100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 19, 1968 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-09-19

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

ALUMNI VETOES:
TIED UP
See editorial page

Y

43~t

A&
:43 a t", t

APATHETIC
Iligh-73
Low-so
Chance of rain,
little temperature change

Vol. LXXI X No. 1 8 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Thursday, September 19, 1968 Ten Cents
COLUMBIA AGAIN:

Eight Pages

Students

0
invade

hall ,

U'

ma-y

grant

$3

mu1lion

march around campus
From wire service Reports Democratic Society would be held students-suspended for their role
NEW YORK-About 300 Colum- as scheduled. in the disorders last spring-
bia University students and their The scene was reminiscent of clashed with about a dozen cam-
supporters forced their way into a the student takeover of several pus policemen who barred them
campus building last night and, campus buildings last spring. from registering.
despite administration disappro- The university withdrew per- A spokesman for the university's
val, staged a three-hour meeting mission for SDS to use a campus security headquarters said the
which culminated in a noisy auditorium, for 'its "International gathering was "unauthorized," but
march around the 'grounds. !Assembly of Revolutionary Stu- , added the students would be al-
The group ignored the objec- dents" about half an hour after lowed to finish their meeting
tions of a security guard at the the meeting was scheduled to without interference.
door to Schermerhorn Hall and start.
A elbowed into a large classroom, The school said it took the ac- Many students left as the
announcing that the meeting tion because of a demonstration meeting dragged on.
sponsored by the Students for a earlier in the day when about 30 About 200 supporters gathered
- - _in front of the building to hear
Mark Rudd, SDS leader, urge
'"action" to conclude the evening.
e en sEarlier yesterday some 200 stu-
dents marched on the gymnasium
used for registration and clashed
with campus police who barred
to bar C aver class them from entering.
The clash between the students
LOS ANGELES (R) - Gov. Ronald Reagan has predicted and the campus guards lasted
the University of California regents will prohibit black eeral pla inclothes.mbserves sah
militant Eldridge Cleaver from teaching an experimental race New York City police department
, relations course at Berkeley this fall. also were on hand.
The California Senate voted 33-2 to censure university Chanting "Amnesty now!" and
officials for providing! Cleaver Wvith a forum. Jesse Unruh, "Ho Ho Ho Chi Minh, Columbia
speaker of tlhe state assembly, told school officials that re- strike is going to win," the crowd
fusa to reverse the Cleaver decision, thereby bannin him demonstrated in front of the old
frh gymnasium and tried to register
from teaching, "may result in cancellation of their authority the 30 students still suspended
over the university curricula." from Columbia until next year for
- ---~-~University officials maintain 1their part in the April disturb-
that Cleaver, minister of informa- ances.
tion for the Black Panthers and Forty-two students who had
la bo r presidential nominee of the Peace been suspended were re-admitted'
and Freedom Party, was- hired on probation by acting President
legitimately by an academic sen- Andrew W. Cordier last week.
ate committee. The proposed Race Cordier also said the university
Relations course is to run for ten will ask the city of New York to
040 othe students..
weeks, with Cleaver giving weekly drop trespassing charges against
I lectures. 400 other students.
C-5- School officials say Cleaver is Spokesmen for SDS and the
co n n u jnot being paid with state funds, so Columbia Strike Committee main-
Cleaver's appointment should not tain that amnesty is not accept-
University and union negoti- be a direct concern of the state able unless all involved students
ators, still meeting on a daily lpgislature. are, readmitted to the university.
basis, continue this week to plow However, Reagan, in a weekly Rudd told demonstrators at a'
through'the proposed final version news conference, upheld the sen- noon rally yesterday, "If we can't
of their snon-economic contract. ate's right to challenge Cleaver's register the suspended students,
The stumbling block in at least appointment. no one else' will register either."
a few sections amounts only to "I don't really care whether When the protesters tried to
a single wordi or sentence, al- they're printing the money to pay enter the registration gym, they
