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June 08, 1966 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1966-06-08

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UNIVERSITY BUDGET:
WHO IS TO BLAME?
See Editorial Page

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THE SAME
High--80
Low-55
Capricious winds,
ten per cent chance of rain

Seventy-Five Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXVI, No. 25S ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 1966 SEVEN CENTS

FOUR PAGES

Peace Group

C

4r- Ai-igau iaiIi Calling for
NEWS WIRE 'More Protest

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_

Late World News
WASHINGTON (P)-THE COMMERCIAL Telegraphers Un-
ion broke off negotiations last night with Western Union and
called a nationwide strike against the huge communications firm.
A spokesman for Western Union said just before midnight
that "we broke off negotiations as of this very moment."
"This means," he said, "there will be no public message tele-
grams accepted or delivered."-
But he said private line service and other similar facilities-
including government-leased lines-would be in operation "as
much as possible."
ONE ADDITION TO THE UNIVERSITY BUDGET was made
in session last night by the House Ways and Means Committee.
The committee gave the University an extra $100,000 for cancer
research. Otherwise, the committee reaffirmed the Senate figure
of $57.8 million. This is well below the University's original re-
quest of $65 million.
The committee's proposal awaits passage by the House as a
whole. Action on the bill is expected sometime this afternoon.
' ; e k
CITY COUNCIL HAS ANNOUNCED a decrease in the allow-
able noise level for vehicles from 95 to 90 decibels. The decision
was unanimously passed over the objections of a representative
of the motorcycle industry.
The ordinance makes it unlawful to "modify or remove parts
of a standard muffler, or to utilize trumpet or other amplifiers
as part of the exhaust system of a motor vehicle." The ordinance
is expected to bring a 50 per cent decrease in noise.
A local dealer said that a majority of the motorcycles that
he sells would exceed the new decibel level.
The ordinance permits persons arrested for noisy mufflers to
take a decibel meter test. Assistant City Attorney S. J. Elden
said the test was not mandatory, but could be used as evidence to
prove innocence or guilt if the person charged with a violation
volunteered for the test.
The ordinance will be reviewed in six months to determine
its effectiveness.
ESTABLISHMENT OF A NEW DOCTORAL program in edu-
cational research has been announced by program director Byron
G. Massialas of the education school.
The Social Science Education Doctoral Program will prepare
researchers in social science education at elementary and second-
ary school levels.
Students working toward their doctoral degrees on this pro-
gram will participate in colloquia and seminars developed specially
for the program. In addition, they will work on the many current
research projects at the University.
The S.S.ED. Program is expected to contribute significantly
to educational theoryain the social sciences,
Applications for admission to the S.S.E.D. Program are
anticipated from throughout the country for the academic year
beginning September, 1966.
UNIVERSITY RADIO ASTRONOMERS expect to know Sat-
urday whether their experiment aboard the Orbiting Geo-Physical
Observatory from Cape Kennedy last Monday will be successful.
The satellite may alert space officials when solar flares from
the sun make it too hazardous to launch astronauts to the moon.
The instrument is designed to investigate the dynamic spectra of
radio "bursts" in low frequency ranges. These measurements are
necessary from the satellite because the earth's ionosphere blocks
measurement of such low frequency signals on the earth's surface.
"Sometime on Saturday we should know how successful the
experiment is from a technical point of view," Fred T. Haddock,
director of the Radio Astronomy Observatory said yesterday.
"Then if the experiment lasts for several months, we expect to be
quite successful with our measurements."
STRIKING MEMBERS OF ST. JOHN'S faculty are suing the
university for fraudulently listing their names in the 1966-67
catalogue.
The 24 plaintiffs are all members of the United Federation of
College Teachers, and are asking $100,000 each in the suit filed
in the New York State Supreme Court. They contend that none
of them plan to join the faculty until the teachers dismissed last
January are reinstated.
The striking teachers charge that the listing implies to the
academic community that "every plaintiff is a hypocrite."
FACULTY SUGGESTION:
Call for Change in Iy

Hayden Feels That
Situation Could
Lead To Violence
By PAT O'DONOHUE
The group that visited Hanoi
last December-Dr. Herbert Ap-
theker, dominant theoretician in
the Communist Party of the Unit-
ed States; Staughton Lynd, an
assistant professor of history at
Yale University, and Tom Hay-
den, one of the founders of SDS
-have called for a stepped-up
summer drive throughout the
country to bring an end to the
war in Viet Nam. They have pre-
dicted stiffened student resist-
ance on campuses in the fall.
Hayden, after a coast to coast
tour of college campuses, says that
campus administrators are begin-
ning to "crack down" on the anti-
draft demonstrators and that the
situation "could lead to violence."
"Now that the publicity is off,
administrations are inflicting pun-
ishments as a year's probation"
on participating student demon-
strators, Hayden said.
The summer anti-war drive is
sponsored by the National Coordi-
nating Committee To End the War
in Viet Nam, one of several or-
ganizations protesting present pol-
icies.

