeds the cell.
At about the same time, a light

a pressure change flicked on.
Pressure Drops
The pressure dropped to 100
pounds, but the crew merely
switched on a new cross-feed
valve that fed the system pressure
from the oxygen supply used for
Abroathi the instant that com-

-

'M' Obliterates Bo

. By CHUC
No matter
you've seen it
some kind of
in seeing your
annihilate the
before the gamn
who's going to
stomp, roar, ar
expected happ
Well, Michig
full glory yeste
House as . a bli
ball crowd gay
sign and savor
It ended Mich

g ,

fl~J jJ~J~L~ t,~... ~,.JtAt. fl tAt 1.4.

Green 70. He scored 16 of his points in the That was explosion number one,
Although the score was not first half before the pressure had .and the type of quick scoring spurt'HG E L YA T ':
markedly ' different from similar icompletely worn away. that has characterized national
slaughters of the Bill Buntin-Caz- "I never lost any faith in him," champion UCLA during the past I sie l en
zie Russell era, the style has beamed Strack. "Bowling Green two years. $ $ w
changed. The Wolverines no long- was big and strong, but Craig Explosion number two came only
er slowly and deliberately bully held his own. He's a fine shot and some two minutes later, and on
the victim. Instead they just run he's much faster than Buntin this one the Wolverines really
him down. was." looked like the dazzling Bruins. '. ilS U"
This season is supposed to be "He sure surprised us," added Uncharacteristically for Michigan,
all Cazzie, but the supporting cast Scholler. the spurt was not led by Cazzie. By BOB SHILLER

The first issue of the tabloid-
sized paper features a front page
nt editorial by Kindman explaining
its the aims of the new publication.
n- '"T have ai loyalty higher than

was brilliant. John Clawson tied
Russell with 22 points and Craig
Dill was only one behind. The
team looked like one, fast break-

Clawson Scores Z2 It. was led by a full court zone
Another big help for the Wol- press defense which is the trade-
verines was Clawson who is now mark of the Uclans.
scoring at an average of 21 points UCLA Take Note

pu
fir

Micehigan State's new stude
blication-The Paper-made
st appearance Friday since co

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