JOHNSON IN CONGRESS
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Seventy-Five Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL LXXVI, No. 139 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 16, 1966 SEVEN CENTS
IY ' 4
THE UNIVERSITY STUDENT Economic Union joined forces
I last night with the American Federation of State, County, Munici-
pal Employes in their attempt to organize non-student employes
of the tUniversity. They also plan to co-ordinate their efforts to
organize student employes. They hope this united front will force
the University to recognize their demands.
SOME ALUMNI GROUPS ARE disturbed by University Presi-
dent Harlan Hatcher's recent statement criticizing aspects of
United States policy in Viet Nam, a University regional director
Jonathan Slott, field director for University-alumni relations
in 10 states ranging from Ohio westward to New Mexico, also
indicated that some alumni may be reluctant to contribute to the
University's $55 million fund-raising drive because of the state-
He indicated that he has received warnings that he may run
into sharp questioning on Hatcher's statement when he speaks
to an 'M' club gathering in Dayton, Ohio, tonight.
The Wright-Patterson military base is located near Dayton.
Slott said some opposition may be encountered among military
officers who plan to'attend the function.;
Hatcher, in a statement to The Daily last month said he
found it "very hard to find convincing evidence for our current
policy in Viet Nam. We have to hope that our leaders who have
all the information are leading us on the right course."
PEACE CORPS DIRECTOR Jack Hood Vaughn said yester-
day he does not want corps service to become a mere substitute
for military service.
"We shall not fear to invite 'protestors,' for what is the
: ' Peace Corps idea, if not a form of serviceable protest in behalf
of human beings for whom protest has yet to be of any service at
all," he told an audience at the University of California at Los
* * N
"ECONOMIC ARTHRITIS" MAY be caused by federal wage-
price guidelines, said Prof. Paul W. McCracken of graduate school
of business administration. McCracken, who was a member of
business administration. McCracken, who was a member of
President Eisenhower"s Council of Economic Advisers, said in a
paper presented at the Economic Symposium of the Joint
Economic Committee of Congress in Washington, that, "the
economy by the latter part of last year had regained reasonably
full employment, and the tolerances for policy have now narrowed
* * *
GOV. GEORGE ROMNEY will participate in ceremonies
Friday night at which Frederick R. Kappel, chairman of the
board of American Telephone and Telegraph Co. will receive the
1966 Business Leadership Award. The University's School of Busi-
ness Administration will present the award at Rackham.
* * * *
THE ENGINEERING CONVOCATION will hear an address
by Simon Ramo, former chief scientist of the Air Force inter-
continental ballistic missile program, tomorrow morning at
10:30. Ramo will receive an honorary doctor of engineering degree
at the convocation in Rackham Aud. The topic of his address
will be "The Coming Technicological Society."
Engineering classes will be dismissed for the event tomorrow
between 10:30 a.m. and noon.
A PROGRAM DESIGNED to assist secondary school teachers
to prepare for the teaching of music has been authorized by the
U.S. Office of Education.
Five fellowships per year will be awarded in the graduate
school to give attention to special problems facing music studies
in secondary schools. The stipend will consist of $4,000 plus
The applicant must be nominated by the school in which
he is employed and must satisfy requirements for admission to
the U-M graduate School of Music.
K N x
THE NATIONAL CHAIRMAN of the DuBois Clubs of
America denied recently that the socialist youth group is a
Communist front organization.
U.S. Attorney General Nicholas D, Katzenbach asked the
Subversive Activities Control Board on March 4 to declare the
DuBois Clubs a "communist" front group under the McCarren Act.
Hugh Fowler, who was in Detroit Saturday to meet with
members of the Wayne State University DuBois Club, admitted
that some Communists belong to the organization.
But Fowler,' a 21-year-old graduate of the University of
California, insisted the organization is not Communist dominated.
Fowler accused Katzenbach of attempting to silence the
group because it is opposed to the war in Viet Nam.
