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February 28, 1970 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1970-02-28

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REGISTER TO VOTE
AT LEAGUE TODAY

L

ilk iAau

E aity

MEDIOCRE
High--30
Low-13
Fair and cold,
no chance of snow

oI. LXXX, No. 125

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Saturday, February 28, 1970

Ten Cents

Eight Pages

ACCEPTS ASSEMBLY PROPOSAL:

Lit school

ad-

board

Nat'l I
patrol

tuard
near

backs student parity

The literary college Admin-
istrative Board recommended
yesterday that students be:
granted parity representation
on the board, and on the
board's hearing panels.
In addition, the board recom-
mended that authority to makel
regulations governing LSA student
conduct be delegated to a proposed
LSA student government, on all
matters in which authority is not
specifically delegated to the Ad-
ministrative Board.
However, the Administrative
Board failed to approve a section
of the LSA Assembly proposal
which would have granted judicial
power over non-academic matters
to the proposed LSA student gov-
ernment. Thus, there remains no
effective means for the adjudica-
tion of student-made rules by stu-
dents.
LSA Assembly, an ad hoc group
which is open to all LSA students
and which provides student mem-
bers for some LSA committees, has,
prepared a proposed constitution,
for an LSAbstudent government
which will be voted on by LSA
students during Student Govern-
ment Council elections next
month.
The Administrative Board han-
dles disciplinary and administra-
tive matters within the literary
college. Hearing panels are set up
to rule on cases of academic dis-
cipline, disputed grades, and con-*
tinued enrollment.
The members of these hear-
ing panels are drawn from thej
Administrative Board.
Currently, there are no voting
students on the Administrative

Cal. cam pu~s
By The Associated Press
National Guardsmen and local police patrolled the streets
in the area of the University of California at Santa Barbara
yesterday after a night battle between young people and law
officers.
Some 600 California Guardsmen were ordered into the
area to help local police keep order in the wake of what the
school's Chancellor Vernon I. Cheadle called "senseless, wan-
ton, self-defeating" fighting and property destruction. He
placed the university campus under a state of emergency.
Elsewhere in the nation, student unrest manifested itself
in other ways. Students who had been holding five buildings
at the State University of New York at Buffalo left yesterday
afternoon, in response to a #

-Associated Press
A POLICEMAN with a slingshot fires a rock toward student demonstrators near the University
of California at Santa Barbara early yesterday morning. Police officials said slingshots are not
issued to officers and apparently the policeman found it at the scene.

BLOCK PATRONS:

-Dally-Thomas R. Copi
Protest at East Engin

Black students stage

SDS members picket
Lockheed recruiters
By JIM McFERSON
and ART LERNERj
Students for a Democratic Society led peaceful picketing
yesterday against Lockheed Aircraft Corp. recruiting in the
E. Engineering Bldg.
Nearly 50 protesters carried signs and marched through
the hallway, where two Lockheed recruiters were holding
appointments with engineering students, carefully avoiding
any action which might be construed as creating a disturb-
ance or contention.
A large number of engineering students and seven Ann
Arbor police in riot gear watched the picket line as it snaked
down the hallway, outside,
and back down the hallway
im eiense for over an hour.t

disruptions in

Un ion

1

Board. The hearing boards are By JIM NEUBACHER A student who said he was a where a buffet luncheon was being
composed of two administrators, About 60 black students staged member of the Black Action Move- served.
two faculty members, and two stu- a noontime disruption in the ment (BAM). and who other stu-!' They strode in, picked up plates
dents. Michigan Union Grill (MUG) and dents identified as their spokes- full of food, mostly desserts, sat
Under the board proposal, six the Union dining room yesterday man, declined to comment on the down and began eating. Some of
voting student members would to underline demands for increas- disruptions, saying "Read our the food was overturned, and some
serve on the board along with six ed black admissions. black demands." The student re- was partially eaten, then put
faculty members. The hearing A large group of the students, fused to identify himself, and aside. A plate of green fruit jello
boards would consist of three stu- after temporarily rearranging said he was not a spokesman for was spilled on the table cloth.
dents and three faculty members. some of the furniture in the: BAM. The students left the dining
The proposal now goes to the MUG, gathered at both ends of BAM is a coalition of black stu- room without paying for the food
literary college faculty. It will the serving line there, preventing dent groups on campus which pre- after about seven minutes of mill-
probably be introduced at the fac- patrons from getting food. sented demands to the Regents at ing around and eating, and moved
ulty's monthly meeting Monday, Some the black students loaded their February meeting for in- outside into State St. directly in
but no action is expected. Acting trays with food and took them to creased black admissions. front of the Union, preventing
Administrative Board chairman the cashier, where they left the s k.affic frompsin,.
Dean Baker declined to predict trays without paying for the food. A few of the protesting students
last night how the faculty would One of the students removed a commented that the variety of A beverage company truck ap-
respond to the proposal, but he plate with two plastic wrapped food offered at the MUG was in- proached the mass of protesters,
said he expected the board's rec- sandwiches and left the dining adequate, and did not include then turned around, and headed

