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June 18, 1966 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1966-06-18

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BRINGING THE TOWN
TO THE GOWN
See Editorial Page

Jr L

Si~rtoa

43A&
l19

SUNNY
High--80
Low-54
Slightly warmer;
possible thunderstorms

Seventy-Six Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXVI, No. 33S ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, JUNE 18, 1966 SEVEN CENTS

FOUR PAGES

ublic Act

124: Dispute Creates a Space Problem

By MARTHA WOLFGANG
"The Literary College is bound
to suffer from the lack of space
on the University campus the
most," a University official re-
cently explained.
He was refering to the lack of
new buildings being planned at
the University, as a result of the
squabble between the University's
Regents and the state legislature
over Act 124.
Dean William Haber of the
Literary College expressed con-
cern over the hold up of new
buildings. He said, "A long delay
can adversly affect the Literary
College's needs for general class
and office space." He warned that
we've used up whatever slack "re-

mained" in the utilization of class
and office space.
Five out of the seven projects
whose plans are being affected
because of the differences over
Public Act 124 are in the Literary
College.
The state legislature recently re-
newed the provisions of P.A. 124
for another year. The legislature
feels more control must be estab-
lished over the tremendous
amounts of money which go to
the state universities building
projects.
The University's Regents have
decided not to comply with the
state legislature in this case, be-
cause they regard it as a violation
of their constitutional autonomy.
Many of the planned building

projects of the University have
been delayed as a result.
John J. McKevitt, assistant to
Vice-President for Business and
Finance Wilbur J. Pierpont, ex-
plained that not all the delay in
building is a result of the dif-
ferences between the University's
Regents and the state legislature.
There is no way of telling whether
the state legislature would have
withheld planning funds for some
University buildings if such a dif-
ference of opinion had not oc-
cured.
There are seven projects, a new
Modern Language building, Archi-
tecture building, heating plant ex-
pansion, General Library renova-
tions, Science building, Residence
College, and a Mathematics and

Computer Center, currently affect-
ed by the difference over Public
Act 124.
All had received authorize'ions
for preliminary plans or studies
which indicate site, scale, and
slight estimations of costs before
the passage of the act. But in
only one case, the extension of the
Heating Plant, has the state legis-
lature made an appropriation for
completed plans under the new
act.
As a result the University is
bound to suffer in projected space
requirements, enrollment require-
ments, and expected growth pat-
terns.
The state legislature's attempt
to control the University's build-
ing projects is not a novel occur-

ence. The state Controller's office
has always had some degree of
control. The University has pre-
viously submitted its preliminary
plans to the Controller. He would
examine estimated cost and char-
acteristics of the project, and give
it the required approval.
The state legislature, upon the
approval would then make an
appropriation for complete plans
to the University.
The Controller was first given
planning authority in 1963, when
planning funds were given direct-
ly to his office, rather than the
University. He then had the dis-
cretion as to whether he would
release planning money to the
University or to the Controller's
office which had the power to

decide the planning agent for the
University.
The Controller's office had
given the money directly to the
University and thus no signifi-
cant changes in procedure were
made. The only difference under
the new provision was that there
were more frequent informational
exchanges and verifications be-
tween the University and the Con-
troller's office, McKevitt ex-
plained.
With the 1965 act, the legisla-
ture sends all its appropriations
to the Controller's office to com-
plete the plans. This is part of an
attempt by a new state legislature
to increase its control over the
state colleges and universities.
The legislature has given many

indications of its desire to increase
its control over the University.
They have required more detailed
budget hearings on the Univer-
sity's allotment from the state's
General Fund. Theyrreceived a
clearer picture of where and why
money was to be'spent as a result.
The legislature also attempted to
control University's freedom to
change tuition rates which subse-
quently failed.
The office of the state Con-
troller could, under the present
plan, exercise power over the fu-
ture development of the Univer-
sity. By not allowing plans to be
drawn for a project, or portion
of it, it could limit development
of certain areas of the University.
This is the major complaint of
the University's Regents.