Seen as Limiting
Monthly Draft Calls
A Selective Service official says
that drafting of college students
may not be necessary because of
the recent high rate in volunteer
enlistments, United Press Inter-
national reported yesterday.
Army figur.es show that Feb-
ruary enlistments totaled 20,900,
almost 2,000 above January's 10-
year record high of 19,000. Before
President Johnson announced the
military buildup for the Viet Nam
war last summer, only 9,000 to
11,000 men were volunteering for
army service each month.
Lt. Gen. Lewis B. Hershey, di-
rector of the Selective Service
System, declined to specifically
predict whether any' college stu-
dents would be drafted but did
confirm the large enlistment in-
Hershey told The Daily last
night that "draft pressures would
ease" as long as voluntary enlist-
ments continued at a high level.
However, he noted that whenever
draft calls begin to decline, en-
listment totals also begin to drop.
Thus, a point would come at
which it would become necessary
to increase draft calls once again
in order to meet armed forces
plans for a 350,000-man expansion
in total strength by next summer.
The upsurge in enlistments has
been reflected in lower draft calls.
High enlistment figures caused the
Defense Department to cut its
draft quota for this month from
32,900 to 22,400. Hershey said he
foresaw monthly draft calls re-
maining near the 20,000 level for
some time "unless enlistment rates
fall off drastically."
Low April Call
Last week the Defense Depart-
ment issued an April draft call for
21,700 men, the lowest total since
Despite the upward trend in en-
listments, there are no plans to
cancel the announced series of
deferment tests for college stu-
dents. These tests are scheduled
to begin in mid-May.
A Selective Service spokesman
said if it becomes unnecessary to
draft college students the test re-
sults will be kept on file by local
draft boards to determine who
goes first if college draftees are
needed at some time in the more
Hershey also said he had sus-
pended a New Orleans local draft
board member on the basis of
newspaper reports that the man
had been active in the Ku Klux
Hershey identified the member
as Jack M. Helm. He said the
suspension was for 30 days pend-
ing an appeal. If no appeal is
filed, he said, Helm will be re-
Other requirements stipulate
that you be a citizen of the United
States, or a permanent resident of
it. Married couples can join
VISTA, though they can not have
dependents under 18 years old. As
most of the VISTA work is done
with English speaking people,
there is no language requirement.
A plan presently under consid-
eration would allow college stu-
dents to work for VISTA, while
remaining students. They could
work for four months, perhaps in
the summer, though any four
month peifod would suffice. The
remainder of the year, they would
a o -h
SGC PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATE Edward Robinson (standing), participated in a debate with his opponent, Robert Bodkin (to Ro
son's right), over the types of issues the organization should deal with. Following the formal debate, the candidates answered quesi
posed by the panel seated behind the podium, shown (from right to left) afre Harvey Spaulding, '67; David Berson, '61, and Leon
Presidential Candidates Debut
ProUper Extet of SGC Action
Governor Says Board
Lacks Authority To
Take Action in Matter
By MARK LEVIN
Gov. George Romney yesterday
accepted the resignation of Eugene
Power from the Board of Regents,
thus ending speculation that
Power might be persuaded to
change his mind and resolve his
conflict of interest.
Romney said the Board of Re-
gents have no authority to con-
sider the matter. Twenty four
hours earlier Romney had told a
press conference that he would
wait and see what actions the
Regents would take before detern-
ing any definite course of action.
Romney received Power's letter
of resignation yesterday, thus ful-
filling state ~ statutory require-
ments pertaining to procedure of
resignation for state elected of-
ficials. Questions had previously
been raised as to the validity of
acock the resignation, since it was orig-
bin- nally submitted to University
in- Secretary Erich Walter and not
tions the Governor
rard The Governor said he had
checked the law and found that
such a resignation goes to the
fe Governor and not the Board of
"It's not a matter for the board
to consider," said Romney.
The Governor said he would
take steps to appoint a new regent
"rather promptly." The new mem-
ber, presumably a Republican, will
not run for election until 1972.