court injunction.
About 150 black collegians from
five area colleges moved out of
seven buildings at Mount Holyoke
College in South Hadley, Mass.
Nearby, in Amherst, residents
of a dormitory taken over by some
50 blacks were starting to move
out in compliance with the de-
mand by blacks that they vacate
the dorm by Tuesday, so that the
structure could be used as a black
cultural center.
The University of California at
Los Angeles denied permission yes-
terday for William Kunstler, chief
defender of the Chicago 7, to
speak to a'student group.
Kunstler, sentenced to 41/2 years
in prison for contempt at the
close of the Chicago trial, had
been tentatively scheduled to
speak at UCLA tomorrow.
He spoke Wednesday on the
University of California Santa
Barbara campus, where demon-
strators the night before had ram-
paged through a student popu-
lated residential area nearby.
Rioting continued Wednesday and
T h u r s d a y nights. Wednesday
night, a branch of Bank of
America was gutted by demonstra-
tors.
"The extreme state of tension
growing out of the present situa-
tion on the Santa Barbara cam-
pus and recent actions on this
campus, and in this community
make it inadvisable for Mr. Kun-
stler to speak at UCLA at this
time," said Chancellor Charles E.
Young.
"However, we are prepared to
consider his appearance at a dif-
ferent time and under more ap-
propriate circumstances," s a i d
Young.
Kunstler also was to speak at
San Fernando Valley State Col-
lege tomorrow, but college Presi-
dent James W. Cleary refused per-
mission "because of the probabil-
ity of great disorder."
California Gov. Ronald Reagan
called a state of emergency and
activated the National Guard
Thursday morning. The initial 300
See DISORDERS, Page 8
,1 1

Admission
policy hit
by SWSU
By NANCY TARDIFF
The Social Work S t u d e n t
Union's committee on minority
admissions claims the Social Work
school's administration is "foot
dragging" on the issue of increased
admissions for Mexican-American
and Puerto Rican students, after
the committee met with Dean Fi-
dele Fauri Wednesday to discuss
this issue.
Dean Fauri denied the commit-
tee's claim. "It is the last of my
wishes to postpone the issue of
minority admissions," said Fauri.
"It is a serious issue and we have
to look at the total problem be-
fore we can make any intelligent
decisions," Fauri said.
Fauri did not make a definite
commitment to the committee's
demands at Wednesday's meeting.
He said the school is unsure of the
amount of funds available for stu-
dents and ongoing operations.
Fauri suggested that another com-
mittee of faculty and students be
established to study the issue in
an organized manner.
He set up another meeting with
the director of admissions and the
assistant director of admissions to
review the total minority admis-
sions issue as it affects blacks and
Mexican Americans.
SWSU is seeking the commit-
ment of the School of Social Work
to increase Mexican-American and
Puerto-Rican enrollment by at
least 20 students. SWSU also is
asking the school to provide finan-
cial academic assistance for these
students by Fall 1970.
Earlier this month, SWSU pre-
sented its demands on minority
admissions to the dean. SWSU
also requested that the dean sub-
mit a report explaining any efforts
made in the past year and any
plans the administration has for
hiring of Mexican-American and
Puerto-Rican faculty or adminis-
trative personnel.
In reply to the students' letters
the dean said the school is active-
ly involved in recruiting Mexican-
American applications for the fall
term.
Fauri also told SWSU in his let-
ter that the school has not made
any special efforts in the past year
to recruit Mexican-American fac-
ulty or administrative personnel.
He said the school has had no ap-
plications for positions from these
two groups and they, have no de-
finite plan for giving special con-
sideration to the hiring of Chi-
cano faculty or administrators.

