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July 20, 1966 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1966-07-20

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UNITED STATES AS
DEATH MERCHANT'
See Editorial Page

5k ujrnxY

Daii4l

COOLER
High-78
Low-55
Continued fair;
chilly at night

Seventy-Six Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXVI, No. 51S ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, JULY 20, 1966 SEVEN CENTS S

SIX PAGES

'U' Dilemma: Who

Will Be the Next Regent?

By PATRICIA O'DONOHUE in Detroit; Theodore Sachs, the by all segments of the party." me to make not only a contribu-
The University needs a Regent. lawyer primarily responsible for Other sources refer to him as "Gus tion to the University and state,
Carl Brablec will not be running the court ruling redirecting the ap- Scholle's candidate." Sachs was if I am elected, but also allow me
again and while Mrs. Irene Mur- portionment to a one-man, one- Scholle's lawyer in the Scholle vs. to make a contribution to the par-
phy is expected to come up for vote basis, and Joseph Collins, Hart reapportionment case in the ty during the 1966 campaign."
reelection she has not yet made president of Wayne National Life. Supreme Court. Collins was Democratic state
a public commitment. The state However, Patrick stated that he Krandall and Nederlander were chairman in 1962-63 but was re-
party conventions are slated for is not a candidate, adding that unavailable for comment but ap- placed by Zolton Ferency. Accord-
the middle of August and the race he "was not ascending to that parently are not under serious ing to one source he was caught in
to become a regent is on. But it great honor." Evidently very few consideration. Miss Hart said that the conflicting currents of state
appears to be a relatively empty people are. Krandall would be an excellent politics for three reasons:
field. Sachs officially said that he was choice but added that she would -His predecessor was Neil
According to an official in the not presently campaigning to be a rather see him run for the Wayne Staebler who was "vastly more
Democratic Party. there are sev- Regent. He said that he had been board. competent."
eral possibilities: William T. Pat- approached by many people in the This leaves Collins, who is ac- -When Swainson lost the gu-
rick. Jr., legal consultant for past few weeks but he has not tively campaigning for the nomi- bernatorial race there was mount-
Michigan Bell Telephone Com- made a definite decision. nation. He has written a letter ing frustration directed at the par-
pany; Robert Nederlander, exec- Many people within the party, to prominent members of the par- ty incumbents.
utive of the Nederlander Co. regardless of Sachs non-commit- ty saying that he was seeking their --The UAW supported Ferency.
which owns several theatres, in- tal stance, regard him as the lead- "consideration of my becoming He is therefore reported to be a
cluding the Fisher Theatre; Nor- ing contender for the nomination. one of the party's candidates for "controversial figure" in the party
man Krandall. an executive with Adelaid Hart, vice-chairman for that position (of Regent). I feel although he is regarded as a fine
the Ford Motor Company and the Democratic Party in Michi- that my experience in politics, gov- possibility by many party mem-
president of Krandall Jewelry Co. gan, said that Sachs "is respected ernment and business will enable bers. Miss Hart said that she

would want to make sure that he
is available and has the time the
position demands.
Collins knows how to campaign,
according to another party official,
and has mastered all the necessary
political arts for the primary
ahead.
He has notified prominent mem-
bers of the party about his in-
terest in the nomination, has re-
ceived an endorsement from his
home county and is exposing him-
self to other counties around the
state.
Collins said in his letter that
"as state chairman of the Demo-
cratic party, I had an opportunity,
to observe the relations the Uni-
versity experienced with the state
government and the Legislature."
"I believe I have developed an
insight into the University's prob-
lems as they relate to the as-

sumption of its role in the total cause they had been considered indecision of Mrs. Murphy leaves
picture of higher education in the for the appointment to the vac- the possibility, though a remote
state of Michigan." ancy left by Eugene Power's res- one, that there will be two new
He said yesterday that all in- ignation, but there was no official regents.
stitutions of higher education comment. It appears that the Democrats
should participate in the master Elly Peterson, chairman of the have many possibilities among
plan, coordinating their activities state Republican Central Commit- their party members but only one,
for the advancement of education tee, said that there is an educa- Collins, who has definitely decid-
within the state. He said the Uni- tional committee reviewing candi- ed to campaign for the nomina-
versity has not fitted into this dates but that nothing definite has tion. The Republicans, according
scheme of things for many rea- been released. She said that the to many leaders, 'have done noth-
sons but that it "has to be sensi- party is presently concerned with ing definite on the election for
tive to the Legislature and the the primary fights and has not the University's next regent.
governor in the future." done much about the regent is- The Democratic state conven-
The Republican camp has ex- sue. She added that there should tion will be held August 20; the
perienced no "Regent rumblings" be many applicants for the nomi- Republican convention August 27.
yet according to Charles Orlebeke, nation because the position is a At this time the now anonymous
special advisor to the governor. desirable one. candidates will be selected and
He said that "things are fluid at At the moment the question is letters listing the candidates will
the moment" and that there has not "who will be the new regent?" be sent to the various party orga-
not been much activity. but who is going to campaign for nizations. Then, in November, the
Lawrence Lindemer and Ink their party's nomination. Brab- people of the state will vote, and
White have been mentioned as lec's decision to stay out of the we will have our, regent, or re-
possible Republican candidates be- race has left one vacancy and the gents, as the case may be.

