STILL NO SUCCESS
See editorial page
cloudy, windy, flurries
Seventy-Six Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL LXXVII, No. 1292ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, MARCH 7, 1967 SEVEN CENTS
Voice Hecklers Disrupt
By MARK R. KILLINGSWORTII
left after written questions and
that "discussion" would not be al-
lowed. Pollock could not be reach-
during Ford's reply to the first
question-about East-West tradel
-the activists began to stand up,
About a dozen hecklers nearly ed for comment. shouting repeatedly, "Why are you
halted a program last Thursday Rothberger added that the killing people in Viet Nam?"
featuring Sen. Philip A. Hart (D- Voice members, "in the absence of Pollock, calling for order, asked,
Mich.) and House Minority Leader grounds for believing that our "Is there a sergeant-at-arms to
Gerald R. Ford of Grand Rapids; questions weren't going to be cen- remove one of these noisy crea-
The session was part of the Uni- sored, we felt we had no choice tures?"
versity's Sesquicentennial Alum- but to.start discussion and to re- Zweig then shouted, "They're
ni celebration. lieve Pollock of his responsibili- talking about our killing people
After prepared remarks by ties." and you call them creatures!" As
Ford and Hart on "The Political ' Amid growing noise in the half- they continued to yell "Why are
Picture Today," the program's full Rackham Auditorium, Pollock you killing people in Viet Nam?"
moderator, Prof. James K. Pol- said firmly, "If you can't be or- Zweig went on, "Why do you hide
lock of the political science de- derly, will you please leave?" what this country is doing?"
partment, began to read written Hart, who attempted to answer
questions submitted to him by questiosceed art andFor w questions over the growing hub-
members of the audience. began to give their replies. But Se HECKLERS, Page 2
At that point, Gary Rothher-b
ger, '68, Voice chairman, stood up
in the audience, charging that " i1
written questions about the House
Un-American Activities Commit-a
tee and other controversial topics
had been "censored" in another! TjT 1_10
Lack Authority Over
Students and Faculty
By JIM HECK
According to high officials at
the state capitol in Madison, the
Wisconsin legislature has begun
an unprecedented drive that might
give the representative body con-
trol over the University of Wis-,
consin's internal affairs.
Majority Floor Leader of the'
Assembly J. Curtis McKay (R-
Ozaukwe) told The Daily last
night that state legislators feel
t h a t Wisconsin administrators
have no real authority or control
over students and faculty on the
Madison campus. "There is no
question about that." He said that
this can no longer be tolerated.
The initial action came Wednes-
day when a resolution passed the
body asking President Harrington
of the university to conduct a
study of the university. The reso-
lution, which passed by a vote of
To Have Same Status
WASHINGTON UP) - President
Johnson told Congress yesterday
he will order younger men drafted
first and most deferments for
graduate students ended, under a
lottery-type system as part of a
general overhaul of the Selective
The new system would place
graduating college seniors in a
"prime" draft pool with 19-year-
olds for one year, after which
their age would determine their
draft status. Johnson said he has
postponed indefinitely a decision
on whether or not to continue un-
mas R. Copi dergraduate deferments.
J o h n s o n 's announcement of
changes in the draft system-most
of which can be carried out by
is address executive order - follows months
Page 6.) of study of the system, and the
submission on Saturday of recom-
mendations by a 20-man advisory
Jack Hood Vaughn, Peace Corps director, supported an international service corps in hi
to students and alumni as a speaker in last week's Sesquicentennial program. See story on
panel session that morning.
"We feel it is in thet best in-
terests of the audience for the
questioning to be thrown open to
the aduience" rather than use
written questions, Rothberger
Several other Voice membe-s,
including past Voice president Mi-
chael Zweig, Grad., Stanley Na-
del, '66, Samuel Friedman, Grad.,
and Peter Di Lorenzi, '64, later
stood up and added their agree-
Rothberger later said that a
Voice representative had asked
Pollock before the question period
began if questions could be asked
from the floor and if the audience
could "discuss" the answers Hart
and Ford gave.
According to Rothberger, Pal-
lock said open questioning would
be allowed if enough time were
By MARK LEVIN the executive committee should
Dean Stephan Spurr of the play."