-Associated Press
MEREDITH FALLS
As James Meredith falls to the ground on Monday after being wounded, the camera picks up a man holding a gun (circle at left).
See related story on Page 3.

PROVIDES GRANTS:

House-Passed Bill Promotes
International Education Study

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The promoters of the stepped up The International Education All area center activities prob-T
pace of protest said in a news bill passed by the House in Wash- ably would qualify for program
conference that "we who have ington Monday may have a great expansion under the act, Smith'
been to Viet Nam . . . have learn- impact on University international said. The bill provides that funds'
ed more about how little real studies programs, Vice-President be granted directly to universitiest
knowledge the American people for Academic Affairs Allan Smith applying for them rather than on,
possess about the war and now said yesterday. a state-by-state basis.
see a great necessity to open The bill, which now goes to the Training Experts
siousea." about the situation Senate. would authorize $140 mil-
in Viet Nam." I lion in grants to universities or The principal purpose of the bill
Planned activities for the future groups for graduate centers ofais to train American experts who
include demonstrations on July 4I research and training in inter- plan to work in business, govern-
in various cities, a "speak-out" national studies and for under- ment, academic and other fields at
with addresses and distribution of graduate >prorams. home and abroad. The grants
leaflets at the Pentagon in Wash- The bill is the only major new could also be used to train U.S.f
ington July 5, and a protest education program proposed this faculty members abroad, to helpi
against the launching of a nu- year by President Lyndon B. John- finance supervised work-study-
clear submarine in Groton, Conn, son. It had garnered strong bi- travel programs for American stu-
July 7, an event which Mrs. Lyn- partisan support before coming to dents, and to bring foreign teach-t
don B. Johnson is expected to at- the floor of the House, but it ers and scholars to American uni-
tend. squeaked through by a vote of versities as visiting faculty mem-
Laurie Lipjson, chairman of the 194-189., with at least 188 votes bers.
Voice chapter here in Ann Arbor, needed for ssage. Smith emphasized that the act
said that Voice is waiting to "see Caustic Criticism does not provide funds for on-
what direction the movement is The bili came in for caustic going programs but is designed for
taking" at the SDS National criticism from a few Republicans the expansion and broadening of
Council meeting in Ann Arbor despite assurances from its spon- existing area study programs as
June 15-20 before they plan any sors that the bill was strictly do- well as for new projects. It thus
big demonstrations in the future. mestic and not a foreign aid represents a substantial federal!
At the present time, Voice is program. commitment to a broad area of1
picketing and handing out leaf- Smith, chairman of a campus- education, he asserted.
lets during the Selective Service wide International Study Council, The bill would also provide po- l
tests. They are protesting the Uni- said the group is already working tential aid for the Center for Ad-.
versity's willingness to allow the on potential applications for funds vanced Studies here.
Selective Service to use facilities when they become available under Undergraduate teaching pro-
here to administer the draft tests. the new act. grams in the field of area studies
t'r

may be strengthened by the bill. Ford Foundation. Dean Stephen
On the graduate level, research H. Spurr of the graduate school
and training programs in the field indicated that funds available un-
of international studies will be der the International Education
the primary beneficiaries of the Act might be utilized in combina-
aid. tion with the Ford grant.

New Strike
Holds Up 'U'
Construction
Steelworkers and
Laborers Demand
Increase in Wages
By CLARENCE FANTO
Co-Editor
The wheels of construction
activity in Ann Arbor ground to
a halt again yesterday as the Lab-
orers Local and the Reinforced
Steel Workers Local struck for
higher wages.
A University spokesman said
that the strikes have halted all
University construction projects,
including the University Events
Building, the Medical Science ex-
tension building and the Mott Hos-
pital.
The community had just been
hit by a four-week strike of car-
penters and bricklayers which
ended one week ago.
'U' Affected
James Brinkerhoff, University
director of plant extension said
the strike by the reinforced steel-
workers would have the greatest
impact on University projects.
But the Cedar Bend Housing
Project is not in immediate dan-
ger, he said, because it has pro-
gressed beyond the point where
work by reinforced steelworkers is
required.
However, if the strike by the
laborers continues for more than
two weeks, all University projects
would be seriously affected, Brink-
erhoff said.
Cedar Bend
He emphasized that Cedar Bend
Housing will open on schedule in
time for the fall semester, barring
an unexpectedly long strike.
It is expected that electricians,
plumbers, steamfitters and other
building tradesmen will feel the
effect of the laborers' strike b{w
fore long, although they are not
directly affected by it.
The laborers had been working
on a day-to-day basis until today.
They are asking for a. wage in-
crease of $1.07, equal to the wages
paid to laborers in Wayne County
(Detroit. Contractors have offer-
ed a 90-cent package.
The strike by the reinforced
steelworkers (rodbusters) curtail-
ed most major construction pro.-
jects in 37 Lower Peninsula coun-
ties, including Washtenaw. The
laborers strike is a local dispute,
Last month's strike of carpen-
ters and bricklayers halted $71
million in University construction
projects. When it ended last week,
Vice-President for Business and
Finance Wilbur K. Pierpont said
the strike had not affected target
dates for most University projects.
Events Building
Brinkerhoff noted the target
date for the University Events
Building, the new site for basket-
ball contests, is May 1, 1967. The
likelihood that the building will
be completed by that time is
"problemmatica,' he said.
Elsewhere, building programs at
Metropolitan Airport in Detroit
and Ford Motor Co.'s River Rouge
plant were shut down by the rod-
busters' strike. The rodbusters,
numbering 1,500, have jurisdiction
over the placing of reinforced
steel in concrete, a vital part of
many construction projects.