Vivian Says
Viets Need
Hocnest Vote
To Withdra'w Support
If Ky Government
Rigs Sept. 11 Election
By MARK R. KILLIN(SWORTII
Special To The Da ily
WASHINGTON, D.C.-Congress-
man Weston E. Vivian (D-Ann
Arbor> said yesterday that "it
will be most difficult for me" to
continue his support for admin-
istration Viet Nam policy if the'
military junta of Premier Nguyen
Cao Ky rigs the September elec-
tions for a national constituent
assembly.
Vivian said in a House speech
that "expressions of both appre-'
hension and confidence can be
found" about the meaningfulness
of the September 11 vote, and
urged the House foreign affairs
committee to hold hearings on the
subject "both to manifest its con-
cern and to inform the public."
Referring to pessimistic reports
about the elections. Vivian noted
that:
-Funds and comm unica ion
Facilities to be used during the
eampaign must be financed only
by the present government:
-Only 22 days were Liven be-
t ween the day the election reg ula-
tions were issued and the final,
day for filing nominating petitions
or the assembly; and
--The Ky junta can strike the
name of any candidate from the
list of candidates in the next two
weeks-an increasingly imporitant
factor since the petition filing
date passed several days ago.
Vivian added that he had spoken
to Vietnamese citizens, newspaper
correspondents and members of
4S the British Parliament-among;
t hem Labor party members John
Mendelson and Arthur Blenkin-
op, the party's former vice-chair-
man. who had all voiced concern
That the Ky junta night try to
rgthe electioni to make it "a
show of strength for its policies'
rather than a test of its accept-
ance."
"I have supported our actions
in Viet Nam for many, many
months," Vivian said. "However.
it will be most difficult for me to
continue this support if I find
that the South Vietnamese people
are being cruelly deprived by their
current government of this crucial
opportunit for sell-expression."
HoWever. Vivia n added, not all
coments hI has had on the
election have been so pessimistic.
He said one journalist had told
him the vote will "be fai more
eaniigfui than many seemed to
behle," and tha. several State
Department spokesm n had ex-
pressed rcasonable satisfaction
with the pr oc dures thus far.

N SIls
l{}NEIWS WIRE -
i Pilots

orce
To Sh

Gem
orten

Outing

Late World Newis
By The Associated Press
CLEVELAND-GOV. JAMES A. RHODES declared last night
a state of emergency exists in Cleveland after a second night of
rioting in which a Negro man was shot to death. The killing was
the second in two nights of violent disorders in the heavily
Negro Hough area.
Rhodes, who had ordered 1,500 National Guardsmen into
Cleveland, said in Columbus that he would call up as many troops
as necessary. An aide said the action did not mean martial law
was in effect. The first units of guardsmen moved in shortly
before midnight as the violence appeared temporarily in check.
Eighteen jeeploads of soldiers were the first to begin street patrol
on foot in the area.
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.-STATE TROOPERIS blocked oil
part of Jacksonville's Negro section last night as vandalism
flared up again in the city's smouldering racial situation. 'Ihe
outbreaks-including two reported store fires and some window
smashing, occurred after the area had been relatively quiet till
past mid-evening.
U-NITED NATIONS-A SPOKESMAN for 36 Alrican coun-
tlries in the United Nations struck angrily at the world court
yesterday calling its decision on South-West Africa political and
a betrayal of the people in the former League of Nations mandate
territory.
The court, officially known as the International Court of
Justice, dismissed a suit Monday by Ethiopia and Liberia to end
South Africa's unrestricted control of South-West Africa. The
plaintiffs charged South Africa was imposing apartheid-racial
segregation-on the primitive people of South-West Africa.
GRENADA, MISS.-CITY POLICE arrested about 50 Negro
pickets yesterday as they marched in front of a grocery store in
their "blackout" boycott campaign Pickets have been on the
march in this northern Mississippi city of 8,000 since the South-
ern Christian Leadership Conference opened a civil rights drive
last week.
Leon Hall, SCLC worker, said the officers accused the
pickets arrested of threatening Negroes who wanted to trade at
the store-located in a predominantly Negro neighborhood.
* * *
MONTGOMERY, ALA.-GOV. George C. Wallace accused
federal antipoverty officials yesterday of financing the "black
power" movement. He said a convicted Negro killer is helping
run the poverty program in one Alabama county.
REPUBLICAN U.S. SEN. Robert Griffin led Detroit Mayor
Jerome Cavanagh and was only a shade behind former Gov. G.
Mennen Williams in an election poll reported by the Detroit
News, the AP said last night.
Griffin led Cavanagh by 42 per cent to 35 per cent while
trailing Williams 43 to 42 per cent, in a statewide poll, the News
said. Griffin is unopposed for the Republican nomination in the
Aug. 2 pIiinary. Cavanagh and Williams are rivals for the Demo-
cratic nomination.
THIS WEEK . J(7LY 20-23, the University Players are present-
ing one of Harold Pinter's famous plays, The Birthday Party.
The production will be directed by guest lecturer Roy Knight
from the College of the Venerable Bede, Durham, England.
The Birthday Party was Pinter's first full length play.

