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November 01, 1966 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-11-01

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See Editorial Page

C j r

Ink igaui


Cloudy, windy,
chance of snow flurries

Seventy-Six Years of Editorial Freedom





. T







Highest Ever
Annual Report Shows
$71 Million Spent for
Many New Projects
James F. Brinkerhoff, director
of plant extension, announced yes-
terday that construction contracts
for the University for the fiscal
year ending June 30, 1966, totalled
$71 million, three times the total
of any previous year.
The total includes figures for
projects that were completed in
1965-66, several that are now un-
deraconstruction, University Hos-
pital renovations and a number of
planning projects, Brinkerhoff said
in his annual report.
Projects that were completed
include, the Administrative Serv-
ices building, Botanical Gardens
evtension, Radrick Farm golf
course, Institute for. Social Re-
search building and pharmacy re-
modeling at University Hospital.
Among major projects now un-
der construction are the adminis-
trative offices building on central
campus, the C. S. Mott Children's
Hospital, the School of Dentistry
building, Medical Science Build-
ing II, Bursley Hall and Vera Baits
Houses I and II, the University
Events building near the stadium
and the Washington St. parking
Brinkerhoff reported that a
number of major building projects
involved active planning during
the past year. These include the
Chrysler Continuing Engineering
Education Center, the Highway
Safety Research Institute and the
Residential College.
Others were the College of Ar-
chitecture and Design Facilities,
Nu Sigma Nu fraternity, central
campus Graduate Library, Univer-
sity Theatre, Northwood IV Hous-
ing, the Upjohn Center for Clini-
cal Pharmacology, remodelling at
Alumni Hall, Ambulatory Care fa-
cilities, medical records facilities
and the Continuation Education
Center for doctors.
In addition, there were Univer-
sity Hospital renovations, includ-
ing patient units, a cardiac-medi-
&cal intensive care unit, ward mod-
ernization and the heat station.
Brinkerhoff reported the com-
pletion of several campus projects.
including studies of campus light-
ing and walkways, campus iden-
tification (signs), Ingalls Mall-
North University Ave., Jefferson
Plaza, Library South Plaza and
Forest Ave.
A number of planning projects
are currently under study, said
Brinkerhoff. Among them are an
intercampus transportation study,
University recreation openi
spaces sturvey, a study of Huron
River recreation resources, East
University pedestrian way, com-
mercial service center for North
Campus, Residential College plan-
ning and a master plany for the
College of Engineering.
The engineering services de-
partment completed 420 estimates
during the year for a total value
of $8,597,481, and revised 28 es-
timates for a total value of $353,