Major Role
The University has not yet de-
termined its specific request for
funds under the new act, Smith
said. But the International Study
Council will play a major role in
stimulating, reviewing and co-
ordinating University activities inl
innternational studies, he pointed
out.
University research programs in
international studies recently re-
ceived a $4 million grant from the

Of the funds granted by the
Ford Foundation, $1,750,000 was
allocated to projects developed by
the literary college and by the
University's five foreign centers-
Chinese, Japanese, Near Eastern
and North African, Russian, and
South-Southeast Asian. The grant
also will be used to maintain the
work of existing foreign programs,
expand several current research'
projects and initiate new over-
seas projects.

Discount Rumor Illinois Site
To Receive AEC Accelerator

Rep. Weston D. Vivian (D-Ann'
Arbor) yesterday discounted re-
ports from a key Illinois legislator
that the Atomic Energy Comniis-
sion has selected a site near Wes-
ton, Ill. for its $350 million atom
accelerator.
An AEC official in Washington
said "no decision" has yet been
made on the site for the Billion
Electrn Volt accelerator, avidly
sought by Michigan, Illinois and
four other states still in the run-
ning.
A proposed site for the accelera-
tor is in Northfield Township, near
Ann Arbor. Location of the atom

Research A. Geoffrey Norman said
he did not think the AEC could
make a decision, public or private,
until all four commissioners had
inspected all of the sites.
He noted that Commissioner
James T. Romsey was just begin-
ning a tour of the six competing
areas, and that;he and AEC staf-
fers would visit the proposed site
near Ann Arbor Saturday morn-
ing.
Norman is a leader of the coali-
tion of universities, industry and
state government working to bring
the facility to Michigan.
Gov. George Romney and other

Psychology Department Plans
Review Program for Teachers

By MEREDITH EIKER The first of these sections is
Once again this year, the Uni- designed to promote a review and
versity's psychology department up-dating of fundamental knowl-,
will sponsor two summer institutes edge and theory in psychology
for teachers of undergraduate and is offered primarily for psy-
psychology courses. Supported by chology teachers in small college
the National Science Foundation, departments as a means of
the institutes will be presented in strengthening their backgrounds
two sections: basic concepts and for teaching.
mathematical psychology. The University's psychology de-
-_ partment has developed a set of
20 basic concepts courses in var-
ious areas of psychological study,
including mathematical and sen-
sory psychology, assessment of In-
viuldifferences and personal-
Lsu= Participants in this summer's
basic concepts program will be
exp c Co take courses in six

Prof. Erasmus Hoch, adminis-I
trative assistant for psychology,
mentioned that the department
has had "no unusual problems"
so far this summer,
While Prof. Hoch said plans for
the fall were not yet complete, he
did reveal that George Briggs will
be coming to the University in the
fall to participate in the human
factors program of the Highway
Safety Research Institute as well
as to teach within the department.

accelerator there would bring state officials will shepherd the
about a major expansion in Ann AEC group around the. 5,700-acre
Arbor's economy. proposed site, as they did during
Illinois Rumor the tour of AEC chairman Glenn
The rumor that a decision on Seaborg and Commissioner Gerald
the site had been reached was Tape in April. Ramsey missed that
touched off when Sen. George E. trip because of illness.
Drach, a Republican leader in the Vivian emphasized that there
Illinois legislature, quoted "reliable is "apparently no substance to the
sources" as having told him that rumor that the Illinois site has
Illinois had won the competition been selected by the AEC." He
for the accelerator. Drach is chair- added that he had every reason to
man of that state's commission on believe that the final selection and
atomic energy. announcement of the site by the
University Vice-President for AEC is still several months away.

