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February 26, 1970 - Image 10

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-02-26

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Page Ten


Thursday, February 26, 1970

Page Ten THE MICHIGAN DAILY Thursday, February 26, 1970

Brandeis considering S N
H0 f- Baits unto[
Haber for presidenc

i asks re
will consider ten proposals 1

Placement Service!
c o gG o erfrain on thee po Igan si aerPann iiin
Placement Services, 3200 SAB, or call
-An $8 education fee continue Belvidere Daily Republican has open-
to be assessed to each Baits resi- ings fortnewrgraduate as local govern-
dent for social activities instead' nent reporter.
d eent chargesmted Rutgers University MBA and Pro-
of the 50 cent charge proposed by fessional Acotg., programs, day and
the housing rates committee; evening, full and part time.
-The deposit fee remain at $45, Agna Arts Centre, Saronic isle.
Greece, offered by De Paul Univ,
instead of the $100 fee which will offers study in painting (basic design,
be charged to Central Campus colour, stud, landscape, still-life, free


By STUART GANNES The Baits Tenants Union (
William Haber ,sp ecial advisor to the executive officers of last night demanded that th
fice of University Housing r
the University and former dean of the literary college, is one nize it as the official barga
of approximately ten candidates being considered for the agent for all Baits residents i
position of acting president of Brandeis University. -
If chosen, Haber, who is on Brandeis' Board of Trustees,
would succeed Morris Abrams, the current president, who re- D1RCKS en ct
signed his post to run for senator in New York.
The final decision for the presidency will be made next ' A 1p
Wednesday at a Board of Trustees meeting in New York City. L SAasses
Haber said yesterday he hadn't spoken officially with
anyone about the possibility of his candidacy. "However," he (Continued from Page 1)
velopment if the class had
added, people have been doing a lot of talking but they fewer than 120 students.
haven't talked to me." Speech Prof. Jack Bender
& Haber, who has been associated missed his class in Aud. D at
dd- .I with the University in many ca- a.m. after black students
students pacities, was appointed to his cur- had entered the room refused
rent position in 1968. During the request to leave. Bender sai
past two. years he has actively blacks tried to block the doo
holtodoparticipated in the recruitment of for a time managed to pr
p lan to d black faculty and staff members students from leaving.
while advising University finances. Two cther classes whicha
G " Haber has been politically active ed trouble were Prof. Ernestt
s taiict-tiisince the thirties when he was schmidt's introductory a
involved in drafting much of wel- pology course and English
(Continued from Page1)fare and labor rights legislation Edward Engel's contemp
to the education school and the on state and federal levels, drama course. Both allowe
tontheedctioycol.n h Haber has been a consultant to blacks to speak.
University. the secretaries of labor in five Goldschmidt said that onl
On Tuesday, the executive com- administrations. He was a member black entered his class and
mittee took no action on demands of the Advisory Council which he was impressed with th
from Students for Educational In- helped redraft the Social Security dent's "intelligent respons
novation (SED that the'committee Act in 1939. a number of questions fror
support the establishment of a re- For 10 years, Haber was chair- class."
view committee outside the school man of the federal Advisory "The class voted and sinc
to re-evaluate the promotions Council on Employment Security suffer for time lost and no
made last week. and is still a member of the coun- went along with it," Goldsc
The executive committee also cil which was created by Congress added.
made no decision on a demand to advise the secretary of labor Engel called the intrusion
that it delay transmitting the on unemployment insurance and avoidable and inevitable,"
names of faculty members recom- manpower problems. added that he believed the4
mended for promotion to the Uni- Haber has co-authored a vol- was worthwhile.
versity administration until after ume on The Michigan Economy: In Prof. Richard Teske'
.the review committee has acted. Its Potential and Problems, pub- tronomy class a shovingn
The executive committee has lished in 1959; and Michigan in ensued when Thomas Bolton
scheduled the special meeting for the 1970's: an Economic Forecast, of Teske's teaching fellow
1:30 p.m. tomorrow afternoon to in 1965; besides several other tempted to stop the black sp
continue discussion on the de- books. man from reading the dema
mands. He is also a member of the Teske told the group, "T
Several faculty members of the National Academy of Arbitrators, a class about astronomy. I t
executive committee have claimed and has had wide experience as a to talk about any other topi
the present promotions procedure labor arbitrator, and consultant I don't believe you have the
is the fairest they have ever known to labor-management and govern- to."
in the school. ment departments in Michigan After the students took.
Some other faculty members, and other states. to continue the class, Tesk
however, may question the ex- From 1963-68 he was dean of his students that anyone
ecutive committee's promotions the the literary college and at the wanted to listen to the bla
recommendations. time of his administrative ap- the hall outside was excuse
Education Prof. William Cave pointment President Robben Flem- The black students in the
said yesterday that up to 12 fac- ing praised "his years of experi- were the only ones to follo
ulty members may try to attend ence and administrative skill." group out. he said.


