IQC TO BRING OUT
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Seventy Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXI, No.16
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER '7, 1980
EXPECTS KENNEDY-In his speech before a law school political
group, Joe Collins, campaign manager for Lt. Governor John
Swainson said that presidential candidate John F. Kennedy will
probably stop in Ann Arbor about 8 a.m. next Friday.
By JOHN ROBERTS
There is a "strong possibility" that Democratic presidential
candidate Sen. John F. Kennedy will be in Ann 'Arbor next Friday,
Joe Collins said last night.
Collin, campaign manager for Lt. Governor John Swainson in
his quest for the governorship, told a Law School political group that
Kennedy would probably stop here about 8 a.m. on a whistle-stop
tour which would also include Jackson and Ypsilanti.
Schedule Not Confirmed
He added, however, that the schedule still lacks final confirma-
tion. Collins was slated to formally address the law students for
Kennedy and Swainson. Because
IN CHICAGO* of the sparcity of the turnout,
formality was thrown out the win-
dow and the meeting turned into
A rrest Pair a strategy huddle of student and
community Democratic leaders.
Much of the discussion revolved
about what Collins called the
"most important issue facing the
0 0 op state"-tax revision. Collins stated
A ctiv tiesthat the Democrats favor a com-
plete restructuring of the state's
revenue setup. He said that there
A teenaged Chicago girl of good are "three requirements for a tax
family background may be made program: it must be adequate, it
a ward of the court In an extra- must be equitable, and it must be
ordinary court case stemming permanent."
from her participation in picket Taxes Injure Business
activities and distribution of civil
rights literature. Taxes passed and proposed by
Dolores Romero, 17 years old, the Republicans, he added, are
was arrested in Chicago Aug. 6 none of these. "The present cor-
after she had been distributing civil porate franchise and business ac-
rights literature and picketing a tivities taxes. are regressive and
subway entrance of the State St. injurious to business. Prof. Bag-
Woolworth's store in Chicago. Her well's program-to add a $110 mil-
companion, Ralph Wright, was lion sales tax and cancel the $55
arrested for disorderly conduct. nuisance tax-will leave the state
She accompanied him to the police with $55 million in new revenue,
station and was booked there on to cope with a deficit which last
a charge of delinquency. year amounted to $64 million."
Reflecting on Lt. Governor
Refuses to Complain Swainson's current vagueness,
Usually in the case of minors however, Collins did not go into
a social worker signs the com- specifics on the Democratic pro-
plaint, However in this case when gram, beyond stating that new
the social worker learned the facts taxes must be based on the abil-
she refused to sign. The Chicago ity to pay.
r,- ,i+ 8~1%^~frrAlie frfO ft
UNITED NATIONS (AP) - The
United Nations General Assembly
plunged last night into a wrangle
over the Red China membership
issue. The United States, aware it
had aroused resentment in the
powerful Asian-African bloc, was
confident of barring action.
The Soviet bloc opened the de-
bate with a new attack on the
United States keyed to the theme
of discrimination against Negroes
in the United States, already rais-
ed in the Assembly by Premier
Nikita Khrushchev Saturday.
The Communist bloc was mak-
ing a determined bid to impress
the new Arfican nations whose
votes could mean the difference
on the China issue. Red bloc dele-
gates displayed an attitude of
triumph over the turn of events
at this session. Western delega-
tions were worried by bitterness
of Africans and Asians over U.S.
maneuvering which defeated a
neutralist expression of hope for
a U.S.-Soviet summit.
In a new gesture to the Afri-
can nations, Soviet White Rus-
sia's delegate, K. T. Mazurov, ac-
cused the United States of "dis-
graceful" discrimination which he
said deprives millions of Negroes
of voting rights. This was in reply
to the U.S. contention that Red
China's suppression of human'
rights makes the Peiping Regime
unfit for membership.
The members of the Soviet bloc
walked out of the Assembly when
T. F. Tsiang, the Nationalist
Chinese delegate, took the ros-
trum. This is the usual Commu-
nist behavior toward the Nation-
Tsiang assailed Prime Minister
Nehru for urging admission of
Communist China in view of Red
repression in Tibet.
"India's policy is not really neu-
tralism, it is a policy of appease-
ment," he declared.
