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February 20, 1968 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-02-20

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TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1968

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1968 TUE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE FTVE

NORTH CAROLINA SUIT:
Federal Court Rules
Against Speaker Ban

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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I

0' GREENSBORO, N.C. (P) - A
three judge federal court ruled
yesterday that North Carolina's
amended Speaker Ban Law is un-
constitutional because it is vague.
The law forbids Communists
and Fifth Amendment pleaders in
loyalty cases from speaking at
, state supported colleges unless
they get permission of adminis-
trators of the schools.
The finding of unconstitution-
ality filed i'n U.S. District Court
at Greensboro, knocked down a
controversial law passed by the
1965 legislature.
That legislature acted on the
subject because of controversy
surrounding a 1963 Speaker Ban
Law listing persons who may
speak on campuses of state sup-
ported institutions of higher
learning.
The 1965 General Assembly

changed the law to give adminis-
trators of state colleges and uni-
versities the right to decide who
should speak at the institutions.
A group of students at the
University of North Carolina at
Chapel Hill brought suit in fed-
eral court against the amended
law. Paul Dickson, then president
of the UNC Chapel Hill student
body, led the students.
The suit was heard by federal
judge Edwin M. Stanley of the
North Carolina Middle District
Court, LJudges Algernon Butler of
the North Carolina Eastern Dis-
trict Court, and Judge Clement
F. Haynsworth of Greenville, N.C.,
chief judge of the U.S. 4th Cir-
cuit Court of Appeals.
The hearing was held in Greens-
boro Feb. 22, 1967, nearly a year
to the day before yesterday's fil-
ing of the findings.

AID Plans Re-evaluation
Of Vietnam Job Needs

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3564 Administration Bldg. be-
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding
publication and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday. General
Notices may be published a maxi-
mum of two times on request; Day
Calendar items appear once only,
Studentrorganization notices are not
accepted for publication. For more
information caU 764-9270.
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 20
Day Calendar
Bureau of Industrial Relations Sem-
inar - "Communication Skills for
Managers: Letter and Report Writing
Workshop": Conference Room, Michi-
gan Union, 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
School of Music Recital - Students
of the String Department: School of
Music Recital Hall, 3:45 p.m.
Department of Psychiatry Lecture-
Francis J. Braceland, M. D., Senior
Consultant, The Institute of Living,
"A Current View of American; Psy-
chiatry." Tuesday, Feb. 20, Children's
Psychiatric Hospital Auditorium, 4:30
p.m.
Linguistics Club. Professor Julius
Moravcsik: "Is There Such A Thing
As Semantics?" Rackham Amphi-
theater.Tuesday, February 20, 1968,
7:45 p.m.
Basketball - U-M vs. University of
Illinois: Events Bldg., 8:00 p.m.
Professional Theatre Program - The
Lion in Winter: Hill Aud., 8:30 p.m.
General Notices
Botany Seminar: Co-sponsored by
Dept. of Human Genetics and Dept of
Zoology. Dr. Andrew Bajer, University
of Oregon, will speak on "Mechanism
of Chromosome Movements and Fine
Structure of the Mitotic Spindle",
Wed., Feb. 21, at 4:10 p.m., Aud. C,
Angell Hall.
University Lecturer in Journalism -
Editor and Managing Editor, Saturday
Richard L. Tobin, Communications
Review, will discuss "Mass Communi-
cation: Pattern for Progress" Wed.,
Feb. 21, Aud. D, Angell Hall, 4:10 p.m.
Summer Jobs in Washington, D.C.:
All freshmen, sophomores, and jun-

fors interested in working in Washing-
ton this summer who have taken the
Civil Service Summer Placement exam
should attend an important informa-
tional meeting Thurs., Feb. 22 at 5:00
p.m. in the Multipurpose Room of the
UGLI. The reason for the meeting is
to explain a new system being used by
many federal agencies for this summer.
Education Juniors and Seniors: Ap-
plications for the School of Education
Scholarships for the Spring Term
(IIIA) and the Fall Term (I) 1968 will
be available in room 2000 University
High School on March 1. Applicants
must have high scholastic standing.
Both the application and the interview
are to be completed during March.
Regents' Meeting: Fri., March 15.
Communications for consideration at
this meeting must be in the President's
hands no later than Thurs., Feb. 29.
Foreign Visitors
The following foreign visitors can be
reached through the Foreign Visitor
Programs Office, 764-2148.
Prof. F. Smuts, Chairman of the De-
partment of Latin, at the University
of Stellenbosch, South Africa, Feb. 20-
March 13.
Mrs. F. Smuts, Teacher. Biology and
Physiology, Faculty of Education, Uni-
versity of Stellenbosch, South Africa,
Feb. 20-March 13.
Dr. Rama Subbiah, Department of
Indian Studies, University of Malaya,
Linguistics - Tamil, Feb. 20-24.
Prof. Georgio Bernine, Faculty of Po-