Rackha Sephool ur of G t Spurr added that he has asked
iRackham School of Graduate
Studies said yesterday that no dis- the Graduate Student Council to
ciplinary measures were present- have two representatives at the
ly planned against two graduatemSp indicated that if any dis-
i tstudents anvolvedimalhecklingciplinary action should be taken
incident at a Sesquicentennial against the students in the future
1 - w - - W 1
alumni program last Thursday at
However, Spurr said that an
item would appear on the agenda'
of Wednesday's regular meeting
of the Graduate School's execu-
tive committee regarding matters
of academic discipline. He explain-
ed that the committee would "sim-
ply discuss the responsibility of
the graduate student to the Uni-
versity community and the role
it would be done "quite formally
and with proper due process."
The Sesquicentennial Alumni
program interrupted by hecklers
featured Sen. Philip Hart (D-
Mich, and House Minority Lead-
er Gerald Ford (R-Mich) in a
discussion of "The Political Pic-
Michael Zweig and Samuel
Friedman, both graduate students,
were two of about a dozen mem-
bers of the audience who nearly
halted the program protesting the
selection of questions to be an-
swered by Hart and Ford.
Meanwl,'ile, David Baad, admin-
istrative assistant to the vice-pres-
ident for student affairs, said that
if non-academic disciplinary meas-
ures were to be taken against the
University students involved, "the
proper procedure for handling this
sort of thing is for it to go be-
fore the Joint Judiciary Council."
Baad indicated that he did not
know whether Joint Judiciary had
decided to consider the matter.
Kenneth Krone, '66, chairman of
Joint Judiciary, said the matter
had not yet been brought to his
Late World News
By The Associated Press
ORANGEBURG, S.C.-Singing students at South Carolina
State College vowed yesterday to continue a boycott of classes,
protesting the dismissal of three students.
Administrative officials, meanwhile, said they had no im-
mediate plans to implement a trustee's authorization allowing
them to close the, college if necessary.3
The three suspended students reportedly led campus dem-
onstrations about class and chapel attendance rules and over the
college not seeking return of two white instructors at the college
on one-year Woodr'ow Wilson teaching internships.
NEW YORK-U.N. Secretary-General U Thant told a press
conference Sunday that Hanoi is prepared to withdraw its support
from the Viet Cong if the United States withdraws its support
from the Saigon government.
He said Hanoi views the conflict as a civil war, with the
United States and North Vietnam supporting opposing sides.
MUSKET HAS BEEN ACCEPTED for a tour of the South
Pacific by the U.S. Army subject to the approval of the Regents
and the Board of Directors for the Union-League. The tour is
tentatively scheduled for Aug. 20-Oct. 14.
Students for the tour will be chosen from the Musket pro-
ductions "Out of Our Minds" and "Anything Goes" and will in-
clude members of the orchestra. They will perform from a repe-
torie of songs and skits from a variety of musical comedies and
other pop sources.
PROF. ARTHUR R. MILLER of the Law School has been
appointed to a national committee to study the emerging prob-
lems of computers and copyright law. He has been named to a
National Education Association's Ad Hoc Copyright Committee
subcommittee that will examine and evaluate the copyright revi-
sion bill now before Congress and its relation to computers and
educational uses of copyrighted materials.
82 to 15, asked Harrington to de- E n voyJohnson asked Congress for a
tail the university's policies on P d it s four-year extension of present
the 'intellectual and social cli- C h in ese authority to draft the new regis-
mate at the university." trants. Key sections of the present'
But McKay and others feel that draft law expire June 30.
the university does not even have O G in G R O' T tr B : He said that deferments for
"broad., basic policies." He said i fathers and men with essential oc-
he believes that "some broad cupations will be ended, but that
uidelines. set up by the legisla- By ELEANOR BRAUN China. (Mao Tse-tung did agree antagonism to the government on deferments for family hardship
ture" to regulate and define uni- Chow Shu-kai, ambassador to later to these terms and in this the part of the masses. This an- cases and 'those studying for phy-
versity policy aren't set up "that the U.S. from the Republic of way gained control.) For this rea- tagonism, coupled with the wide- sician and dentistry degreesr will
the university operating budget China, spoke last night on the , son Chow called the Communist spread famine which the ambassa- be continued.
will be cut." question "What Kind of China take-over of the mainland a dor feels sure will come this Although Johnson said his new
McKay explained that the legis- Does the United States Want?" "tragic accident of history," and spring, will prove too great a de- system should be working by Jan.