He asserted that Poland is
"fighting against the new im-
perialism of Moscow" but its rep-
resentatives in the United Nations
are not free to speak about it.
But a showdown was postpon-
ed when the Assembly adjourned
until this morning, with a contin-
uation of the Red China debate
slated for the afternoon.
"The only thing Communist
about the man was his use of
the term 'red corpuscle,' " a Wayne
State University student said yes-
terday after he had listened to a
Russian professor speak before an
audience at WSU Wednesday
Speaking in an atmosphere
charged with debate about the
lifting of a ban against Commu-
nist speakers at the Detroit
school, Dr. Oleg A. Reutov of the
University of Moscow's chemistry
department lectured on "Frontiers
of Chemistry" before a group of
Announced asa public event, a
committee of graduate students,
with a WSU security officer stand-
ing by, questioned all who sought
entrance. The screening of the
prospective audience was needed
because of the size of the lecture
room, committee members explain-
Although petitioners continued
to gather signatures in protest of
the Board of Governors' decision
made three weeks ago, there were
no demonstrations, no placards,
and no public sign of animosity
towards Prof. Reutov. His listen-
ers, most of them chemistry stu-'
dents and professors, showed re-
Most of the audience had trou-
ble, however, following the words
of Prof. Reutov, the youngest
member of the Soviet Academy
of Sciences. He has been in the
United States only three days and
speaks English with a Russian-
German accent. His talk also was
heavily loaded with complex chem-
ical formulas and advanced theor-
Solemn during his hour long
lecture, the 40-year-old specialist
in organic metals grew animated
during a 30 minute question per-
iod. He interrupted his official
host, WSU chemistry Professor
Calvin L. Stevens when Stephens
tried to interpret such mid-West-
ern idioms as "get in the game"
and "just for kicks." He grinned
and said, "I know. I understand."
A professional appraisal of
Prof. Reutov's speech came from
Prof. Raymond Dessy of the
chemistry department of the Uni-
versity of Cincinnati, who came!
to WSU to hear Reutov. "His talk
should be extremely interesting
for the graduate student or some
seniors," Prof. Dessy said, "but
most of it was far too advanced
CASEY CHEERS-Yankee manager Casey Stengel embraces ace pitcher Bob Turley after the latter
hurled a 16-$ win over the Pittsburgh Pirates in yesterday's game. Although Turley gave up 13 hits
and was in constant trouble throughout most of the game, he was saved by his teammates' 19
safeties which evened the series at one game apiece.
PITTSBURGH WA) --- Mickey
Mantle drove in five runs with
two homers-one an awesome 460-
foot smash over the center field
wall-in a 16-3 New York Yan-
kees romp over the shell-shocked
Pittsburgh Pirates yesterday.
The Yanks squared the Series
at one game each with this sec-
ond game rout before 37,308 fans.
The Yanks sent the press box
tenants scrambling to the record
books to find anything to match
Way back yonder on Oct. 2, 1936
the Yanks beat the old New York
Giants 18-4. The 14-run margin
that day was the greatest ever.
Bob Turley walked the tight-
rope through theearly innings,
barely skirting disaster in the
second, fourth and fifth until the
Samuel R. Anderson, assistant
director of the University's Execu-
tive Development Program, has
been appointed assistant dean of
the School of Business Adminis-
tration, Acting Dean Merwin H.
Waterman announced yesterday.
Anderson, who has been a fac-
ulty member for seven years, also
has served as research associate
in the Bureau of Business Re-
search and an instructor in mar-
American League Champions burst
I through with seven runs in the
sixth. Although nicked for 13 hits,
Turley stuck around until the
ninth for his fourth Series vic-
The 32 hits picked up by both
teams this soggy afternoon broke
the Series record of 29 set by
the St. Louis Cardinals and Bos-
ton Red Sox on Oct. 10, 1946. The
Cards that day got 20, equalling
the record set by the New York
Giants against the Yankees on
Oct. 7, 1921.
The Yanks' h19blows fell Just
one short of the mark.
Mantle passed Los Angeles'
Duke Snider as the only challeng-
er to the all-time Series homer
record of 15 held by the late Babe
Ruth. Mantle's two blasts gave
him a total of 13.