4r idigal Dril
a political dinner here in honor of Rep. Billie S. Farnum (D-
Pontiac) last night that he feels "we are moving toward a time
three or five years from now when we will see a comprehensive
system of national service."
Wirtz, who has been working closely on manpower problems
of the Selective Service with the Presidential Advisory Commis-
sion on the Selective Service, said he 'thought such a system
could provide for these elements:
-"the opportunity for each young man and woman to have
served his country (in a military or non-military capacity) for
two years before he or she is 20;
-"a sabbatical not only for college professors, but for many
other professions and occupations as well:" and
-"a chance for those over 65 to re-enter national service"
to avoid the dullness of an uneventful and unchallenging re-
WILLIAMSBURG, VA.-GREATER involvement of "urban
man with his outdoor heritage" was called for by University
President Harlan Hatcher last night in an address before the
American Forestry Association.
"It is difficult to commune with nature from a jet plane five
miles above the landscape," Hatcher commented. "Little better
are perceptions gained from an air-conditioned car traversing a
70-mile-per-hour interstate highway."
A major question for those concerned with preservation of
natural beauty and outdoor recreation resources, he said, is that
of involving the increasingly urbanized population with such
matters. People whose only contact comes through the radio or
television or from the windows of a car speeding along a highway
are not likely to have much interest or understanding in their
"outdoor heritage." Indeed, he said, a fifth or sixth generation
of city dwellers may dislike, or even fear, the outdoors.
and Sue Ness, '68Ed will announce the theme and format of the
weekend at a mass meeting Wednesday night at 7:15 in the
Union Ballroom. A surprise movie will be shown in connection
with the theme. Refreshments will be served and students will be
able to sign up for committees.
nation will gather at The University Novembe 17-18 for the
14th annual Conference on the Economic Outlook.
Presented by the University's department of economics and
Extension Service, the event annually attracts leading figures
from business, government, and academic circles.
This year's conference at the Rackham Building will feature
at least six speakers in an assessment of the U.S. economy as a
whole, the Federal budget and defense spending, consumer out-
look, credit and interest rates, and a long-range forecast of the
U.S. economy.
* * * *
JOSEPH A. PARISI, executive director of the Michigan
Townships Association said that young men and women between
the ages of 18 and 21 are being used by synical professional
Annual meetings of state, township, and village officials in
14 congressional districts show what appears to be "overwhelming
opposition" to'the 18-year-old vote, he said yesterday.
The general feelings emerging at these meetings, Parisi said,
is that statewide candidates for office are engaged in some sort
of "dishonesty" or political trickery in supporting the proposition
to amend the state constitution and lower the voting age from
21 to 18.
POSTMASTER Donald G. Bachman of Ann Arbor said yes-
terday that the backlog of third-class mail in Ann Arbor is being
cleared up with the help of 26 extra part-time employes.
He said he expects to be "absolutely current" by Wednesday.
Authorization came through regional postal officials Thurs-
day that allowed the hiring of the extra help and let the experi-
enced mail handlers work overtime on the weekend.

Discussion of
'Draft Topic
Of Teach-In
Disappointing Crowd
Hears 3 Speakers
On Selective Service
The draft teach-in sponsored by
Student Government Council and
University Activities Center Sun-
day fell disappointingly short of
expected student participation.
Three speakers representing posi-
tions ranging from complete abo-
lition of the Selective Service Sys-
tem, to alternative service and
support of the present Selective
Service System addressed an aud-
ience of less than 50 students.
Edward Schwartz, vice-president
for national affairs of the U.S.
National S t u d e n t Association,
spoke in favor of alternative serv-
ice. In advocating alternative serv-I
ice Schwartz said NSA is "not
simply trying to make a system
more palatable, we're trying to re-
place a bad set of ideas with a
good one. And we're asking that
this country broaden its entire
conception of what l o y a l t y
As alternatives to military serv-
ice Schwartz suggested work in
the poverty program, civil rights,
the Peace Corps, or in the admin-
istration of a free university.
In Social Interest
Col. A. W. Myers, Michigan
assistant Selective Service direc-
tor, spoke in support of the pres-
ent Selective Service System,
maintaining that "due to man's
basic human nature, the draft is
in the social interest."
Myers went on to say that the
"Selective Service System cannot
be eliminated as long as the
United States is a world power."
Since "war is an instrument of
national policy and as long as
there are have-nots who want
what we have, we must have a way
of providing man power."
Myers admitted that the Selec-
tive Service System is not the
answer to everything, but heI
claimed "that over the years it has
proved its merit by performing the
job it was intended by Congress
to do."

Abolition of Draft
David Harris, president of Stan-
ford University's student body,
represented the position of com-
plete abolition of the military
draft. In reply to Myers, Harris
said that war is never in the so-
cial interest and that it is the goal
of the draft to "collect young men
i to kill or be killed."
Harris added that he does not
believe it is a question of the
have-nots trying to get what we
have, but rather of an "aggressive
government trying to keep the
have-nots, have-nots."
According to Edward Robinson,
'67, president of Student Govern-
ment Council, the poor attendance
of the teach-in does not neces-
sarily represent a lack of student
interest in the draft referendum.
He attributes the lack of student
participation to insufficient pub-


-Associated Press
VIET CONG ATTACK IN SAIGON-Saigon police load a casualty onto a stretcher for evacuation
durig Viet Cong mortar attack on the city today. In the foreground is the body of a woman
killed by shell fragments. The shelling occurred before and during the celebration of the National
Day. (See story on page three.)
Homney Attacks iUnsrupu ous
Charges' as Cam~paign Tactic