U.S. Agency
Reveals New 4 1 ir igall i1y
L.S.D. Probe NEWS WIRE
Drug Administration_

Officials To Exanine
College Campuses
A special corps of undercover
agents is going into action on
college campuses and elsewhere to
combat the illicit manufacture,!
sale and use of the mind-expand-
ing drug LSD, the Food and Drug
Administration revealed this week.
FDA Commissioner Dr. James
L. Goddard said LSD has been
under intensive investigation by
medical researchers since it was
discovered by accident in 1943,
and no legitimate medical use has
ever been found for it.
Asked what he thought of the
widely publicized claim that LSD
"expands" the mind and makes
possible a sort of mystical spiritual
experience, Goddard snapped
"Pure bunk."
"It's an extremely dangerous
drug than can precipitate serious
psychiatric illness or even suicide."
he added.
Goddard said no one really
knows how widespread the current
LSD fad is. "You hear loose talk
about 30 per cent of college stu-
dents using LSD, but I know of
no reliable data on the extent of
usage," he said. "That's one of
the things we're trying to find
out now."
Goddard said the FDA, together,
with the National Institute of
Mental Health, would attempt to
discover how widespread abuse of
LSD has become.
"Along with this will be an
educational effort aimed at col-
lege students and others who seem
to be particularly at risk, to try l
to acquaint them with the dan-I
gers and to counteract this dan-
gerous publicity that others have
put forth advocating the use of'
the drug for mystical experience,"
Goddard said.
He revealed that special inves-
tigators are being trained at the
University of California in Ber-
keley.
"We have 60 men working out
there now being trained as under-!
cover investigators. We have grad-
uated two previous classes and
there will be more brought into
the program after July 1.
Two states-California and Ne-t
vada-have already passed laws-
banning the manufacture, sale'
and use of LSD and have imposed
severe penalties on violators. The
Michigan Legislature also has a
bill pending final action next week
which would make possession or
sale of the drug a felony.

- _.

STUDENTS FOR A DEMOCRATIC SOCIETY'S National
Congress yesterday discussed internal matters and its national
publications in the first day of a three-day session here. The
group is expected to take stands on the draft and community
organization in meetings today in the Multipurpose Room of the
UGLI.
G. MENNEN WILLIAMS, DEMOCRATIC candidate for U.S.
senator, will speak in Aud. A of Angell Hall at 8:15 p.m. Sunday.
After his speed, he will be questioned by a panel consisting
of Douglas Ross, James R Walter, Harold L. Oberbach and Mar-
shall Sahlins. The audience will be permitted to ask questions
following the panel questioning.
Tomorrow, Williams' opponent in the August primary, Mayor
Jerome Cavanagh of Detroit, will take part in the 25th anni-
versary celebration of UAW Local 849 of the Ford Motor Co. in
Ypsilanti.
THE U.S. OFFICE OF EDUCATION has awarded grants
totalling $252,390 under the National Defense Education Act to
help support area study centers at the University. The grants
are on a matching fund basis, with the University putting in an
equal amount.
LANSING-THE STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION yesterday
approved allocation of $289,756 in federal funds to 12 Michigan
colleges and universities to conduct programs aimed at solving
community problems. The funds are available under a section
of the Higher Education Act of 1965 to support community serv-
ice and continuing education.
* *, * 4*
THE STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION urged the Legislature
recently to approve tuition grants for students attending private
colleges and universities in Michigan.
The estimated $3.3 million plan earlier this week drew fire
from The Detroit Council of Churches and The Jewish Com-
munity Council of Metropolitan Detroit, and support from the
Michigan Association of Private Colleges.
The Detroit church groups urged Gov. George Romney to
veto the tuition-grant plan, contending it violated the concept of
church-state separation.
The resolution by the Board of Education was unanimous.
It also called on the Legislature to "properly fund" the program.
The proposal now is in a conference committee for resolution
of differences between House and Senate versions. It would cover
an estimated 8,300 students in the first year.
* * * *
ABOUT THE SAME PERCENTAGE of those registering for
the military draft are being classified now as conscientious ob-
jectors as during the Korean conflict and World War II, Selective
Service officials said yesterday.
The latest figures on convictions of draft-dodging charges
showed 242 during the year which ended June 30, 1965. This
compared to 202 in the previous year, 266 for the 1962-63 year,
290 in 1954-55 and a peak of 425 in 1953-54, the windup of Korea.
GOV. GEORGE ROMNEY said last night that any action to
establish a new medical college in Michigan before completion
of a State Board of Education study would be unwise.
"No one has the right individually to make such a major
decision based either upon the ambitions of a single institution
or the power and influence of lobbyists in Lansing," he said.
The Legislature is considering a bill that would establish a
State Osteopathic College Authority and, lawmakers say, commit
the state to support the proposed osteopathic college at Pontiac.

