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November 10, 1966 - Image 1

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-11-10

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DEMOCRATIC PARTY
REGROUPS
(See Editorial Page)

L

S ir~rgx

D43aii 4

TURNING COLDER
High-46
Low-38
Rain turning to
snowflurries

Seventy-Six Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXVII, No. 60 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1966 SEVEN CENTS
New Regents avor Student okesman to

EIGHT PAGES
Board

By MARK R. KILLINGSWORTH
Editor
The University's two Regents-
elect last night gave qualified en-
dorsement to the .idea of a stu-
dent representative to the Re-
gents.
Mrs. Trudy Heubner and Rob-
ert Brown, both Republicans, said:
in separate interviews that stu-
dents should have an advisory
O voice in University decisions from
the departmental level on up.
Mrs. Heubner said that having a
student representative entitled to
appear before the Regents to dis-
cuss matters of student concern
is "only fair-the democratic way!
of the University."
Wq She added, however, that such
a representative could not be a
member of the board as such, but
would simply appear before them.
Brown, saying that "there should

be communication between all lev- in the of
els of the University communi- Chief Fi:
ty," declared that, "If you have the Pierpont
machinery available for choosing a don't b(
student representative serving in should i
an official capacity, someone who day-by-d
has been duly elected and recogniz- versity."
ed, I think the means should be He ad
provided for student communica- way that
tion directly with the Regents." Arbor a
Brown added that he doubted which m
such student - Regental communi- every da
cation would occur before each the very
monthly Regents meeting. "If it professor
looks like there is a need for it are the
every month, fine, but I don't wrk'."
think that would be the case," he
said. "It would probably occur in- Also co
frequently and only on a few mat- role ind
ters of great concern." tests suc
Asked about his views on the teach-in
role of the Regents in University- "If activ
student relations in light of the Universit
teach-in and the September sit-in they sho

fice of Vice-President and gents, who may have to decide
nancial Officer Wilbur K. whether questions of academic or
, Brown declared: "I just non-academic freedom are at is-
elieve that the Regents sue. Sometimes University policy
inject themselves into the itself .must be examined because
day operations of the Uni- it cannot fit all situations which

ded, "There is no possible
t a Regent can sit in Ann
and make the decisions
ust be made every hour of
ay. Our job is to select
best administrators and
s, and tell them, 'Here
guidelines, now go to
mmenting on the Regents'
dealing with activist pro-
ch as the sit-in and the
, Mrs. Heubner declared,
ists break the rules of the
ty or state or federal law,
ould come before the Re-

might arise."
Both Regents-elect said the se-:
lection of a successor to President
Hatcher is a top priority decision.
Mrs. Heubner said she feels the
University should have a "fairly
young" man with "a lot of ideas
and a lot of courage.''
She added that the next presi-
dent "must have a reputation as
a scholar and should be a diplo-
mat-even a salesman."
She continued, "There are so
many college presidents I know
who are good men but are on a
single track. Ours should be a man
who has experience in many fields

who can see how everything fits in
at the University."
Brown commented that "a uni-
versity of this size needs a man of
stature among university adminis-
trators. He's got to be a man with
broad vision, someone who is at-
tuned to the modern concept of
college life and college programs."
Mrs. Heubner said she also hopes
to concentrate on "upgrading sci-
ence and research at the Univer-
sity," adding, "that's my 'crusade'."
The University "is losing its
standing among excellent schools,
on the east and west coast in this
field," she commented.
The University "should have en-
dowed chairs here and generally
elevate science and research - we
have to get new scientists who can
bring new jobs to Michigan and
do what Cal Tech and Massachu-!
setts Institute of Technology stu-

dents are doing for their states," able to apply what they're learn-
she declared. ing to an actual working situa-
Brown said he particularly wants Lion."
to "work to figure out ways to Mentioning such a program al-
cope with the mounting problems ready in operation at the Univer-
of increased enrollment, to deter- sitys Dearborn branch, Brown
mine our needs in housing, class- said, "If the University could try
rooms and professors. to lead the way in this area per-
"We must know where we're go- haps we'd have a greater purpose
ing to recruit g food faculty and in our learning process."

