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March 03, 1970 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-03-03

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, March 3, 1970

THE MICHIGAN DAILY Tuesday, March 3, 1970

IRCH 11.14:
ENACT asks artists for teach-in

LSA faculty drops
credit for ROTC

OPEN SESSION:

(Continued from Page 1)
ealth, Education and Welfare,
id Ralph McMullan, director of
e state natural resources depart-
ent.
Mayor Robert Harris, Rep. Mar-
.n, Esch, State Senator Gilbert
ursley, State Rep. Raymond
nit and Pioneer High principal
heodore Rokicki will participate
a panel following the speeches.
An outdoor "eco-rally" is sched-
ed for Friday; March 13, with
tertainment by local bands. Hart
id ecologist Hugh itis will be
e main speakers on the pro-
am.
That night there will be a panel
scj ssion at Pioneer High School
Sthe causes of the environment-
. crisis followed by an address
y Muskie.
Panel members will include Unit-
Studoent

ed Auto Workers president Walter
Reuther, Dow Chemical Corp. pre-
sident Ted Doan, microbiologist
Rene Dubos, Prudential Insurance
vice president Morton Darrow4
population expert Ansley Coale,
author Murray Bookchin, and ecol-
ogist Lamont Cole.
The final day of the teach-in,
Saturday, March 14, will feature
afternoon addresses by McGov-
ern, and consumer advocate Ralph
Nader at Hill Aud. Admission will
be 50 cents.
Culminating the four-day edu-
cational effort will be a speech
by Gary, Ind. Mayor Richard Hat-
cher and a panel on the future of
man and his struggle for survival.
Consolidated Edison board
chairman Charles Luce, Rep. John
Dingell, Friends of Earth presi-
dent David Brower, economist
Kenneth Boulding, and ecologists
Richard Levins and Lawrence Slo-
bodkin are scheduled to take part
in "the panel discussion.
Dozens of workshops are plan-
ned for the week of the teach-in
on subjects ranging from the fu-
ture of the Great Lakes to theen
vironmental problems that will be
caused by'the supersonic transport
(SST).
On March 10 the law school is.
;sponsoring a symposium on en-
vironmental law while the public
health school is planning an "en-
vironmental scream-out" on alleg-
ed diversion of public concern
from the Vietnam war and the
problems of the cities caused by
the ecological movement.
The trial and execution of an
automobile will beheld on the Diag
on March 11. Money received from

individuals for smashing the car
with sledge-hammers will be con-
tributed to the defense fund for
those arrested in the General
Electric recruiter lock-in.
The state natural resources com-
mission will hold a public meet-
ing on the morning of March 12
while the League of W o m e n
Voters is sponsoring a panel on
"the bridge between ideas and ac-
tion" in the afternoon.
On Friday, March 13, the State
House conservation committee will
hold a public hearing on propos-
ed environmental legislation, in-
cluding a bill written by law Prof.
Joseph Sax, in ,the Union ball-
room.
The next morning, E N A C T
plans a Huron River walk to clean
up litter along the banks of the
stream. In the afternoon, mathe-
matics Prof. AIlatol Rappoport
will lead a discussion on the Viet-
nam war, national priorities and
the environment.

SACUA, students discuss policy
of traditional closed meetings

(Continued from Page 1)
sions with the Defense Depart-
ment was tabled.
History Prof. Arthur Mendel
said the faculty was not going far
enough. "What was important was
to eliminate ROTC, not to improve
its quality," said Mendel. "That's
why I eventually voted against the
motion.-
Dean William Hays said last
night that the decision to abolish
credit is technically subject to
Regent approval, but he added the
Regents virtually always accept
faculty recommendations on aca-
demic matters.
The student-faculty council pro-
posal passed yesterday specifically
said:
-That a student faculty com-
mittee to develop a structure for
a student-faculty council; would
be established;
-That the council be a repre-
sentative, democratic council com-

posed of an equal number of fa-
culty members and students;
-That the council exist as a
standing committee of the gov-
erning faculty.
Classics Prof. Howard Cameron,
who introduced the proposal, said
the council would serve as a "for-
um for discourse between stu-
dents and faculty."
"The council would be an in-
stitution by which students can
sit and talk with faculty like
men," said Cameron, quoting a
student, "rather than play poli-
tics in the newspapers."
LSA Student Assembly chair-
man Ken Lasser expressed the
hope that the council could as-
sume "much of the traditional
work of the faculty", though the
faculty, under the current propos-
al, would retain final decision-
making authority.
Lasser said, the student drafters
of the proposal hope that the
council can serve as a p 1 a c e
where literary college committees
can funnel their reports before
they reach the LSA faculty. In
this manner a student voice will be
heard other than that of student
members of individual commit-
tees, he added.
ORGANIZATION
NOTICES
Society of Classical Liberalism, on
Tuesday, March 3, 7:00 p.m. Aud. B,
Angell Hall, Movie: George Orwell's
"Animal Farm."