litical Science, University of Padoya,
Bologna, Italy, Feb. 24-29.
Mr. Richard Medina, Director of
Courses, Franklin Binational Institute,
Veracruz, Mexico, Feb. 25-29.
SGC
Summary of action taken by Stu-
dent Government Council at its meet-
ing Feb. 15.
Approved: To strike Section 3c of the
Election Rules (approved September 23,
1965) and add the following: "An Elec-
tions Director shall be appointed in
January by the Administrative Vice
President, with the consent of Council,
for a term of one year."
Approved: That Bob Rorke, Presi-
dent of Interfraternity Council, be
seated as an, ex-officio member of the
Council.
Approved: That Steve Brown, Presi-
dent of Inter House Assembly, be re-
seated as an ex-officio member of the
Council.
Appointed: Kay Stansbury, Art Za-
jone and Chris Metcafe to the Select
Committee on the Russian Exchange
Program.
Approved: To disband the Select
Committee on Freshman Women's Or-
ganizing.
Approved: That SGC recognize the
Students for Educational Inovation as
a student organization.
Approved: That SGC recognize the
Tae Kwan Do Association as a student
organization.
Appointed: Barbara Addison to Joint
Judiciary Council.
Approved: That SGC support the ef-

forts of Alpha Phi Alpha. Alpha Kappa
Alpha and Delta Sigma Theta to es-
tablish a course in Negro History.
Placement
GENERAL DIVISION
Announcement: Pan American World
Airways will be interviewing (n Wed.
only, Feb. 21.
Opportunities for Further Study and
Financial Aid, call 764-7460 for further
information.
Temple University, Jr. High Mathe-
matics Internship Project for BA de-
gree students with interest in helping
culturally disadvantaged children, and
minimum of 6 hour college math, to
get MAT in Mathematics Education,
certification in Penn schools, in 3
year program. Full salary and scholar-
ship available.
Colgate University, Hamilton, N.Y. -
Prospective Teacher Fellowships under
Higher Education Act, leading to MAT
for students in Biol. Sci., Engl., Math,
French & Spanish, Soc. Sci. graduat-
(Continued on Page 6)

A

R'S
NO 2-5669

316 S. State

I

---

WASHINGTON (P) - The U.S.
foreign aid agency has temporar-
ily halted its nation-wide recruit-
ing of civilians for duty in Viet-
nam pending a review of job
needs there.
As a result, plans for enlist-
ment campaigns in 37 cities across
the country from February
through June have been put on
the shelf until the Agency for In-
ternational Development (AID)
completes its reassessment.
AID normally carries on exten-
sive recruiting drives for qualified
U.S. specialists in police training,
agriculture, nursing, and a 'variety
of other non-military tasks in the
pacification or nation building
effort in South Vietnam.
The Communist assault on
cities throughout South Vietnam,
took a toll in the pacification pro-
grams in the countryside and this
*is one of the factors in AID's
study.
However, the review was under
way even before the Communists
unleashed their onslaughts last
month. William S. Gaud, AID
chief, had decided before then
that he wanted to slice about 10
4 per cent off the agency's plans for
a Vietnam force of some 2,500 by
mid-1968.
Yesterday, moreover, in an ad-
dress before 800 AID officials,
Gaud confirmed several allega-
tions leveled at AID:
--That four AID officials had
resigned after an AID investiga-
tion into their activities in Bel-
gium "raised serious questions"
about their conduct.
Faculty Gets
Veto Power
(Continued from Page i)
the University's educational mis-
sion as do faculty members.
"The amendment," the com-
munication continued, "would re-
move invidious discriminations
which often are attributable to
fortuitous circumstances rather
than their qualifications, and
would enhance recruitment of
professional research and library
personnel."
The new provision for Senate
revocation of Assembly action al-
lows the faculty to review Assem-
bly policy by mail as well as dur-
ing their bi-annual Senate meet-
ings.
In addition, the new policy
gives the Senate 30 days in which
to act in reviewing Assembly pro-
posals which require a change in
the Regents' Bylaws.
Only after the Senate has en-
dorsed the change or failed to
consider it at a meeting may thQ
proposal be submitted to the Re-
0 gents.
xi. making one man secretary
of the Senate, Assembly and
SACUA, no longer needs to elect a
secretary each year.