how we're going to keep them
here-how we will compete with
industry and government," he went
on. "Trying to maintain our stand-:
ard of excellence is my main con-
cern."
He added that the other "big
project" he is interested in is the
possibility of "combining the
learning process with a working
process."
Brown explained that he hopes
to find ways for students "to. be

Brown and Mrs. Heubner de-
feated incumbent Democrat Irene
Murphy and fellow-Democrat John
J. Collins by relatively comfortable
margins. The defeat of Mrs. Mur-
phy and the expiration of retiring
Democratic Regent Carl Brablee'sa
term leaves only one Democrat, Al-
lan R. Sorenson, as a Regent.
In other education board con-
tests, Republicans James O'Neil
and Leroy Augenstein defeated
Democratic incumbents Donald M.

D. Thurber and Dr. Leon Fill for
the State Board of Education, cre-
ating a Democratic-Republican
balance of 6-2.
Victors for Michigan State Uni-
versity Board of Trustees were Re-
publicans Kenneth Thompson and
incumbent Frank Merriman. They
defeated incumbent Warren Huff
and Nathan Conyers, both Demo-
crats. The MSU board now has a
5-3 division favoring the Demo-
crats.
Wayne State University's Board
of Governors is now evenly split,
4-4, after both Republican can-
didates, Dr. Alfred H. Sokolowski
and incumbent Norman Stockmey-
er, won over incumbent Mrs. Jean
McKee and Leslie Schmier, the
two Democrats seeking election.
The newly-elected board mem-
bers take office Jan. 1, 1967.

Y

NEWS WIRE' r

Student

Organization

s

THE CITY CHARTER AMENDMENT passed Tuesday con-
cerning the sale of liquor in the "dry island" area around central
campus will not eliminate that area. It will only permit the sale
of packaged liquor by establishments other than drug stores.
The amendment corrects a state law requiring all drug stores to
have a registered pharmacist on duty. Since the sale of liquor
was limited to only drug stores, this law prevented those stores
without pharmacists from retaining or getting liquor licenses.
The amendment, however, still does not allow the sale of liquor
for consumption on the premises.
* * * *
UNIVERSITY SOCIAL SCIENTISTS, began yesterday a ma-
jor study concerned with public opinion and voting behavior
based on Tuesday's election.
The 1966 election study by the Survey Research Center of
the Institute for Social Research is the ninth in a series of
presidlential and congressional elections studies initiated in 1948.
The Survey Research Center maintains a staff of trained in-
terviewers in 76 areas, located in 36 states and in Washington,
D.C. These interviewers will contact about 1600 respondents,
chosen scientifically to provide an accurate cross-section of the,
opinions of the American people.
Results of the interviews, never identified with any indi-
vidual or address, will be coded, analyzed, and published in a
statistical report. The report will be used by government offi-
cials, businessmen, economists, and educators.
* .
SEVERAL CHANGES IN THE administrative personnel of
the Office of the Registrar were recently announced by Edward
G. Groesbeck, University registrar.
In the newly created post of assistant registrar is Harris D.
Olson, director of the statistical service in the office since 1958.
Tom Turner, supervisor of the statistical service, succeeds Olson
as its director.
Don Beach will replace director of registration Douglas
Woolley who has been named the first registrar at Washtenaw
Community College. John Stewart will succeed Beach as super-
visor of advanced classification.
Herbert Sigman has been named to succeed E. Jack
Petoskey as director of orientation. Petoskey is the dean-elect
of Alpena Community College. Sigman was formerly assistant
to the dean in freshman and sophomore counseling, in the Col-
lege of Literature, Science and the Arts.
Larry Katz will replace Thomas Clark as administrative
assistant to the registrar in charge of Selective Service counsel-
ing and student certification. Clark will become the new super-
visor of records.

