January 23, 1970.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
-. T T :.. ..rte. .---.. ._ s I - _ l
KUIJI1 To PEAK:
New econ SGC asks action to
Agenda set for
chairman force byla
repression talks named
By ART LERNER
The ad hoc committee on repression laid further plans
last night for the Conference on Repression to be held here
on Saturday, Jan. 31, and Sunday, Feb. 1.
Speaking at a teach-in in Hill Aud. on Saturday will be
Black Panther Chief of Staff David Hilliard, the highest rank-
ing Panther leader not presently in self-imposed exile or in
jail. Accompanying him will be Jerry Rubin, member of the
'Chicago 7' and the Youth International Party, and Bishop
John Crowther of the California-based Center for the Study
Seventeen University of Detroit
students were arrested yesterday
afternoon following a sit-in at the
school's F i s h e r Administration
The sit-in was held in the uni-
versity placement office and was
called to protest the .presence of
a recruiter from the Naval Ord-
nance Department. The students
first entered the building shortly
Police from Detroit's twelfth
precinct were called in by Dean
of Students Fred Shadrick. A pa-
lice officer and Shadrick read the'
trespass law to the group of stu-.
dents and then to each individual,
warning that they would 'be 'ar-
rested if they refused to leave° the
When the students refused to
leave, they were arrested and
walked out of the building with
police. There was no violence.
The demonstrators were all cur-
rent University of Detroit students.
and showed school identification
cards to police. The administra-
tion building is open to students
during regular office hours and
students claimed they were not
interfering with traffic in the
The 17 were arraigned yesterday
afternoon before Recorder's Court
Judge .Joseph A. Gillis.
All of the arrested students ask-
ed for separate jury trials.
E Judge Gillis released them on
personal bond of $1,000 and said
he would rule today on their re-
qluest fore separate trials..
of Democratic Institutions..
David Spears, spokesman for
the group, said, "The conference
is being organized by an ad-hoc
group of 'Ann Arborites who felt
the need for a large scale midwest
examination of the problem and
cures for political repression."
The teach-in Saturday night
will be followed by workshops in
Mason and Angell Halls on wel-
fare, the military, labor unions,
women, the lower class, and the
media and repression.
Sunday afternoon's teach-in,
featuring Detroit lawyer Kenneth
Cockrel, will also be followed by
workshops concerning political or-
ganizing around political trials,
legal self-defense, campus repres-
sion, the black struggle, the draft,
The committee is also drafting
-plans for a mass action to follow
up the conference. Barry Blue-
stone proposed a march to the
Washtenaw C o u n t y Building
North Hall, and possibly the
Washtenaw County Jail following
the Sunday afternoon workshops.
In planning the conference and
presenting the workshops, the:
committee has enlisted, the sup-
port of various organizations in-I
cluding Women's Liberation, ther
Ad Hoc Committee for Action of
Detroit, Newsreel, People Against
Racism, the .Welfare Rights Or-
Iganization, the Lawyers Guild,
the Youth International Party,
New Mobilization, the Black Be-
rets, the American Servicemen's
Union, Ann Arbor SDS, and the
Chicago Conspiracy staff.:
Prof. Frederic M. Scherer, an
authority on industrial organiza-
tion and technological develop-
ment, will;become chairman of the
department of economics on July
The appointment to a three-year
term was approved Friday by the
The new chairman will succeed
Prof, Harvey Brazer, a special-
ist in taxation and fiscal policy,
who is completing a three-year
Scherer, a native of Ottawa,
Ill., graduated from the Univer-
sity in 1954 and, after army serv-
ice in Germany, completed two
graduate degrees at Harvard Uni-
versity. After teaching for three
years at Princeton University,,he
joined the faculty in 19868.
Scherer is regarded by col-
leagues and students as one of the
most effective teachers on the
U-M campus. 'Through research
and writing, he has become
known as a specialist on indus-
trial organization theory. Hisuwrit-
ings on aspects of market struc-
ture, on the influence of size of
corporations on the economy, and
the impact of inventions and pa-
tents on our teqhnological develop-
ment have been, published in ma-
jor scholarly journals.
During the past two years Scher-
er has been called upon to testi-
fy in hearings of the U.S. Sen-
ate Select Committee on Small
Subcommittee on AntiTrust and
Business and the U.S. S e n a t e
SubCommittee on AntiTrust and
Monopol,". He has been critical.
of current standards in choosing
Scherer helped redesign t h e'
former Institiute of P u b1i e Ad-
ministration into the present In-
stitute of Public Policy Studies
An exhibit showing the world-
wide migration of birds will run
at the Exhibit Museum beginning
Jan. 22 for four weeks.
The large multicolored panels
have been on display from 9 to 5
Monday through Saturday and
1:30 to 5:30 Sunday on the fourth
floor of the museum at North Uni-
versity and Washtenaw Avenues.
(Continued tram Page 1)
cisoon-making as proposed in the
pre-revised bylaws as legitimate,"
said SGC member Marty Scott.
After the meeting last night
SGC members discussed tactics
with which to organize students.
around the issue. Council plai ned
to meet with representatives of the
governing bodies of the various
schools and colleges to plan fur-
The strongest objections to the
a Ss ehange
(Continued from Page 1)
The report also called for t h e
establishment of a. committee to
review ROTC, the removal of aca-
demic titles from ROTC instruc-
tors, and a request to the Defense
Department to pay all ROTC costs.
At their December meeting, the
Regents approved most of Senate
Assembly's recommendations but
left the option of allowing credit
for ROTC to each of the schools
In supporting yesterday's cur-
riculum committee vote Philoso-
phy Prof. Carl Cohen called liter-
ary school action on ROTC "an
item of high priority."
The recommendations, however,
will probably not be discussed until
the March faculty meeting be-
cause the February agenda has al-
ready been prepared.
regental revisions centered around
the deletion of the section that
would have given students the sole
power to enact regulations govern-
ing non-academic conduct. SGC
has long asserted that students
may be tried in non-academic
cases only under student-made
Another objection concerned the
transferal of the offices of Finan-
cial Aid and admissions from the
Office of Student Affairs to the
office of Vice President and Dean
of Graduate Studies Stephen H.
SGC members said that the ef-
fect of removing these units fror
OSA to Spurr's office would br
to isolate them from areas where
students have a voice in policy.
They maintained this would hin-
der the drive for increased black
admissions, among other things.
How do cities change the cli-
mate? Climate changes in urban
areas and their causes will be dis-
cussed by University of Wisconsin
Prof. Reid Bryson in a public lec-
ture at 8 p.m. next Monday in
The lecture, "The Artificial Cli-
mate of the City," is the first of a
series on urban geography to be
presented this semester by t h e
University's geography depart-
ment. The lecture will examine the
impact of urbanization on various
aspects of the physical and bio-
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1970 to review
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