Romney refused to speculate on
of any his choice, indicating that he felt
there were a number of people
cannot "who would make well-qualified
issues members of the board."
at the Speculation on the name of
tudent Romney's appointee seems to be
ousing centering around Alvin Bentley
here to of Owosso, a former Republican
congressman and Lawrence Linde-
sources mer, a former state party chair-
when man and 1964 midwest campaign
itself manager for Nelson Rockefeller
on the in his bid for the Republican
oncen- Meanwhile, moves are afoot
at will among University faculty and ad-
body" ministration to keep Power on
e draft the Presidential Selection com-
f SGC, mission, an autonomous panel
s con- created by the Regents to advise
cerned on the selection of the new Uni-
he stu- versity president.
ximity Regent William Cudlip however,
indicated that he felt it was
)mplish "illigocal for Power to remain on
in" be- the panel, since the commission
imwork is for present regents only." Re-
Bodkin gent Robert Briggs, chairman of
r presi- the commission refused to specu-
late on the course the Regents
whether will take, indicating he would wait
t would for the Regent's meeting on Fri-
ion be- day.
aptain, One faculty member said he was
e is, in "seething mad over a dirty play
By PAT O'DONOHUE
Last night's debate between
Student Government Council pres-
idential candidates Edward Rob-
inson, '67, and Robert Bodkin,
'67E, centered around the type of
issues SGC should act on.
Speaking before a small turn-
out, Badkin said SGC should act
in areas where the student can
derive "immediate benefits." He
felt such matters as the resigna-
tion of a Regent and the draft
should not be dealt with by SGC.
Robinson, on the other hand,
felt the draft and regental resig- power in these areas; these are'
nation were matters which direct- areas in which the student can
ly affect the students and should derive little immediate benefit."
therefore be dealt with by SGC. An area in which Bodkin be-
Bodkin stressed t h a t SGC lieved SGC could work for im-
should be made the prominent or- mediate benefits for the student
ganization on campus and that its body, and one in which SGC could
funds should be used for this pur- be effective was the Student
pose rather than supporting other Housing Association which also
campus organizations such as the encompassed the voter registra-
Student Economic Union. tion drive.
He felt in accord with this pro- Bodkin felt that SHA would
gram that SGC should concentrate succeed because it had worked
on campus matters alone. closely with the administration
As far as other matters are con- and city authorities. He thought
cerned, Bodkin said "we have little this type of coordination was an
American Students Abroad:
Mental Disorders Increasing
imperative for the success+
Robinson felt that SGC
restrict itself to campus
alone. He pointed out th
draft affects over half the s
body and "what good is a h
committee if we won't be Y
live in the houses?"
He stressed that the re
of SGC must be utilized
issues beyond the campus
nevertheless have an effect
Where Bodkin felt that c
tration on "big things the
pay off for the student
rather than issues like the
were the sole concern of
Robinson believed that thi
centration should be con
with any area relevant to ti
dents regardless' of its prc
Bodkin felt he can acct
more because he has "a tea
hind him; that it is "tes
which gets things done."
is the REACH candidate fo:
Robinson, when asked v
running as an independent
hamper efficient organizat
cause he had no team to c
felt that his independenc
effect, an advantage.
By DIANE LYNN SALTZ
Physicians, ministers and wel-
fare workers, quoted in a recent
New York Times article, report an
alarming rise in mental disorders
among American students abroad.
They say it has swamped the
meager facilities available for
counseling and treatment.
several thousands of
students in Paris-hun-
whom seldom, if ever,
REPRESENTATIVE ON CAMPUS:
VISTA Recruits Vo
By ROBERT K. BENDELOW
VISTA is again recruiting on
campus as, part of its yearly drive
for volunteers. It will be here
through Friday in the Union and
In its existence of little more
than a year, VISTA, Volunteers
In Service To America, has ex-
panded into an organization with
1678 volunteers in the field, and
another 395 in training.