4

icket

Oppose protest tactic

could not sell stock if it wanted
to sell it.
Griffith said his offices chooses
to keep the shares of Dow be-
cause it is a good investment. "We
are doing what we think is best
purely from an investment point
of view," he said.'
Griffith recommended t h a t
those interested in changing t h e
policy work through Pierpont's of-
fice and ultimately present their
demands to the Regents.

(Continued from Page 1)
But other than that, he says, it
doesn't really do any good at all.
What does do "any good at
all"? ,
Most of the twenty couldn't say.
"I guess nothing you do is go-
ing to help anything," shrugs one.
"There just aren't any alter-
natives," another says.
And still another: "Oh, I don't
know. I don't really think about
it much."

But some are still seaching, still
listening for a suggestion, a pos-
sible solution.
"If they could just do some-
thing constructive."
A bearded student in the fish-
bowl observes, "The 60's were the
protest years. People aren't going
to protest anymore."
Just another voice that must be
heard.

By ROB BIER
Senate Advisory Committee on
University Affairs (SACUA) met
with several students for over an
hour yesterday to discuss the com-
mittee's policy of closing its meet-
ings to the public, but no agree-
ment was reached.
The meeting came in response
to two attempts last month- by
students to attend the traditional-
ly closed meetings of the faculty
senate assembly's executive com-
mittee. SACUA Chairman Joseph
Payne said the matter, would be
on SACUA's agenda "in the near
future."
Just before the meeting closed,
SACUA member Maurice Sinnot
of the engineering school, warned
the students present, "If you dis-
rupt our meetings from now on,
we're going to take legal action."
Payne said later, "There is no
promise of what will happen, but
SACUA is determined to carry on
its business."
Steve Nissen, '70, replied, "Be-
fore, we felt only a small dele-
gation was necessary. If it be-
comes necessary to defend our-
selves, we'll have to bring a hun-
dred."
Draft ease
age limit set
(Continued from Page 1)
In another decision, the Su-
preme Court rejected yesterday
the contention that draft boards
have no legal grounds for requir-
ing conscientious objectors to do
alternative civilian service.
By a 7 to 1 vote the court re-
jected the appeal of Vincent
Joseph O'Connor, who was con-
victed in U.S. District Court for
northern California of willful fail-
ure to report for civilian service
as an alternative to military
service.
O'Connor had been granted con-
scientious objector status because
of his Catholic religious training,
but he also refused any one of
three civilian service jobs.
In a letter to his draft board
O'Connor said the Selective Serv-
ice law has no moral or legal
basis to require him to serve in
the armed forces and therefore
did not require him to do sub-
stitute civilian work.