e gulations

Approved

B Y

*

*

*

*

*

7*

*

*

Committee
To Confer

Euaculty May

Leave

'W ith R egents By MEREDITH EIKER There are 24 regents at Berke-
Copyright 1966, The Michigan Daily ley, 16 of when are appointed forj
Informed sources at the Univer- year terms. Reagan probably
By PAT O'DONOHUE sity and elsewhere said yesterday won't have the opportunity to ap-
that professors at the University ponocta n eetwti
A report by Prof. Arthur East- of California, Berkeley, may be the next 15 months, the official
man of the English department, seeking new positions as a result added.
chairman of the Faculty Advisory the election of Republican Ron- Equilibrium
Committee on Presidential Selec- aldhRecgin af gepurnicanfRCn- Many at Berkeley feel, however,
tion, indicates that the committee ald Reagan as governor of Cal- that Reagan will not be able to
wants to continue its consultation According to these sources, ev-
wit he Regents up to eral dissatisfied Berkeley faculty:
decision on the University's next members may consider the Uni-
President...' . versity in their decsion to change
After giving a brief review of jersii h e alrea n-e
the committee's activities at jobs. Officials have already con-
?Monday's meeting of the literary; tacted some Berkeley professors.
college faculty, Eastman said: One University official here A peace candid
"The Regental Committee (on termed Reagan's success at the
presidential selection)has askednd polls a "political tragedy" and re- ::.. . . . .;".;..
ferred to widespread rumors "sup-
fnO mO it Ai'.,U I i taU ~LaaA n snn. ?

destroy the university's
rium primarily because th
ty has nothing to hide an
therefore survive an inv
onslaught. The effects of a
tracted investigation woul
ever, harm Berkeley's rep
in the academic communit
pus sources report.

Berkeley
equilib- One University professor who
e facul- recently visited Berkeley for a
d could onference commented that a gen-
eral "joke" atmosphere pervaded
estigate the campus there before thej
my pro- gubernatorial election, and that
d, how- visiting professors quipped that if
putation Reagan were elected, other uni-
y, cam- versities could begin raiding the
Berkeley faculty.

)NA LITY PROFIL
.t:t: :i '.1e}"..".L.....:J..J::s .:lit iimaggelmismig.. m smm11}....1.........J...... s O:Js :".::Jj.:...
NN%##imiis##iiig22missN#AN#%%#%25%'!##%%%25!!%##%!525#imiMimi!Nesesm:-:-N's

and there will be yet further,
meetings. We look forward to a
continuing consultative role as
the selection procedure works out
to a presperous conclusion."
A key administrator in the lit-
erary. college said last night that
the report "definitely shows the
active interest the faculty com-
mittee and the faculty in general
have in continuing their role in
the process of presidential selec-
tion."
One Regent said yesterday "we
think highly of these committees
and continue to look forward to
their operations" but that "this is
a confidential matter and cannot'
be made public until we know,
what we're doing. We can't elect,
the President in the public eye."

ported by faculty at Berkeley"
hat his election might create an
"unpleasant and unfavorable" at-
mosphere at the university there.
Investigation
Reagan proposed during his
campaign to investigate the
Berkeley campus thoroughly. The
governor-elect of California in-
dicated that he wanted the Berke-
ley regents to ask former CIA di-
rector John McCone to undertake
such an investigation.
McCone, according to a Berkeley
official, said he would not pursue
the investigation without this re-
gent request. The source said
further that the regents would un-
doubtedly defeat Regan's proposal
by a probable 17-7 margin if asked
to consider it.

C
decd
voti
sion
she
gre&
Arb
Iter.
a ni
serv
the
stro
A
Dem
dep
way
'peas
best
to b
tinu
F
Ker
nom

By MEREDITH EIKER
originally, Elise Boulding had
ided merely to abstain from
ing in the district's Congres-
nal election when she found
could not fully support Con-
ssman Wes Vivian (D-Ann
or) in his bid for asecond
n. "Vivian is competent and
ice guy," Mrs. Boulding ob-
ved, "but his stand against
war in Viet Nam wasn't
ing enough."
number of other people-
mocrats, Republicans, and in-
endents alike-felt the same
and figured that a write-in
ace' candidate would be their
t method of expressing their
ings to the public. "I agreed
be that candidate," she con-
ued.
inding her husband - Prof.
nneth Boulding of the eco-
nics department-enthusias-
about her candidacy and her
dren-a son and a daughter
Ann Arbor High School, two
s in elementary school, and
on at Antioch College-at
t agreeable to'their mother's
tical aspirations, Mrs. Boul-
g set up campaign headquar-
in the Peters' Hotel at64th
Ann Streets.
I don't think the appeal of
idea of a peace candidate