r dis-1
d his
d the
r and
d the
y one
e stu-
es to
m the
e they
t I, I
s "un-
s as-
n, one
s, at-
Phis is
ry not
c, and
a vote
e told

residents, along with an additional composition) with faculty, resident and
Associate Director of Housing $55 prepayment which would be visiting artists and lecturers.
Edward Salowitz said he does not non-returnable but applicable to Beaver College, Glenside, Pa. offers
expect great difficulty in getting u London Semester, Jr. Year in Gr.
approval from the housing office the first month's rent; oritain, and summer sessions in vien-
for the proposed ten points. How- -Persons in a double without apartment o Health Education and
eve y, final approval is up to the a roommate be allowed to buy the welfare, National Center for Health
Regents. open space for an extra $150; and Statistics, offer program leading to MA
The ten points are that: -Desk service and the time in Public Health at U of M. 1 year
Aebetween repaintings of buildings college calculus required.
---ABait raes cmmitee e IRadcliffe College, Cambridge, Mass.,
set up composed of students and be reduced. offers summer 8 week secretarial school
Ann Arbor Tenants Union law- for college grads.
housing officearepresentatives; yer John Rose presented a pro- Florida State University, Tallahassee,
-A regular audit system be pro- geressro rtRonaesntinjunction Fla., offers asst. counselor positionsI
dgreys report on an injunctionfor men and women; interested in
vided to cut all unnecessary costs, which will be presented in either working with college students. Apply
especially in relation to desk ser- state or federal court within a before April 1.
vice, the snack bar and mainte- few days prohibiting the Univer- Citizen Exchange Corps, N. Y., offers
nanceys services; from ver-scholarship to students, faculty and
nonce services; sity from withhblding credits or "chrAeiastdnad3ekn
siywthIigceiso other Americans for 2 and 3 week ex-
-Room and board charges be preventing registration of rent changes to U.S.S.R.
changed so that 654 of the full strikers. . International Student Service, offers
amount is paid in the fall term j-programs of work and study for
I American and international studentsI
and the remainder in the spring Dail B in New York June1, to Aug. 14.
term, effectively penalizing stu- aiy Official Buiietin _
dents who move out after the first THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 26 SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE
term :____ 212 SAB, Lower Level
-Baits residents be given a j Da. alenr( r FEB 26views at Summer Placement:
guarantee that they will not lose Camp Tamarack, Mich. coed. FreshI
money on English Language In- Physics Lunch Seminar: J. Luxon, Air* Soc., Det. Gen. couns., spec.-wrt-
stitute students who do not re- I "TICRotron: An Apparatus for Trapped frnt., arts & crafts, nature camperaft,
main for the full year; Ion Cyclotron Resonance with Applic. tripping, drama dance, music unit and
to the Magnetic Moment of the Pro- asst unit supv., casewkr., truck-b u s
-A fourth man may be accom- ton" P & A Colloq. Rm.; 12:00 p.m. driver, men couns. for emotionally dist.,
modated in a triple suite for no Nuclear Colloq.: R. Martin, Phoenix couns for marionette theater, kitchen
Project, "Discussion of 'The Careless poster, Univ. credit avail.
more than a week at the begin- Atom' and 'The Perils of the Peaceful]j Camp Skyline, Mich. coed. Gen.
ning of the term to guarantee full Atom'" P&A Colloq, Rm., 4:00Pp.m. couns, spec. wtrfrnt., handicrafts, rigin,
occupancy of Baits and provide Zoology Lec.: M. F. Willson, U. of bus-truck driver.
temporary housing for those who Ill., "The Strategy of Seed Selection ( Camp Dunmore, vt., girls, 9-12 only.
by Finches" 231 Angell Hall, 4:00 p.m. Wtrfront (WSI age 21) spec.-dance, mu-
do not have a room; I Geography - Botany Seminar: Dr. sic, canoeing, sailing.
-Different rates be established Peter Holland, McGill U., "Plant Pat- FEB. 27:
Ds sterns and Seasonal Change in Deciduous JYC Camps, Phila., Pa. Wk. camps.
for single and double rooms in a Forests on Mt. Hilaire, Quebec", Bot- Sr. Couns, WSI for boating, spec-arts
triple suite; anical Gardens, 4:15 pam. & crafts, canoeing and camporaft. 3

BTU) which may lead to rent reductions.j
e Of- The action was taken at a BTU
ecog- meeting of about 20 students. '
aining The ten points were drawn up
before at a meeting of representatives of
-__ the BTU and the housing office
on Tuesday night,