"Picketing right now is a hell of ommendation would "carry somejarea. "soul food."
e a lot better than other action, weight." The students did not explain After approximately 15 minutes,
said SDS member Mike Stedron, Baker said the proposal "was a their actions to cashiers or pa- the students left and proceeded
"because we are able to take radi- See AD BOARD, Page 8 trons. upstairs to the Union dining room,
. cal action and we aren't getting --- .- ---_ - '- ----- - -- - -
Defense attorneys representmg arrested."
the Fifth Forum theatre said last -re sa s#-
nigt teyhav nt yt ecied Other demonstrators s eemne d I
ht se ton thenotetadided walthough in full uniorm Edschool executive com nittee
what action they will take in' equally pleased that the police, *
Junction order issued by Judge not wearing badges, had no excuse
William Ager Thursday agains to make any arrests
the showing of "I Am Curious Previous demonstrations againstpto accept f cult anel findi gs
(Yellow)." recruiting have resulted in vio-,
DefnseAtorny E H Elmanfence, including a lock-in last
Defense Attorney E. H. Ellmann, week of General Electric recruiters By PAT MAHONEY acted to revise the promotions education school student group,
tbors of theprismntGdothPress) which resulted in a pitched battle Irhprocess. decided to hold the stand-in after
tributors of the film (Grove in between protesters and police.d In a compromise it student Two students were added to the the executive committee took no
in a number of cases involving Over 20 arrests resulted from the I demands, the education school'sgru' rmtnssbmiteatinnsudndmnsata
sny hhGEincident.which now has four professors. Tuesday meeting.
film, says three courses of action SDS members are planng mo terday to "implement any deci- This group was asked to "review The students demanded that the
are open to them: SDS demonstrations against Senate tAssemb y revieomadm it criteria, procedures and applica- executive committee support the
-seeking a stay of the injunc- Dow Chemical Co. recruiting Mon- tSee Assm ly ree mit- tion of criteria in the promotions establishment of a review commit-
tion order in the District Court of Do hmia o rcutigMn tee to which faculty members dis- tetlsidentho e vhool omevat-
day and Tuesday. satisfied with recent promotion process. tee outside the school to reevalu-
Appeals which would allow the Prof. John Young, director of decisions may appeal their cases. Also the ad hoc student-faculty ate promotions recommended last
film to be shown until its merits engineering placement service yes-'exesemiyeasoskitteexdeneweek. SEI also demanded that the
are ruled upon; terday was stopped from reading The executive committee de- the entire process of student-fac- committee delay transmitting the
-moving directly to the trial or. a statement telling the demon- cided to direct appeals of the pro- ulty participation in promotions." names of faculty members it sug-
the merits of the film and the ob- strators that "as long as they were motion decisions to the Senate About 150 students held a gested for promotion to Vice Pres-
scenity charges; peaceful and did not create a con- Advisory Review Committee in- "stand-in" in the hall outside the ident for Academic Affairs Allan
-taking the issue to a federal tention. including disruption of stead of a special committee be- dean's office and the reception Smith until the review group had
court and questioning the consti- interviews or loud noise, you may cause "the selection of personnel room of the office for an hour reported.
tutionality or Judge Ager's; ap-i protest" by students who yelled and determination of the scope of before and during the committee's Suet lie htteee
plication of the state's obscenity that theyalready knew what they the review would take an inordi- meeting.Almost all of the students cuenclam ed that t ienoe
law. were doing. nate amount of time to arrange, left within a half an hour after
EWCcriteria it had agreed to with
The attorneys say they plan to The demonstrators then began Education Dean Wilbur J. Cohen the meeting began, student representatives last De-
decide this weekend and hope to the march, encountering only said. On Wednesday Students for cember on faculty promotion deci-
take action on Monday. See SDS, Page 8 The executive committee also Educational Innovation (SEI), thes
____________sions.

back up State St.
Most of the students walked on
towards Angell Hall, some of them
moving around to the Fishbowl.