While the official count of the
number of write-in votes Mrs.
Bouldings actually received is
not yet final, the defeated peace
candidate does not feel direct-
ly responsible for Vivian's fail-
ure to win the re-election. "I'm
sure,". she says, "that my total
votes will not come anywhere
near equaling the differential
between the votes of Esch and
Vivian."
Mrs. Boulding is not current-
ly making plans to run again
as a peace candidate in the' '68
elections. As far as she's. con-
cerned the establishment of a
formalized Peace Party, or other
third party, in Ann Arbor is an
open question.
"We don't want to jell our
ideas prematurely or become a
small 'in-group' or . partisan
third party. We want to leave
the door open for everyone con-
cerned about domestic and for-
eign policies."
Mrs. Boulding has not set her
sights low, nor does she intend
to retire in defeat. Next se-
mester she'll be teaching a sec-
tion in "Marriage and the Fam-
ily" here at the University. But
when 'she's not in class or at
home with her family, she'll
undoubtedly be found at her
headquarters, promoting peace.

GEncompass
Provisions
For Appeal
Rules Do Not Require
Membership Lists,
Mandatory Advisers
By REGINA ROGOFF
Student Government Council
last "night approved a slightly re-
vised set of regulations for gov-
erning student organizations.
The new rules are essentially
the same as those passed a month
ago, except that they clearly spell
out procedures for appeal when
disciplinary action is taken against
an organization. They reassert
SGC's original position that stu-
dent organizations should not be
required to maintain either fac-
ulty advisors or membership lists,
in spite of a letter from Vice-
President for Student Affairs
Richard L. Cutler which criticized
council's failure to provide for
mandatory faculty advisers and
raised questions about the ad-
visability of permitting "clande-
stine organizations" on campus.
Prior to writing his letter, Cutler
had reviewed the original version
of the regulations, announced that
he might veto it, and asked the
Committee on 'Deferral to prepare
a report on. SGC's action. The
committee, which serves Cutler in
an advisory capacity, submitted
its report to him two weeks ago;
he then passed it on to Council,
along with -the letter expressing
his own views.
Criticisms
Both the Committee on Referral
report and Cutler's letter were
critical of SGC's failure to make
faculty sponsors mandatory and
to provide procedues to insure duie
process in .disciplinary cases.
Cutler's letter, but not the com-
mittee report, also included the
reservations about "clandestine or-
ganizations." In a split vote, the
committee recommended that Cut-
ler not veto the regulations, and
the vice-president simply urged
council to reconsider its action in
light of his letter.
Cutler appeared at last night's
meeting before the vote was tak-
en and answered SGC members'
questions about student organiza-
tion rules and several other issues.
Rationale
At the same time as it passed
the new regulations, SGC adopted
a motion explaining the rationale
for its action.
The letter states that nember-
ship lists are inadvisable because
of procedural problems they would
pose for the Office of Student Af-
fairs and the necessity of "pro-
tecting the individual political
rights of organization members."
Instead of listsrSGC'c new rules
require organizations to submit
the names of two officers-enough,
according to the letter, to prevent
"clandestine organizations" and
to facilitate communcations be-
tween SGC'and the organizations.