By SHIRLEY ROSICK
A Michigan State University
faculty committee yesterday issued
guidelines for a sweeping revision
of policies relating to academic
freedom for students. Its recom-
mendations cover judiciary pro-
cesses, student publications, stu-
dents' role in reviewing ~academic
procedure and protection of stu-
dents' freedom to express political
and intellectual viewpoints.
The faculty committee's sug-
gestions, which await approval by
the Academic Council, analagous
to the University's Faculty Senate,
and the MSU Board of Trustees,
call for.
-a student - faculty committee
on academic rights and responsi-
bilities of students.
-a student - faculty judiciary,
which, among other responsibili-

paper's staff but not "exercise any
veto or censorship over the con-
tent of the newspaper.' The
paper's faculty adviser would also
be restricted from censoring and
would act merely as an adviser for
financial affairs and news and ed-
itorial policy.
-creation of the office of Om-
budsman, to be filled by a senior
faculty member appointed by the;
president. He would "establish
simple, orderly procedures for re-
ceiving requests, complaints and
grievances of students."
He may refer students with
complaints or requests to the prop-
er judiciary body or seek an in-
formal settlement of problems.
The report recommends that he
have "broad investigatory powers
and direct and ready access to all
university officials."
Thes aiyuesdpironmmittee nn

PRIMARIES' RESULTS:
Reagan Wins Nomination for Governor

I

members of the academic com-
munity and make recommenda-'
tions regarding such problems to
the provost.
The committee would be em-
powered to offer recommendationsj
about alleged violations of stu-
dents' academic rights but not toj
overrule the judgment of an in-?
dividual instructor, department
chairman, dean or administrator.
Student members would be ap-
pointed by the Board of the As-
sociated Students of MSU, and
faculty members by the president,
from a slate nominated by the
committee on committees.
The creation of a student-
faculty judiciary to review cases
of readmission may have been an
outcome of complaints over grad-;
uate student Paul Schiff's long,
and troubled attempts last fall to
gain readmission, subsequentlyl

areas.
Discussions
Course work, explained Prof.

John E. Milholland, chairman of
the department's Committee on By The Asociated Press --Sen. James O. Eastland won,i
Undergraduate Studies, will be California Republicans turned as expected, the nomination for
supplemented by discussions and to Hollywood once again last night a fifth term, despite a record Ne-
by a seminar on the teaching of as primary election returns show- gro turnout in the Mississippi
psychology in which problems of ed actor Ronald Reagan winning congressional primaries..Eastland
teaching the subject in small col- the race for the GOP nomina- was opposed by Charles P. Mosby,
leges with limited resources will tion for governor. Jr. of Meridian, unsuccessful can-
be examined With the first returns coming didate for several posts in the
There will be 36 participants in from populous Southern California past, and the Rev. Clifton Whit-3
Section I this summer from col- where he is strongest, Reagan ley, 32, a Negro, from Holly
leges all over the country. Each opened up a huge lead over for- Springs.1
will prepare an outline for the mer San Francisco Mayor George With 574 of the state's 2,0051
seinrar n acoueeexpecttor C. Christopher. precincts in, Eastland had 53,-
seminar on a course he expects to In the Democratic contest, Gov. 547 votes, Whitley 6,306 and Mos-
teach the following year. . Edmund G. Brown led Los An- by 2,540.
Section II of the summer wi geles Mayor Samuel H. Yorty. Eastland has been bitterly op-
stitute will lrovide teachers with Brown, seeking a third term, led posed by civil rights groups, butI
an understanding of the naturei despite the fact first returns came most candidates supported by the
and development of mathematical Ifrom the Los Angeles area where largely Negro Mississippi Freedom
psychology, This material can be Yorty has been mayor since 1961. Democratic party made little more,
used for Possible enrichment of I It was in the 1964 elections that than a token showing.

age political warfare that raged
when Barry Goldwater and Nel-
son A. Rockefeller did battle two
years ago in California's presiden-
tial primary. Goldwater won by
a narrow margin.
First Attempt
Reagon, who has never before
sought political office, began his
swift climb in Goldwater's corner;
Christopher was a Rockefeller
man.
But not until the waning hours
of the six-month campaign did
the Republican words get hot.
Christopher charged then that
Reagan once was a member of
"ultra-liberal and Communist
front groups," but now has
switched to the far right.,
Reagan, who registered as Re-

Brown strategists prompted
publication of accounts of a dairy-
man Christopher's troubles three
decades ago over state milk price
controls. Christopher was convict-
ed of misdemeanor in a 1939 milk
price case.
Smear Charged
Christopher called that a smear,
said the campaign was the dirt-
iest he had ever seen, and ac-
cused Reagan allies of spread-
ing the story with their campaign
literature.
He said the accounts had hurt
him badly in Southern California,
the populous region where Rea-
gan strength was centered.
Brown denied he was trying to
choose his Republican opponent,
but did much of his personal

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