,)
1
a

Another small group gathered
near the large rock, mounted on
top of a block inscribed "1867"
which sits in the three-sided court
between Angell Hall and Haven
Hall.
Using a walking stick which he
had been carrying throughout the
1demonstration, one of the students

attempted to lever the black and
red-grained rock and with help
from a couple other students,'
managed to tip it off of its base
onto the ground.
About ten students in the group

I

On today's
Page Three

i

attempted to lift the rock, and
move it, but were unsuccessful.
A Daily reporter said he was'
then surrounded by about four
of the black students, who de-
manded that he stop taking notes,
and turn over to them the notes
he had taken up to that point. S
When the reporter refused, one
of the students attempted to grab
the notebook from his hand, and
a struggle ensued, he said.
The reporter saidthe retained
possession of the notes, but that
he was struck in the face by an-
other of the black students, and
thrown to the ground by the oth-;
ers, where he was pummeed.

i

President N i x o n proposes
new plan to avert transport
strikes which threaten the
health and security of the
nation.
The University experiments
with "convenience food" at
Couzens dormitory.
Testing and improvements
of the Safeguard antibal-
listic missile system are
adding hundreds of million
of dollars to the ABM de-
fense program.

MILLIKEN SEEKS PASSAGE

TU critical of housing proposal

By BOB SCHREINER
Many Ann Arbor citizens are express-
ing more than token interest in a piece
of legislation headed for the Michigan
legislature within the next month.
The name of the proposed bill is the
Michigan Public Housing Code and if
passed, its contents are very likely to have
a major effect on landlords and tenants
in Ann Arbor.
Governor William Milliken is seeking an
official soonsor for the bill. which was

and write beautiful codes, and think we've
solved the problem," said Goldstein, "The
landlords are not going to comply with it,
and the cities are not going to enforce
it."
The published code 'has not yet been
made available to the public on a wide
basis, and as a result, it seems most of the
landlords in Ann Arbor have not had a
chance to read the bill. However, Charter
Realty manager Robert Schram says, "all
the reports I've heard about it have been

"The substantive parts of this bill aren't
going to make much difference in Ann
Arbor or Detroit because city law
is consistent with proposed state law,"
he said.
Goldstein and the Tenants Union are
opposing the bill because they believe it
to be "against their interests".
Two areas of the bill that will affect
Ann Arbor, and the prime reason of
Tenants Union opposition to its passage,

These criteria include teaching:
effectiveness, research and schol-
arly writing, public service, and
service to the education school
and the University.t
SEI President Mike Vander-'
Velde, who attended the executive
committee meeting, said the group
refused to delay giving names of
faculty members recommended for"
promotion to Vice President Smithj
because letters had already been
sentbout.1Executivedcommittee
member Prof. Geraldine Scholl
said "The people have been rec-:
ommended by an orderly process,"
and added she saw no need for a
delay.
Reaction to the executive com-
mittee's action was generally
favorable.
"It was a fair and just decision

By AL SHACKELFORD
The Undergraduate Library is
returning to normal after 1 a s t
week's disruptions by black stu-
dents.
Rose-Grace Faucher, UGLI head
librarian, estimates the students
moved from fifteen to twenty
thousand books in the course of
protests last Thursday and Friday,
adding that it is "hard to tell" the
exact number.

of President Robben Fleming, po-
lice were stationed at the UGLI,
General and Law Libraries to pre-
vent further disruptions.h
No books were damaged in the
protests, according to Miss Fauch-
er, although three drawers w e r e
broken.
The main problem caused by the
disruptions was the need to "read"
the shelves, seeing that every book
was in its proper place. This pro-
cess takes about seventy hours,

"By eleven Friday morning we
were finished putting back the
books displaced Thursday night,"
said Miss Faucher. "We were done
with the books displaced Friday
afternoon by six that night." Miss
Faucher estimated it took 67 man-
hours to put back the books dis-
placed Thursday night.
The job of reading the affected
shelves is not yet completed. "We
will hit the most popular areas,
such as psychology and sociology,

UGLI returning to normal after
disruptions by black students

I

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