ELISE BOULDING

AT MICHIGAN STATE:

AAUP Requests ATL To Re-eXamne chiL
at I
son.
eeision Not To Rehire Instructors leas
[ poli
dinE
By LAURENCE MEDOW versity College which includes Zeitgeist has been described by The AAUP chapter's statement ters
No re-evaluation has yet been ATL, called the AAUP suggestion Strandness as a "free-swinging resulted from a two-week inquiry and
scheduled on the decision not to "the most irresponsible statement magazine" and it has been sug- prompted by requests from several|s"
rehire three Michigan State Uni- that it has been my misfortune to gested that the association with chapter members. ! the
versity instructors in the depart- read." Zeitgeist influenced the appoint- --------N C - E S
ment of American thought and Carlin said the council had "de- ment decision. - TWmTCOED S
language (ATL), according to liberately maligned the integrity According to Strandness, the VIVIAN
Prof. Benjamin Strandness, chair- and good faith of all who partici- trio's appointments were consider-
man of the department. - pated in the decision" and de- ed by a democratically-elected ad-,
The executive council of MSU's manded proof of the charges or a visory committee of department t
chapter of the American Associa- public retraction. members which decided not to re-'
tion of University Professors "in- Due Process new them. He said that the basis
vited" ATL to re-examine its de- The AAUP statement said that for their decision is a "private
cision not to reappoint Robert' due pi'ocess had been followed in and privileged matter."
FogartynKen Lawless and Gary the ATL decision and that it con- However, a recently-circulated W
Groat. According to Ervin Barnes, formed to AAUP and MSU regu- student petition, with almost 2000 for
president of the council, the sug- :lations. But the statement went signatures, demands release of the days
gestion was made to "clear the on to say that "the non-reap- reasons for the dismissals. Elise
air" on a situation which has be- pointment raises broader issues of Strandness described the situa- writ
come a controversial issue on the sound personal policies and pro- tion as a "very, common, routine thet
MSU campus. - cedures." Academic freedom for procedure" and indicated that he Vivia
Many doubts have been raised non-tenure probationary facul-y did. not see any justification for _- .gain
in the university community as to members depends on sound pro- the interest it has generated in ond
whether or not the three men were cedures, Barnes said. the press. Students are discover- M
denied reappointment for purely In striving for excellence, the ing some facts of profesisonal life :>won
professional reasons, Barnes said. statement said, a university "has which they seem previously un- ality
"But the AAUP does not accuse the right to deny reappointment aware of, he said. "There's miore ing's
I-1-APT priartmonit of hing non- t farn mmrc mwhns Dr- involved in such decisions than buts

was confined to a small group
of intellectuals. When I did
some door-to-door work in Mon-
roe, I found a lot of older peo-
ple who had been through the
World Wars opposed to the Viet
Nam conflict.
"If we had had time and re-
sources to do extensive cam-
paigning, we probably would
have found people in the rural
areas-Congressman-elect Mar-
vin Esch's stronghold-and in
the poorer sections of Ann Ar-
bor supporting us on the peace
issue."

ampig ot Deciding Factor

By RON KLEMPNER
ith official totals unavailable
at least two or three more
,it is quite apparent that Mrs.
Boulding's campaign as a
e-in Peace candidate was not
deciding factor in Rep. Wes
an's, (D-Ann Arbor) failure to
reelection in Michigan's Sec-
Congressional District.
arvin Esch, (R.-Ann Arbor)
the seat with a 2700 vote plur-
. The best estimate of Bould-
strength runs around 1000,
a more conservative estimate

of write-in votes, was that most
of the voters wh6 wanted to write
in Mrs. Boulding, for Congress, did
not know how to go about it. They
voted for Mrs. Boulding for every-
thing from Governor to judge-
ships,
In fifteen precincts of Ann Ar-
bor, where write-in votes were re-
ported, 112 out of 408 write-in
votes were for other offices. Other
reasons for invalid write-in votes
were improper registration on
the machine, or-ia failure to prop-
erly indicate who the candidate

at approximately 4;00 A.M. yes-
terday morning. He said that he
had made no decision in regards
to running for Congress in 1968,
but that he would make an an-
nouncement some time in the fu-
ture. Considering the close race
.this time, despite a general Re-
publican s w e e p on Governor
George Romney's coattails, indi-
cations are that Vivian may run
again.
. In the 18th State Senatorial
District, including all of Wash-
tenaw, and some of Lenawee

:j

,I

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