Forbes Field historians claimed
Mantle, a switch-hitter batting
right-handed against both Green
in the fifth and Joe Gibbon in
the seventh, was the first right-
handed batter ever to clear the
center field wall at that point in
this spacious park.
For a few hours this morning
it appeared that rain might inter-
fere with this contest. In fact, it
rained briefly during infield prac-
tice and they had to cover the
infield quickly. Unfortunately for
the Pirates, the sun came out
and the cover came off.
After two scoreless innings of
a battle between Turley and loser
Bob Friend, the Yanks crashed
through for two tallies in the third
on a walk to Bobby Richardson,
a sacrifice, a single by Tony Ku-
bek, and a double by Gil Mc-
Dougald. They lengthened the
lead in the fourth on Richardson's
single, a passed ball and a single
See MANTLE'S, Page 6
WASHINGTON ()- -If their
tactics of the past week are any
indication, the rival Democratic
and Republican presidential can-
didates will peel off the kid gloves
and slug in tonight's second round
of their nationally televised de-
But Democrat John F. Kennedy
and Republican Richard M. Nixon
will have to seek their openings
from questions thrown at them
by a panel of newsmen.
The questions will cover both
foreign and domestic issues. As
agreed by both sides, two and a
half minutes will be allowed for
a direct reply to a question and
one and a half minutes for re-
The hour-long debate will begin
at 7:30 p.m. and will be carried
by the three TV networks and
four major radio networks.
Both Councils Must
For Study of Plan
By HARRY PERL'STADT
..The Inter-Quadrangle Council
in a resolution passed last night
enjoined the Inter Fraternity
Council to initiate procedures to
incorporate into its rushing pro-
gram a deferred rush policy for'
first semester freshmen.
The IQC also directed its presi-
dent, Dan Rosemergy, 'C1Ed, to.
meet with IFC president Jon
Trost, '61, to discuss possible pro-
cedural methods for setting up
a committee to implement this
motion with final° procedural
plans subject to approval by both
The resolution on deferred
rushing was presented to the
Council by South Quadrangle
President Thomas Moch, '62, who
spoke for the three quadrangle
presidents. "With the introduction
of the IQC and an increased in-
terest for the welfare of the men
in residence halls, the three quad-
rangle presidents discussed de-
"We thought that since the first
semester freshman is not well sit-
uated with the University's aca-
demic and physical structure and
cannot be acquainted with the
fraternities or,,the fraternity sys-
tem in such a short time, there
is a need for deferred rush.
"If rush isdeferred until the
second semester of the fteshman,
year, the freshman will have be-
come acclimated to the University
atmosphere and make a better de-
cision for himself and the fra-
ternities," Moch said.
Most of the discussion on the
resolution centered on a state-
ment concerning rush 4 general.
An attempt to amend this state-
ment to limit it to first semester
freshman only, passed after Rose-
mergy broke a tie vote.
However, after a brief recess,
the council reconsidered th e
amendment and this time it fail-
ed by one vote. The resolution,
in its original form, was then
passed by a four to three vote.
"I think that this resolution
shows the sincere interest and
concern that the Inter-Quadrangle
Council has in the area of Fra-
ternity Rushing," Rosemergy said.
"I feel a real need for the Inter-
Quadrangle Council and the In-
ter-Fraternity Council to work to-
gether in this area.
"We must jointly discuss and
make constructive suggestions it
any improvements are to be made..
I feel that we have an obligation
to help the present system work
well," he said.
IFC President Jon Trost com-
mented on the action taken by the
Inter-Quadrangle Council. "This
might be one of the many sugges-
tions with which we will improve
the rushing system. As to what the
fraternity system will do 'on this
matter, I cannot state at this
Earlier in the evening the IQC
approved chairmen for the newly
formed committee structure. Jo-
seph Webb, '61E, was named IQC
Judiciary Chairman; John Farm-
er, '63, Athletics; Larry Sherr, '61,
Social; Robert Thorpe, '62, <Orien-
tation; Norman Mack, 83, Pubc-
ty; Melvin Moss, '63, Service; and
Dave Catron, '61, Academic.
Transit Authority was iorced Lo
make the complaint personally.
Mitchell Edelson Jf., assistant
state's attorney assigned to family
court, said that the youth had
been warned of the danger of loose
handbills and had been asked to
leave. He said that a person was
injured at the scene.