11

CELEBRATED PO
World-famous poet and critic James Dickey appeared on campus vest
has appeared in Harper's, the New Yorker, the Atlantic Monthly an
read several of his works in Aud. A.
R ESEARCH.:
Large Fedea
Values o ighl

to Attempt
New 'Walk'
Tomorrow
Astron1auts Blinded
By the Environment
Control Svstem Gas
CAPE KENNEDY (/) - Astro-
naut Michael Collins poked all but
his legs outside tiny Gemini 10
for a 55-minute photographic ex-
cursion yesterday but scurried
back to safetywhen his and John
W. Young's eyes teared so bad
"we couldn't see."
"Mike said he couldn't see any-
thing at all, and so, well after he
said that, I knew I couldn't see
anything," Young said, graphical-
ly recounting the problem from
-Daiiy-Thomas R. Copi space. "So we had to call it off."
CTa y-Thoas .ERE Fumes engulfed the inside of
their space suits, causing tears to
flow from their eyes which be-
erday under the auspices of the English Dept. Dickey, whose work came red and swelled. Collins stood
I the Nation, delighted the large crowd that gathered to hear him on the seat snapping pictures
when trouble struck, then cut the
__._- - - 'space stand" 20 minutes short.
ECS Problem
The problem emerged in the
spacecraft's environmental control
system-ECS--which pumps life-
giving oxygen to the cockpit and
space suits, and also cleans the
rants Dttair of deadly carbon dioxide.
What happened remained some-
what of a mystery as Young and
Collins continued their three-day
space voyage, already plagued by
a fuel shortage that forced them
to ditch some planned experi-
ments. The fumes gradually de-
development is also a demand for many regard it-of undergraduate creased once the door was closed.
manpower on a large scale." teaching. "I think the thing has cleared
Same Pool Dr. Alan M. Thorndike, a senior u"ng
And the pool from which this physicist at Brookhaven National To Walk Again
manpower is drawn is the one that Laboratory, points out "there is no "Just how serious it is, we'll
also supplies university and col- Nobel Prize for teaching." have to wait and see," said tl
lege teachers. Dr. Clark Kerr, president of the mission director, William C. Sch-
There are other ramifications University of California, has said, neider. "It looks as if we can kieep
What Dr. Jacques Barzun, provost "How to escape the cruel paradox them up the full mission."
of Columbia Tniversity, has called that a superior faculty results in A walk in space by Collins re-
"the new frenzy for research," an inferior concern for under- mains in the schedule for today.
has led to a definite shift in graduate teaching is one of our First hint of trouble came when
status or prestm.ge values in the {more pressing problems." Gemini 10 raced to within radio
academic world. Competition range of a tracking station, and

By GEOFFREY GOULD
Aociated Press Education Writer
WASHINGTON- Some of the
nation"; leading universities get
more than half of their total bud-
gets from ilie federal government.
Question: Is is this a goodt
T'he - i not simple. The
federal contribution to researchl
is now at a $16 billion-a-year level.
Private industry performs most ofI
it, but educational institutions gett
nearly $2 billion.
No one doubts that this massive4
infusion of federal money hIrs
helped to improve U.S. science to,
the point where it leads the world'
in many fields.-
Distortion?
But ias it distorted the slhap
of hilier education? Has it stim-
nei"of the iunia iities? Has it
cont ributed to p~oorer under-
radrua t( teachinl :' Ila- it made!
She rich institut os richer while
The answer to all these qu s-