Past recruitment at the Univer-
sity has done fairly well, said Arch
Parsons, a spokesman for VISTA.
the country, and when off the job,'
be rather free from official re-
straints. For example, Parson not-
ed that volunteers are free to par-
ticipate as individuals in any pro-
ject that they wish. Also, volun-
teers are assigned as individuals.
Thus, Negroes have been placed
on Indian reservations, migrant
worker camps, and in a number of
Parsons said that one of the dif-
ficulties confronting the volun-
teer is "a hostility in differing cul-
tures, such as Appalachia and In-
dian reservations." He noted that
in these areas, the volunteers are
attend classes-about 100 a year1
find themselves in the American
hospital with critical mental dis-
turbances. An undetermined num-
ber of others escape attention.
The typical patient is the child
of an upper middle class family,1
who originally planned to study,
but found life in a new culture;
situation a shock.
"Some students go abroad to
escape," observed M. Robert Klin-
ger, acting director of the Inter-'
national Center and a counselor
there for 25 years. "They are
escaping from all sorts of situa-
tions. Some can't conform to the
social system, while others are4
escaping from their own psychotic
"Scholarship programs generally<
weed out the escapees, with the ,
"The world must face the fact
that people are travelling more
and can get sick anywh.ere," com-
mented Dr. Donald Schaefer, psy-
chiatrist at the Mental Health
Clinic of Health Service." In
France, for example, the French
should make provisions to care
for the mentally ill, just as we
help foreign students here at
"The language barrier further
complicates the problem. However,
the problem is not great here, as
most of the foreign students can
speak English quite well.
"Half a dozen languages are
spoken among the doctors at
Health Service, and I can contact
the Michigan Society of Neurol-
ogists and Psychiatrists, which has
a panel that collectively speaks. 20
The counselling section of the
International Center usually tries
to solve the problems of foreign!
students here before they become
of the scope to need therapy at
the Mental Health Clinic.
For the Rest of Us
"For the normal person," Kling-
er explained, "the flood of new
stimuli-new food, new times to
eat it, climate, dress, language,
and educational system-coupled
wih +he inss of his own cultural
mission weeds out the psychotic,
although we don't give any men-
tal tests. Here, only one foreign
student a year has a critical men-
tal problem sufficient to interrupt
his study-that is, requiring that
he be hospitalized or sent home."
LOS ANGELES (A)-Fatal riot- by a white man, slightly injur-
ing erupted yesterday in the south ing him. The white man, a school-
Los Angeles area wracked by a teacher, stepped out of his car,
racial explosion last August. Three police arrived and arrested the
hours later National Guard offi- Negro.
cials said they had been "alerted Teenaged students of Jordan.
to the situation." High School, let out for the day,
A white truck driver was shot collected and began accusing of-
to death in the first hour and an- ficers of brutality, an officer said.
other death was reported shortly As the crowd grew, rocks, bricks!
afterward. and bottles began to fly. Groups
Police said that at one time of angry Negroes began overturn-
more than 600 Negroes were ram- ing- cars and setting them afire.
paging through the streets of -'Looted Stores
Watts, an almost solidly Negro Reports of looted liquor stores
section of southeast Los Angeles, and acts of violence to passing
Officers said rioters were shooting, motorists, mostly white, multi-
stabbing and throwing bricks and plied rapidly within the first three
bottles. At least 25 persons were .hours.
Gomez, struck in the head and
chest, staggered to four doorways
to beg for admittance, police said,
but was repeatedly refused. He
slumped to the sidewalk and died
at the final doorway.
At the 77th Street police station,
which commands the huge Negro
area, police guards were sent onto
the roof with rifles to protect the
neighborhood against s n i p e r s,
which posed a grim threat last
Later, after police cleared the
streets, reporters walked down
block after block of gutted build-
ings never restored after the Au-
The scene was one reminiscent
Report 600 Wild Rioters as
Violence Erupts Again in Watts