Cites Study
Of Graduate
'U' Among Top Ten
Despite Fewer Real
Dollars from State
The University yesterday .un-
veiled the largest budget request
in its history, asking for $74.6 mil-
lion in state funds in 1967-68 as
part of its total operating budget
of $93 3 million.
The complete request, which
was sent to the Governor's Budget
Office in Lansing, is $16.5 mil-
lion, or 28%, greater than the
$58 million that the Legislature
granter the University for this
year, and is about $8 million more
than the University has ever re-
The major elements composing
the budget increase are:
" About $7 million "to main-
tain existing progranis," which in-
cludes "wage and salary increases
to meet competition, inflation fac-
tors for services, supplies, mate-
rials, and 'equipment;"
" $5.9 million for "increased en-
rollment, costs" based on an esti-
mated 1967-68 enrollment of
38,307students (about 2,000 more
than this year),
" $3.1 million for "improve-
ment in instructional and depart-
mental research equipment;" and,
" $.75 million for "improvement
in space rehabilitation."
Program Statement
The budget request was accom-
panied by a program statement,
which argued that the funds were
necessary to halt a'ny decline suf-
fered from past cuts in the re-
quests and to preserve the Uni-
versity as an important resource
of the State.
The report cited a recent grad-
uate school raning study as proof
that the University's position is
being threatened.
Between the Keniston study of
graduate depts. in 1957 and the
American Council on Education
study issued this year, "the Uni-
versity declined in relative rank
in 13 of the 20 disciplines." Taking
into account a third study which
had been prepared in 1924, the
budget report concluded that "the
University ... advanced relatively
from 1924 to 1957, but declined
from 1957 and 1964."
In Top Ten
In the 1966 ACE Report, how-
ever, the University still ranked
among "the top t'en" institutions.
"Therefore," the report states,
"our pride in being able to keep
the University among the top ten,
despite fewer real dollars from the
State with which to work from
1957 to 1966, is tempered by the
apprehension we feel in view of
the relative decline in position
during these years"
The report states that using
1957 as a base year, "tie Univer-
sity in 1966 educated approxi-
mately 43% more students with
only about 31% more real dollars
from the state."
"The University's appropriation
request is a clear case of self-
interest for the State of Michi-
gan," the report states. :
"The University is an asset
worth protecting . . not Just for
'the intangible prestige, but be-
cause the University's graduate

study opportunities and research
programs attract research projects
and support from the state bene-
fits directly and indirectly."
"And because graduate educa-
tion and inherent research capa-
bility represented by the Univer-
sity . .. is the only type of edu-
cation that provides the basis for
new industry in Michigan, the
consequent increased employment
opportunities, and the broadened
tax base."
The difference between the
state request and the total opera-
ting budget is made up by the pro-
jected student fee income of $17.7
million. an increasenof .5 million

By RON KLEMPNER such tactics on the part of his
At a rally in front of Hill Aud. opponent might increase as the
yesterday, Gov. George Romney campaign enters its last days. He
attacked his opponent's attempt to warned the public to weigh such
degrade Romney's character. The statements carefully before mak-
major portion of his remarks were ing their decision on Nov. 8. He
aimed at Democratic State Chair- also urged the public to examie
man Zolton Ferency's "unscrupu- the type of people who were mak-
lous charges." ing these statements. He said,
Romney suggested that Ferency's "The voters must then judge
attempt to bring the gubernator- whether such people are qualified
ial campaign down to a level of-t hold public office, and whether
caa gedassassination was a they have the temperaments, the
character assntinws integrity and the capacity to
move of desperation on the partig rn."c iy
of his opponent. In defending his govern."
own integrity, Romney declared, Without naming Ferency direct-
"I have refused to date to respond ly in his off-the-cuff speech, Rom-
to the type of character assassina- ney charged, "I have been accused
tion, half-truths, and mis-state- of being a bigot despite the fact
ments which have characterized that I have fought and worked
lthe- conduct of at least one cam- constantly for the realization of
paign." total human rights for all persons
The governor predicted that !in our state and nation." He add-