lature has "no alternative" in its Addressing a near - capacity one with which the Chinese peo- structive force for the party and 1, 1969, he would not give any
attempt to grasp control of the crowd in the Union Ballroom, the ple have no sympathy. He refer- the government, and will drive the other dates. (A high Johnson aide
university if the present, study ambassador presented his views on red to a prediction made by the Communist regime into the "final said last night that no estimate
proves legislative speculation that the history of U.S.-China rela- late John Foster Dulles that a, stage of its passing phase." was possible as to when changes
administrators cannot correctly tions, as well as on the origins Communist regime in China would There is no hope, he said, for will be made . This leaves men
run the school. McKay feels that and significance of the present be only temporary, and agreed unsure as to their draft status.
administrators are "a little too turmoil in Communist China, that the present upheavals on the| any moderate trend in the Com- New Format
, chary in meddling in the social ", mainland proved the prediction' munist regime; the only hope for Once the new format goes into
imate of the university," and ChAll the UnitedSprtateedstrue. Chinese nationalism, and for the' effect, however, it will work like
tathshs,"oeapridf Chow said, "is reciprocation of9
time, projecteas image outline her friendship." Toward this end Instead of being true agrarian U.S. as well, is the downfall of the this:
that makes the people back home he cited the need to "keep the reformers, Chow said, the main- mainland regime. Chow feels this first, and by lot;w'
wondae tpeper what'shgingfon."t-achya lottrpolcn
,1 . Pacific ocean pacific" and called land Communists are trying toj downfall is inevitable if the'
wonderhats going on. on the U.S. to denounce any ag- "dehumanize the Chinese people" "bickering" within the party con- tacg e a of all eibl
The spartht set the fire gression to China by other powers, and eventually use the mainland tinues; once the Communists havetn ass ol e ligible
gresionto Cinaby oherpowes. 19-year-olds plus older men whose
seems to be 'a film critique which He stated that any seizure of' as a base from which to "com- been defeated, free national elec-
appear'ed recently in the Daily China constituted a direct threat munize other countries." tions could be held and the Chi- deferments are expiring will be
to American safety, and included Chow likened the present inter- nese people could have any gov- asseble
Cria, the student newspaper. I The names wl erne n
The critique used a four-letter the "threat of open war." party struggle in the mainland ernment they chose to have. Onlydd-
3 Th crtiqu usd a fou-leterder a "Fair and Impartial Ran-
word which apparently refreshed The ambassador expressed the government to a gangland tvar. then, he said, could the U.S. and dom system of selection" (to be
legislative memory of 'how rad- belief that the Communists would He called government policies China resume their friendship and called FAIR) and will be inducted
ical" the Badger campus is and not now be in power on the Chi- there "sheer madness" and looked once more work toward common in order:
which set politicial wheels turn- nese mainland if Chiang Kai-shek, to their failures to cause complete goals. -The next year, those who were
ing, according to Assemblyman leader of the Nationalists after the - - -notdraftet will ha their names
Paul Alfonsi. war, had agreed to the terms of
SeeLEISATRS Pge2 al Aerca iflene ro PeLiio D ad iu E te de lifted from this "prime" list, and
fered him by Stalin and expelled P etition eadl e their chances of being inducted
See LEGISLATORS, Page ? 1 all American influence from , will drop sharply.
o " cJohnson also announced he was
B R T GSSBSOG *the commission on the draft. A
'eS r a s s G a;For Campus -wide Ofices extending for one year the life of-O"jthcomsinnheda.A
o0)majority of that commission had
By LYNNE KILLIN ed by SGC member Neil Hollens- recommended an end to all stu-
" " " ;head, who considered fear the dent deferments. Johnson said
'] ~Student Government Council m iain detriment to petitioning, yesterday that "an issue so deeply
fin ta l it im s I'R e m a in yesterday extended the petitioning They are afraid to face alone the important, with so many compel-
for the March 22 elections to 10 rigors of all campus elections and ling factors on both sides, cannot
ject in mind: only the small priority projects, including the p.m. Wednesday, March 8. The the perhaps hostile audiences that be decided until its very aspect
alumni donor has the University Graduate Library addition the new deadline is due to insufficient this will entail. has been explored."