A statement was submitted by the Executive Board
of The Michigan Daily Business Staff to the Editor
to be published Wednesday, February 25th, on the
Editorial Page. When it appeared on that day,
the following paragraph was omitted:
Ann Arbor, Michigan 481}04
420 Maynard Street
February 23, 1970
To Guests at The Michigan Daily Banquet:
This letter is being written in reaction to an inci-
dent occurring at the annual Michigan Daily Awards
Banquet on Thurcday evening, February 19. We,
members of the Executive Board of The Michigan
Daily Business Staff, are primarily concerned about
the content of two speeches given at that time. The
first speaker, Daily Sports Editor Joel Block, present-
ed his views on recent campus uprisings. We regret
that he capitalized on the presence of a captive
audience and we strongly believe that his speech had
little relevance to the banquet or to his position on
The Daily. The other speaker, who was introduced
by Mr. Block, Jim Forrester, also of the sports staff,
was not a scheduled speaker. We found his com-
ments very offensive and a flagrant misuse of op-
portunity. (He referred to President Fleming as a
liar and as having no business being president of the
University.) We deeply apologize to our distinguish-
ed guests who were rightfully insulted, and hope
that in the future such events will not be exploited
for political purposes. We believe in the freedom of
speech, but we also believe in the freedom of the
listener to select (at least indirectly) his speakers.
That freedom was denied to the audience who came
expecting to hear about matters relating to The
GEORGE BRISTOL, Business Manager of
The Michigan- Daily
NANCY ASIN, Circulation Manager
GREG DRUTCHAS, Sales Manager
STEVE ELMAN, Admin. Advertising Manager
BRUCE HAYDON, Finance Manager
DARIA KROGULSKI, Assoc. Finance Manager
SUSAN LERNER, Sales Manager
BARBARA SCHULZ, Personnel Manager


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Radicals split on trashing tactic

(Continued from Page 1)
An argument over tactics ordin-
arily implies agreement o v e r
goals, but here too disagreements
Spears feels that leftist organi-
zations are basically united by
"the need fo# building a new so-'
ciety without systematic instition-
alized violence and without insti-
tutionalized exploitation of other
human beings."
McLaughlin does not interpret
the dispute over trashing as any-j
thing more than a disagreementa
over the degree of caution to be
observed in political protests.
"I can't see any ideology be-!
hind trashing at all," he says,
"so I couldn't say if there was any.
deep ideological split involved. It's
just a matter of getting creamed
or not."
Denton feels there is a much
more basic split in the left. He
draws the line clearly between the
philosophies of SDS and IS.
"The dispute spreads from pol-
500 protest in
Santa Barbara
Some 500 young persons smashed
store windows and set a mid-street
bonfire last night in a predomi-
nantly student-populated commu-
nity adjacent to the University of
Californiia Santa Barbara campus.
The disturbance, which brought
about 75 policemen to the scene,
followed an afternoon on-campus
speech by Chicago 7 defense at-
torney William Kunstler and a
Tuesday night disturbance in the
same area.
Police cars patrolling the area
were pelted with rocks, but police
reported making only one arrest.
Windows were reported broken in
a drug store and a realty office.
The fire was at a branch of the
Bank of America and was report-
edly set by a firebomb. It was put
out by 10 persons identified as

itical differences between SDS,
and IS. SDS is more anti-work-+
ing class," he claims. "They don't i
see the revolution coming from
the people, and that's why they're
willing to bring down oppression
on them."
Thus far, no one group has been
connected exclusively with trash-
ing. SDS ' emphatically denounc-
es responsibility for the trashing'
following the announcement of
the conspiracy trial verdict.
"We had a meeting before the
march and we decided not to take
in heavy trashing because we un-
derstood that the cops were go-
ing to be heavily armed with riot
gear, dogs and shotguns," Feldman
says. "We knew there would be
no stopping them."
Don Rotkin of SDS says that
within that group there is a .split
over the trashing issue.
"There are those within us who
think it alienates people, as op-
posed to those that think ROTC
should be destroyed by any means

possible," explains Rotkin, refer-
ring to the trashing of, North Hall
earlier this month.
"Many of those who say it
alienates people have said that
against every action. If we didn't
use such tactics, we'd be in the
same place that IS is now," Rot-
kin says of critics outside the
ranks of SDS.
There are many in radical or-
ganizations who feel trashing is
advancing their cause despite the
numerous disagreements.
"At North Hall for the first
time people didn't run when win-
dows were broken," Feldman says.
"Last year they would have."
"Many of them didn't partici-
pate." Rotkin concludes, "many
didn't even agree. But the feel-
ing we got was that they accept-
ed it as something that had to be
done - it was becoming accept-
The ultimate evaluation of
trashing of course, remains to be

I ,ie

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