-Associated Press
NEGROES ON THE MEREDITH MARCH through Mississippi walk past a heckler's sign that claims to picture Martin Luther King
at a Communist school. The marchers have been faced with more heckling as they get farther south.
EARLY SUCCESS:
Business Graduate Is in Demand

If Horatio Alger were alive to-
day, he'd be green with envy of
the business school graduate.
Alger, of course, went from rags
to riches in dozens of late 19th
century novels.
A. S. Hann, director of place-
ment for the University of Mich-
igan's Graduate School of Busi-
ness Administration, points out
that while today's business school
students may not start job hunt-
ing in rags, by Alger's standards
they come close to being "rich"
after their first month at work.
This spring, according to Hann,
starting salary offers to candi-
dates for the master of business
administration degree at Michigan
ranged above $1000 a month. The
median starting salary was $750-
a 36 per cent increase over the
$550 figure of five years ago, and
a 7 per cent hike over last year's
$700.
Higher starting salaries are a
reflection of stepped-up recruit-
ment of students. During the past
academic year 353 companies
scheduled 526 visits through the
University business school's place-
ment program. The number of
employer visits is up to 41 per
cent over 1961 (372) and 13 per
cent over 1965 (465).
Relatively few bachelor of busi-
ness administration candidates
register in the placement program

since most of them continue on University school enjoys in busi- ness executives and entrepren-
for graduate work. Among BBA ness circles. "If we had several eurs."
candidates who did take jobs this times our present number of de- What do the future business
gree candidates," he noted, "we leaders look for when seeking a
spring, the median starting sal- could not fill the demand for our position?
ary was $625. graduates. It is a simple fact that In the business school's annual
The most active recruitment dur- opportunities for business school survey of factors that degree can-
graduates have never been great- didates consider when selecting
ing the year occurred in the er in the history of our country from among job offers, "oppor-
fields of accounting, actuarial than they are now." tunity for future growth" and
work, banking, corporate finance, "Among our alumni," Bond add- "type of work" rated most high-
industrial engineering and pro- ed, "are chairmen and presidents ly, followed by "type of industry"
duction management, sales mar- of some of the finest and largest and "my type of people." Despite
ketig nt. temsandcompanies in the country. I am the rapid advance of salaries dur-
ting management. syst confident that the class of '66, ing the last few years, the factor,
procedures, industrial relations I which is probably better educated "salary level" was fifth in order
and general management train- than any in our history, will fur- of importance in considering job
ing, nish its full quota of able busi- offers.
Demand for business school
alumni also is at an all-time high, 'G
states Hann. The business school 1110 1 ivesTeacher
this year will award more than
500 degrees, second highest total
in the nation among schools which " " "
emphasize daytime programs. 1AriZation
Business School Dean Floyd A. i

Drive For
Registration
A Success
Animosity Increases
As March Continues
To Southern Counties
By HARVEY WASSERMAN
Special To The Daily
GREENWOOD, Miss. - Evi-
dences of violence are rising as
wide animosity surrounding the
voter registration march increas-
ingly rises to the surface.
A sound truck played a Klu
Klux Klan song, "Go On North,
Nigger, If You Don't Like Our
Southern Ways." Children waved
Confederate flags as the- civil
rights marchers camesthrough.
Police Stop Cars
Last night police reportedly
stopped carloads of whites armed
with rifles within one block,
the marchers' tents.
Today a policeman prevented a
farmer from shooting at one of
the cars from the march. News-
men found a carton containing a
poisonous cotton mouth among
their gear.
James H. Meredith, wounded
during a voter registration march
in Mississippi on June 6, said yes-
terday that he would resume that
march next Wednesday "whether
I am strong enough or not," the
AP reported.
Out of Jail
Stokey Carmichael of SNCC is
out of jail on a $100 bail along
with Cordell Reagen, a fellow
SNCC worker, after their arrest
two days ago for trespassing. They
had been held for seven hours
after trying to erect a tent in the
school yard without authorization
from the local authorities.
Upon return to the march Car-
michael went back to the camp-
site after release and spoke at a
rally gathered there. He said that
"every county courthouse in Mis-
sissippi should be burned to get
rid of the fifth." He added that
"we are in the majority here but
everybody owns our neighborhood
except us. The only way we can
get justice is to have a black
sheriff. We want black power!"
He turned this into a chant and
the crowd of approximately 700
joined in.
Guard Reduced
Following the rally Mississippi
Gov. Paul Johnson announced
that he was cutting the march's
police guard from 20 patrolmen
to four. He said that "we are not
going to be in a position of wet
nursing a group of showmen."
However, regardless of this an-
nouncement, there was heavy po-
lice protection for the more than
400 in the march.
The march continued yesterday
from where it left off seven miles
north of Greenwood. Carmichael
and Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King,
the Southern Christian Leader-
ship Conference leader, led the
march today as CORE executive
Floyd McKissick left the march to
go to New York.
What Is Power?
King asked the people, "Do you
know what power is? Power is
the ability to make the power
structure say yes even when it
wants to say no. The way to do
this is to be voters."
While an estimated 100 people