as a whole in mind." In the com- Residential College, and 'enowed candidate response. Hollenshead also felt that the Inequities
inge months, the fund raisers will professorships. J a c k Hamilton, As of last night, Bruce Kahn, lack of political parties is closely He conceded that student defer-
in ots h udrieswl rfsosis aitn 68, and Ruth Baumann, '68, were tenuhavIld to ieqitiesbe
concentrate on reaching these po- assistant to the vice president for th, ond pepl runn, for SGC related to this fear. "Parties re- mens ave e o nequies e-
tential small donors. University relations said he be- thesonly aileuive Vic cruit candidates and give them a cause students have been able to
According to Regent Paul Goe- lieves enough money has been re- ;President andExecutiveBoadic certain sense of security in run- avoid the draft completely.
bel (R-grand Rapids), national ceived to fund the library expan- ning on a team." Rep. L. Mendel Rivers (D-SC,
chairman of the $55-M campaign sion Control of Student Publications whose House Armed Services
theaeinfthe$55-cgapaigsihas three openings with only two Marty Lieberman, '69, Judy Committee will consider the draft
the Residential College has to - Major gifts received thus far candidates. There are three people Greenberg, '69, Regina Rogoff, '70, law has asserted that student de-
te receive o stn- include petitioning for four NSA posts. Nancy Amidei, grad, Mark E. ferments must be kept. He has also
tial." Jack. Schuler of Detroit, na- --$10 million from the automo- Rich Handel, '67, Coordinating Schreiber, '69, Steven Lester, and voiced opposition to the lottery
tional alumni campaign chairman, tive industry for the establishment Vice-President of SGC, attributes Janis Lea Sorkin, '68, are running
added that the Residential College! of the Highway Safety Research is ako addt epnet for SGC council seats. plan.
is the "kind of thing where a gift Institutethis lack of candidate response to The draft claims only 100,000
is needed from a large donor." the recent spring recess as well as aIhose petitioning to be NSA to 300,000 men annually-nearly
Apparently, the fund drive has -$6.7 million from the C. S. to a reluctance to spend two and delegates are Lynne Killin, '69, 2 million men will become 19 each
Mott Foundation for construc- a half weeks as a campaignor. Rick Handel, '67 and Robert Cy
also had difficulty in finding I year.
sponsors for endowed professor- tions of the Mott Children's Hos- He believes that ,this hesitation Neff, '69. The precise system for choosing
ships. As of March 1, only one pital. Neither of these gifts was is especially strong when one con- Four people have applied for the names for the lottery has not
chair, the Sebastian S. Kresge I on the original list of the $55-M siders that "they can obtain as President of the Senior class of been developed yet, and it is not
chair of marketing in the business program's goals. much prestige and power by pe- the College of Engineering: John known when it will be ready for
administration school, had been --$3.1 million from the W. K. ; titioning for such things as Exe-" D. Richart, '67, Jeff Bowden, '68, operation.
definitely endowed by a $600,000 Kellogg Foundation for expan-'cutive Board and the Presidential:Wally Rhines, '68, and Lonnie Johnson also said youths be-
gift from the Kresge Foundation. sion of the School of Public Health Advisory Board. Charles Von Renner, '68. tween 17 and the minimum draft
Lawrence Rockefeller has do- and renovation of the Kellogg In- However, Jim Benton, '67, Treas- Jeff Messner, '68, and Lewis age of 181, will get priority for
nated $250,000 to establish a stitute of Graduate and Post-|urer of SGC, believes that this Paper, '68, have filed for. Presi- reserve enlistment. But men 181/2
Samu eTra nDana chair ogfout Graduate Dentistry. Federal and failure to petition is due to a dis- dent 'of the Senior class of the or older who enlist in the reserves
By STEPHEN W'IT DSTROM
and WAT TER SHAPIRD
Special To The Daily
DETROIT - University Presi-
dent Harlan Hatcher announced
last week that the $55 Million
Capital Fund Drive has surpassed'
its money goal. As of March 1,
$58.651,870 had been received, the
largest amount ever collected by
a public university in a single '
Hatcher, however, stressed that
many of the $55-M program's or-
iginal goals remain unmet, in-
cluding the funding of the Resi-
dential College. the new theatre,'
and endowed professorships.
"It is common experience in
capital fund campaigns," Hatcher
said. "that the original priorities
are not completely achieved by the
time the money is received." He
announced that the fund drive,.
which was originally scheduled to
meet its $55-million goal by No-
vember. would continue through-
out the Sesquicentennial vear.