- defense, the National Institutes
of Health, the Atomic Ener'Ky
Commission, the space agencies---
"have nothing to offer the liberal'
arts colleges, h'e said.
Orlans regards the plight of"
these colleges as "a serious and
urgent problem."
l cep. Henry Reuss, a refle('ive
and scholarly Democrat from Wis-
consin, is moie concerned with4
the ef fect on teaclinrg.
"University teaching has become
a sort of poor' relation to re-!
sea'rch." Reuss said. "I don't quar-
rel with the goal o(f excellence in
science, but it is pursued at the
expense of another impor talt goal,
excellence of uiiversity teachiing
Teaching suflkrs and it is goirg to
suffer more.
A 110us(' g vernuleill oper1ationls
subconliiiiit t(,ei' ed Iby Reuss
recently made a study of "'coil-
flicts betwvem I the federial1 researchi
( mram % s qandttheiia tioiis goals
for higher education."
Th( subcommiittf ( , ir(,ort said:

F5.
:
{
rY
i
. '!,.
.

Several studies have shownt
those who do the most teach
of undergraduates generally
the low men on the acade
totem pole. The high priests of
search who spend all their tim
the laboratory and don't teach
all are at the top-both in te
of the. federal grants they
obtain and in the prestige they
by p~ublishiing their findings.
C'hore of Teaching

that The federal money also feeds
hing the intense competition among
are top universities to attract the
mic best scholars, and, having got

Roi ey Signs 3ill To Provide
Lu a Aid for Private Schools

fre-
C in
h at,
rms
can
vim

them, to keep them.
Kerr said, "One of the quickest
ways to lose a faculty member is
by refusing to accept the grant he
has just negotiated with his coun-
terpai't in Washington."
He added: "Some universities
pr'omnise not only a base salary

l

'rhe best graduate students are but substantial allowances from
drawn ,into research immediately device in a wilder and wilder up-
and find it the current ladder to federal grants as a recruiting

Collins told earth he had gotten
back inside the vehicle.
No Sissy
Tracing the problem for anxious
officials at mission control, Young
said that he first got. a hint of
the eye watering during the space
stand, but didn't mention it be-
cause "I didn't want to be a sissy."
He mentioned it only after Col-
lins noticed the same sensation.
The problem cropped us as Col-
lins stood like a camera-happy
tourist-in. a strang beautiful world,
snapping pictures of stars, earth,
clouds and space.
Beautiful View
"I feel perfectly at home out
there," he said, peering across
the boundless vacuum. "Beautiful
view out there."
So he wouldn't float away, Col-
lins tied himself to the inside of
hatch of the tiny craft open 240
the spaceship before swinging the

LANSING UA'-'lhe state will
proiide tuition giants of up to
$500 a year to stuchnis enroling
in pAivatn collo s and univeisl-
tais in Michigan this fall under
terims of a bill signed by Gov.
Gorg e Roneyye (sterday,
The controver sial gyn ' a U'e ap)-
li opriates $3.5 million and is ex-
pRt ed to ben it up to 8000 fesh-

sure on our public colleetes and profit and ap)proved by the State ti s ems to be a qualified y "Any demand on the econiiomy, success in their field. Only the wai'd spiral. There have been some
univeisjties--at an eventual sav- Board of Education. Harold Orlans of the Brook- public or private, of the size of less piromising graduate students., scandals. There will be more."
ings of milions of dollars to the Piirate schools have been s(ek- ings Institution in Washington is federal spending for research and therefore, take on the chore-as See FEDERAL, Page 2
taxilayer's," he added. ing help from the state bor sev- aii expert on the subject. He i ~-~-
The program would exclude stu- eral years, while their enrollments also a iealist.
d' uts major'ing in theology, dlviii- have been declining. They di'oped "Everything distorts," he said in
an intrview. "I don't;thinkexpected to cost the state $20 ini- student body in Michigan in 1961 C o ud ein n s Stud en t P U I)li atiouni
ion in its fourth year -when all to 18 per cent last year, Romney dent that it is not distorted by
four undergraduate years and said. outside influences. Distortion is 1 ANSING > .r"Contuse V" a Varner asks what he can do In May, 1964, Varner took a

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