HIGH SCHOOL MATCHES-

Bond commented that the spirited'
bidding for graduates underscores
the excellent reputation which the
Support UN
Space Treaty
UNITED NATIONS (/'-) - The
Soviet delegation indicated yes-
terday it might agree to a U.S.
proposal that the Nnited Na-
tions outer-space legal subcommit-
tee go to work July 12 on a
treaty to keep peace on the moon
and other celestial bodies.
The Soviet Union has propos-
ed that such a treaty be consid-
ered in the General Assembly ses-
sion starting Sept. 20, but a dele-
gation spokesman told correspond-
ents, "We do not exclude the
possibility of discussing this mat-
ter in the legal subcommittee."
Both the Soviet and U. S. dele-
gations Thursday handed the
United Nations proposed treaties
to reserve celestial bodies for
peaceful uses and keep them free

DETROIT 1P)-Detroit's union-
ized public school teachers Thurs-
day authorized their leaders to
call a strike if necessary to back
up their contract demands.
Mary Ellen Riordan, president
of the 6,000-member Detroit Fed-
eration of Teachers, said strike
authorization was approved by a
7-1 margin.
The federation, an AFL-CIO af-
filiate, is sole bargaining repre-
sentative for the city's 10,000
teachers. Mrs. Riordan said only
DFT members were eligible to
vote.
She said teachers also indicated
by a 15-1 margin they would not
cross picket lines if a strike is'
called.
The teachers' current contract,
which expiresaJune 30, contains
a no-strike clause. Mrs. Riordan
said: "As long as the Board of
Education continues to negotiate,
we will not break out contract."
The city's public schools close
for the summer next Wednesday.
"The threat of increased class
size, which makes us baby sitters

200 days, 20 more than state law
requires.
Brownell's office estimates the
teachers' salary requests would
cost $15 million a year. It also
is estimated that reducing each
class by one pupil would cost $1.25
million annually.
Michigan has seen several
teacher strikes this year and last,
including one in the Detroit su-
burb of Ecorse which this week
resulted in the firing of 194 teach-
ers. Union officials there current-
ly are considering a court appeal.
Talks between the.Detroit teach-
ers and the school board resumed
Friday.
In Lansing, representatives of
the Michigan Association of
School Boards, the federation and
the Michigan Education Associa-
tion met with Gov. George Rom-
ney.
The meeting-the second since
the spring rash of strikes-ended
with the agreement that the La-
bor Mediation Board will keep
Romney informed throughout the
summer on potential trouble when
classes resumed in September.
Leonard Keller, attorney for the
.q-hrnnl B.ordAs soiwaio n r_-

Dates Are Cuter by Computer

By The Associated Press
Pick 'em cuter by computer.
Ever since some college students
came up with a dig-it dating
system-don't bend, hold, spindle
or mutilate-there has been a rush
to tie up couples with the ma-
chines.

The Kings County, Brooklyn, slightly more liberal than average, pet: water buffalo, wart
district attorney's office said it more strict than most, extremely whale yak."
was concerned basically with conservative." Robert M. Stelzer, 43,
whether the information might be "I would like my date to be president of Teens Internat
used by sexual perverts or for sexy, intellectual, way out, down Inc., producer of the con
other purposes. to earth, romantic, sophisticated, Inc., producer of the con
For $3 to $6 apiece, the com- funny." datebook-"If you're comp
puter pairers promise to come up "I prefer my date's hair to be you're compatible"-says th
with the names-and addresses or Beatle cut, short, Ivy'League type, for the computer dating pr(

hog,
vice
tional,
nputer
nputer
utable,
re idea
ogram

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