BOOK SALE
9C up
Books of all kinds

-That AID is withholding
$250,000 in payments to a Belgian
contractor suspected of over-
charging the U.S. government for
his services.
-That an AID official in
Washington had been suspended
because "it appeared he had been
padding his expense account."
-That the State Department's
inspector general had reported to
Congress numerous instances of
mismanagement of AID funds
and material.
All cases, Gaud said, had first
been discovered by AID.
Gaud resisted what he said was
the temptation to set forth all the
facts about the misconduct cases
"to clear tne record." To do so, he
said, would be to jeopardize a
Justice Department investigation
and the rights of the individuals
involved.

I I
IThompson's Pizza:
I I
THIS COUPON GOOD FOR
I I
S---off 50c off-
ON A MEDIUM OR LARGE ONE
I I
ITEM (OR MORE) PIZZA-
I COUPON Is Good Only Monday-Thursday a
Feb. 19-22

TIRED OF BEING
CARDED at the BELL?
TURN 21 AS SOON AS YOU BOARD OUR TWA
STARSTREAM JET TO EUROPE THIS SUMMER
NEWYORK-LONDON . . . . .MAY2
LONDON-NEW YORK . . . .AUGUST12
AND IF YOU'RE ALREADY 21-ENJOY THE
OTHER EUROPEAN PLEASURES FOR ONLY $230*
*REBATE IF FULL PLANE
for information Call 662-4431 or UAC Travel-International UNION-LEAGUE

f
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f
I
I
I
I
I
I,
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II

11

NOW THERE IS A NEW WAY !
YOU SHOULD SEE IT!
THE A-M COPIER-DUPLICATOR DIVISION
INTRODUCES TO THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
"THE RAPID COP CENTER"
* 1ST COPY IN 41/2 SECONDS
@ 150 COPIES PER MINUTE
" 1ST COPY ... LESS THAN 21/2c
* EACH ADDITIONAL COPY. .. LESS THAN 1c
NO METERS
PLACE: THE MICHIGAN ROOM
MICHIGAN LEAGUE
227 S. INGALLS (MAIN CAMPUS)
DATE: FEB. 20th AND 21st
TIME: 12:00 to 5:30 EACH DAY

Heard around
Campus!
... it is more interesting
to work for
AEROJET
See your placement
office tody for
interview arrangements.

PETITIONING
EXTENDED!
for SGC Elections

I

Until Monday, Feb.

26

Aerojet interviews February 22 & 23
0

AEROJET-GENERAL CORPORATION
A subsidiary of The General Tire & Rubber Co.
an equal opportunity employer

CAMPAIGNING STARTS TOMORROW
5 Council Seats; President & V.P.
3 Publications Board; 3 Athletic Board
51 Con-Con Seats
Presidency of Lit., Engin., & Ed. Schools
Inquire at SGC office, SAB

I

..rte
Aome

ANN ARBOR REGISTRATION
RIDE SERVICE
TODAY ! thru FEB. 27
RIDES LEAVING at
10:10, 3:10, 4:10
from GLASS DISPLAY CASE
in FISHBOWL

Do You Want To Be Just a Number
or an ENGINEER?
UOP offers unlimited opportunities for
CHEMICAL. CIVIL, and MECHANICAL ENGINEERS
At UOP you will be an engineer, and not a mere payroll number, as
UOP has always been recognized as an organization employing only
outstanding engineers who use their education and background in the
areas of Research, Development, Engineering, Design, Marketing, and
Technical Services for the Petroleum and Petro-Chemical Industries,
as well as for the Air Correction, Water Management, and Transpor-
tation Equipment Industries. UOP is an international organization,
which means you will also be given the opportunity to enjoy foreign
travel.
YOU OWE IT TO YOURSELF to find out more about the challenging
opportunities that await you at UOP.
Visit with the UOP representative at your Placement Office on February
22, 1968.
DON'T WAIT... SIGN UP NOW!
WinPROCESS DVISION
3 ALGONOUN ROAD " DES PLAWES, ILLINOM 60016
An Equal Opportunity Employer

-

11

Sponsored by
COLLEGE REPUBLICANS
YOUNG DEMOCRATS

VOTER
REG I STRATION-SGC

p

-J

L-

ANNOUNCING
THE WINTER ISSUE OF
geneatLion
the inter-arts magazine
featuring:
Peggy Brase Michael Madigan
Steve Daniels Ronald Rosenblatt
William Du Charme Rosalind Stone
Jan Geasler Judy Stonehill
John Kolars Joyce Winslow
Michnel I imer Martin Zimmerman

U

s

I

KING KING!

(V %P m IF= - V

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