On Feb. 9, about 15 students at- i
tempted to attend a SACUA rmeet-
ing, but the faculty group ad-
journed rather than open its meet-
ing. At the Feb. 23 meeting a
group of students and faculty
members were allowed to attend
while Senate Assembly's Student
Relations Committee presented its
proposal for a moratorium on
clauies, suspension of recruiting
and a University forum on job
recruiting.{
At yesterday's meeting, SACUA
members maintained that the na-
ture of their business was such
that it could not be effectively
Daily Official Bulletin
(Continued from Page 2)
Miss Nancy Martin; Senior Lecturer,
Extension Department, Victoria Univ.,
Wellington, New Zealand. Mar. 8-11.
General Notices
Summary of SGC Action, Feb. 26:
Approved: That SGC will not ap-
point anyone to the Committee on
Communications or University Coun-
cil until the remainder of the Regental
By-Laws are passed in a manner satis-
factory to SGC.
Approved: That the Legal Defense
Center be recognizd as a student or-
ganization.
Approvd: That the Ad Hoc Committee
for Student Regents be recognized as
a student organization.
Approved : That International Social-'
ists and Student Mobilization Commit-
tee will occupy the room previously oc-
cupied by Black Students Union;, and
That Black Student~s Union will occupy
the room previously occupied by Inter-
national Socialists.
Approved: That $100 allocated to
Student Mobilization Committee for
the GE Strike and not used at that
time, be now allocated to the Commit-
tee toward expenses for the morator-
ium next Tuesday on campus recruit-
ing.
Approved: That referenda on hous-
ing, the academic calendar and minor-
ity-group admissions appear on the
SGC spring election ballot.
Approved: Changes in the election
rules concerning campaign ballots, era-
sures on ballots and ballot wordings.
Approved: WHEREAS: There has been
too little publicity concerning the
opening of petitioning for SGC execu-
tive offices and Council seats;
MOVE: That the campaign will be-
gin the Wednesday after the Spring
Break instead of Monday.
Approved: WHEREAS: On Saturday,
February 21, 1970 explosives were de-
tenoated on Swiss and Austrian civil
aircraft; and
WHEREAS: To this date, there h a s
been no official Arab Government re-
sponse to discourage these acts;
WHEREAS: In fact the official re-
sponse has been to encourage s u c h
attacks; and
WHEREAS: The Israeli Government
has already moved to guarantee th e

carried out- at an open meeting.
Law Prof. Robert Knauss said
SACUA spent much time discuss-
ing personalities while considering
names to recommend to the Sen-
ate Assembly for election to vari-
ous committees. "The possible*
divisiveness you have when you
discuss personalities is so great
that you have to close the meet-
ings," Knauss said.
The students disagreed, espe-
cially with Norman's last point.
They said while SACUA may notop
make decisions in many instances,
their recommendations to the Sen-
ate Assembly carry a great deal
of weight.
safety of all passengers flying to
Israel;
BE IT RESOLVED: That SG of the
University of Michigan firmly believes,
that in this case, pressure on the Arab
Governments is necessary and that it
should immediately be applied;
BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED: That
SGC urges all airlines to stop flights
to any Arab country which refuses to
guaranteed the safety of passengers of
any ,flight;
FURTHER MOVE: That the Admin-
istrative Vice President of Student
Government Council be mandated to
implement this resolution.
ROLL CALL VOTE
YES: Anderson, Brand, De Grieck,
Farrell, Martin, Scott Van Der Hout.
ABSTAINED: Nelson.
Approved: WHEREAS: Registration
for the April Ann Arbor City Elec-
tions closes on March 6;
WHEREAS: There will be a referen-
dum on the Viet Nam War on the
ballot as w711 as Council races in all
wards.
WHEREAS: The new city clerk and
attorney will be using a new standard-
ized questionnaire in registering stu-
dents;
RESOLVED: That SOC appropriate
$105 for five Daily ads to run from
February 7 to March 4 encouraging '
students to register so to be able to
vote but more important to be able to
serve on juries in the continued court
repression that students will be fac-
ing.
FURTHER RESOLVED: That SGC en-
courage all eligible students to regis-
ter and to vote.
Approved: That SOC allocate $125
to the LSA Student Assembly to be
used for publicity and administrative
costs in its elections/referendum this
spring.
Placement Service
GENERAL DIVISION
3200 S.A.B.
The next interview bulletin will reach
registrants March 9, covering inter-
views week of March 18.
SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE
212 SAB, Lower Level
Watch this column first of next week
for interviews later in week.

®

i
e.

Systems programmers at RCA get somewhat involved with hardware.

There used to be a theory that
systems programmers didn't talk
with hardware designers.

out their problems together.
The results seem to be proving
us right. We call it "total

people synergize with each other.
There are conflicts, but it's
producing results. For instance,

"

0

This was like-a husband and systems architecture." we are already a generation
wife living ink Wq separate houses. We believe the programmer ahead of the major competitor
We believe in interface- must get involved with the total in time-sharing systems.
programmers and engineers work problem-software and hardware There are other benefits. We

4

Responsibility?- You'll never believe!
Involvement?- Up to your neck!
Advancement?- Fast. If you work for it!
Learning? - Learn while you do!
And you get paid for it. Well paid I
DO YOU NEED ANY MGRE
REASONS To COME AND
SPF WHY NUNCIl JOSEPH

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