The Chicago Youth Committee
for Civil Rights sponsored the
demonstrations. Scot Arden, chair-
man of .the direct actions sub-
committee, said that no one was
injured at the scene and that
there were no scattered papers.
Arden went on to say that the
group has photographs to prove
The CTA counsel George Griffin
said, "We are not trying to make
an example of her , . . If she'll
come in and say, "we're sorry, it
won't happen again,' I'll see that
the case against her is dismissed."
Arden indicated that Miss
Romero was not sorry. He said
that she has observed several
demonstrations since her arrest.
Ernest Romero, Dolores' father,
is legally responsible for actions
under Illinois law. If convicted
she could be made a ward of the
court. Romero said that they
intend to win the case and will
appeal if the decision is against
He added that his daughter was
"raised in an atmosphere where
1895 Graduate Tells of Daily's 70 Years
By FAITH WEINSTEIN
If the history of The Daily is anything, it is the history of the
peopble it has served.
Seventy years ago this week, the first copy of The Michigan
Daily hit the Ann Arbor streets. In that same year, Mildred Hinsdale
was beginning her sophomore year at the University.
Miss Hinsdale, still a subscriber to the Daily, recalls little about
the early years. "I remember it was in the house, and I suppose we
used to read it," she recalled, "but how good a paper it was, I really
Family in University
The Hinsdale family has been involved in the workings of the
University for at least as long as The Daily. Miss Hinsdale's father,
Burke Aaron Hinsdale, came to the University in 1888 to teach in the
literary college. Later, Hinsdale House in East Quad was named for
Miss Hinsdale graduated from Ann Arbor High School in 1889
and, with most of the rest of her class, entered the University in the
fall of '89. The next year, replacing the recently defunct University
"Chronicle-Argonaut," The Daily was founded, primarily as an anti-
"Don't I remember that Robert Effinger was the editor that
first year?" Miss Hinsdale asked. "He later became dean of the
literary college you know."
The early Dailies "were not newspapers in the sense that they
told you what was going on in the world," Miss Hinsdale said. "They
mainly had stories about the sophomores stealing the freshman
toastmaster or starting bonfires."
Relates Early Tradition
Apparently, an early University tradition was the freshman ban-
Mary Louisa, after whom Alice Lloyd's Hinsdale House is named,
lived in Ann Arbor for many years after Mildred left, "and probably
subscribed to The Daily during that time."
It was about then the Board in Control of Student Publications
defined the role of The Daily as "steering along a safe course be-
tween becoming a mere bulletin board on the one hand, and a modern
newspaper on the other."
Mary Louisa during these years edited a volume of letters be-
tween President James Garfield and her father, letters which are
now in the Congressional Library.
In the 1930's the Hinsdale women retired-Mildred and Mary
Louisa from teaching in the early sessions of Grand Rapids Junior
College and Ellen from her ,osition as head of the Mount Holyoke
German Department, which she organized in the early 1900's.
"When the three of us returned, we subscribed to The Daily,
primarily to keep up with the campus events, so we could make our
"We certainly didn't subscribe to read stories of building bonfires,
or stealing toastmasters," Miss Hinsdale laughed.
At the time when the Hinsdales as a group began to subscribe
to The Daily, the newspaper as an operation was expanding. It had
had one woman managing editor, Miss Mildred C. Mighell, during
World War I, become involved with the University through the re-
ciprocal arrangement of publication of the Daily Official Bulletin in
exchange for the University's paying for subscriptions for all the
faculty, and had begun publication of a summer Daily.
Changed in Scope
Xt had changed considerably in scope and philosophy from the
policy stated in 1921 by Ralph Stone, '92L, one of the founders of
"The avowed object of The Daily editors from the very start was
to furnish the news of the University promptly and accurately, like-
wise to promote clean athletics and sound morals among the student
Miss Hinsdale has been a steady subscriber to The Daily for the
past 20 years. "I take it because it is a campus paper, and because it
tells what is going to happen on campus." I don't depend upon it for
the news," she added, "I get the daily New York Times for' that." She
Members'of a newly-formed r
study committee were announ
by Panhellenic public relatic
director Sue Stillerman yester
at the weekly Panhel Board
Carole Harris, '62, is chairn