ed, "I have been charged with
hiding tax programs up my sleeve
-which is a complete falsehood."
In regard to claims that he was
sympathetic to the Birchites,
Romney said, "I have been labeled
as consorting with members of the
John Birch Society when my rec-
ord has been one of open and
v o c a 1 resistance to extremist
'Stop at Nothing'
Concerning the remainder of
the campaign, and his opponent's
actions, he predicted, "Some can-
didates will stop at nothing in
their stampede for votes. I base
this prediction on past campaigns
and also upon the evidence of this
campaign to date."
Romney was met with a crowd
of about 500 students in front of
Hill Aud. sn
In an expression of hopeful ex-
pectations over the governor's

Hatcher Accepts 200000 Gift Toward
Professorship in Outdoor Recreation



The University has accepted a
conditional $200,000 gift from
Laurance S. Rockefeller towards
the establishment of a $500,000
endowed professorship in outdoor
recreation, it has been learned.
The chair will be named in
honor of Samuel Trask Dana, the
retired dean of the school of nat-
ural resources. President Harlan
Hatcher, who is scheduled to ad-
dress the convention of the Amer-
ican Forestry Association in. Vir-
ginia this evening, will announce
the~, T~i~ci.' n.v1+a.neQ vf' the&

tial commission on outdoor rec-
reation on which Dana served. 3
Conditional Gift
Rockefeller's $200,000 gift was
conditional-a pledge to be re-
deemed if, by the end of 1968,
the University has secured the
$300,000 additional needed from
new funds or expenditures from
existing sources.
($500,000 is the total amount
needed to establish an endowed
chair. The $500 000 principal is
then invested, and the salary for
the professor is derived from the.
annual interest on the invest-

While one administrator said
that the possibility that the ad-
ditional $245,000 might not be
raised in time was a "very re-
mote contingency" which the Uni-
versity did not consider, a key
source commented last night that
"we haven't being doing very well
on our endowed professorships in
the $55-M fund drive campaign-
we'll just have to accept this wift
as a challenge."
Only one endowed professorship
--the Dana chair-has yet re-
ceived any donation.
Hatcher's appearance this eve-

Stu ent A n oun e pfu ture~ ambitions, the band struck
even if the deadline for full sup- Twe vtA nnounce aemne "Hal to the ue
port cannot be met: as Romney climbed to the rostrum.
-Rockefeller might be persuad- 3 Boost Campaign
ed to extend the deadline; Candidacies for SG Seats He came to the Ann Arbor area
-Rockefeller might be persuad- to boost his own campaign as well
ed to extend the deadline while as that of Marvin Esch who is
the University invested whatever By LINDA SHEPPARD different, so we aren't following running for Congress .against. in-
partial amount it had received, At-tthe same platform. However, we cumbept Democrat Rep. Westonj
c I At the 5 p.m. deadline yesterdayare running on a unified construc- E. Vivian and peace candidate
combining this income with op- 12 students had registered their tive view toward the Council Elise Boulding.
erating funds to provide an an- candidacies for the six Student rather than toward personal Although most of those present
nual salary for the Dana chair Government Council seats to be gains."
which would be equal to the in- contested in the Nov. 16 election. will not be able to vote next Tues-
,come from the full $500,000 en- Teicmetcniae r Student Participation day, several members of Esch's
cm.fm teul$5,00n- The incumbent candidates are t campaign office saw Romney's ap-
dowment; or Michael Dean. '67: Neill Hollen-a Preston said that he plans toI paincesaw m nysinp-
-In the last report, University? shead, '67: Bruce Kahn, '68; base his platform on "more stu- peanesbigimottsnc
operating funds or capital alloca- Michael Koeneke, '69, and John dent participation in University it emphasized the governor's and
tin fus r ta - he K, 'nolicy making, rule making and the Republican party's interest in

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