though some of their differences Cleaver in the basement .over were met by Proctor William'
are still somewhat substantial, there at Berkeley. It's on the uni- Kahn and a dozen uniformed
The union-Local 1583 of the versity campus. It's a course for campus guards. Kahn told them
American Federation of State which five units of credit will be no one could register unless he
County and MunicipalEmployes given. As far as I'm concerned, it had a packet of special IBM cards,'
-is the largest of the three unions is a university program." that was mailed to all students.
here, representing over 2600 serv- Reagan also called Cleaver an The 30 suspended students had
ice and maintenance employes. "advocate of racism and violence" not received the cards.
Negotiations with the second and said the lecture invitation was Rudd said the demonstrators
largest unit, some 300 skilled "an affront, an insult to the could not accept that answer and
tradesmen represented by the State of California.' warned Kahn the crowd was po-
Washtenaw C o u n t y 'Building
Trades Council (WCBTC) may be Some senators expressed the tentially violent.
completed next Monday Don 'Pre= hope that the hiring of Cleaver The suspended students had a
benda, WCBT 'lawyer, will be would "expose him for the fraud "right to appeal," Kahn said. He
here to clear up some. points in he is." Others stated "it is not in indicated a group of the demon-
the agreement. the best American tradition to ex. strators would be admitted to the,
-Negotiations with AFSCME pen- pect the taxpayers of California gymnasium to negotiate with ad-
tered yesterday on grievance pro- to give Cleaver a platform." ainistration officials.
ceyures, non-discrimination and The board of regents of the The students, apparently deci-
no-strike clauses Chief University university is planning to meet to- ding they couldn't register even
no-srik clasesChie'lriverityif they did go inside, remained
negotiator James Thiry said they day and tomorrow, with the Clea- the did goike, emed
expect t6 complete the grievance ver controversy on their agenda, outside and blocked the gym en,
procedure discussions today and As the Senate debated t h e Yesterday was the first of five
may get to arbitration, s p e c i a 1 censure motion, Superior Court days of registration. About 1500
conferences, and duration of the Judge Redmond Statts of Oak- undergraduate and graduate stu-
agreement. land set Dec. 2 'for the trial of dents were scheduled to register.
Although talks are progressing Cleaver and five others on charges According to a registration offi-
and there are no other indications growing Att of an exchange of cial, only about half that number
of a strike, volunteers at the local gunfire between a group of completed registration before the
office have prepared some 50 Negroes and police last April in compledreb
picket signs in case they are need- Oakland. gym was blocked.
ed. Panther Bobby Hutton,,.17, was SDS members, will meet this
Exactness of wordilig, besides killed and another Panther and morning to decide what further
bnihg a point of contention in sub- two policemen were wounded action should be taken t
stance, has also been a source of Cleaver, 33, and the five others the university can be brought to
annoyance between the negotiat- pleaded innocent Tuesday. its second standstill n six months.
Ing units. Minner has complained Huey Newton, the Panther's Atosehon st ns nts'
that University negotiators are too founder, was recently convicted Although one of the students
exacting in their demands on of voluntary manslaughter in the rallying cries is "the administra-
wording and have wasted much shooting of a white policeman and
time. ; is now awaiting trial. movement. some evidence i-
_ w. :. See COLUMBIAS Page 8

Residential

College

Plan to remodel
East Quadrangle

By JILL CRABTREE
will be considering at tomorrow's public

The Regents

meeting a request from the Residential College for approxi-
mately $3 million to underwrite proposed renovation and new
construction in East Quadrangle, University officials confirm.
The Regents will meet today with officials and students
of the Residential College and will tour existing facilities.
If approved, new bonding of East Quad will raise $1.3
million of the needed funds.
The decision as to where the . .

remaining monies will come from
is still under consideration. Three
additionial fund sources are cur-
rently being investigated:
0 The Residence Hall Reserve
Fund, consisting of excess reserv-
es from the budgets of the resi-
dence halls which must be rein-
vested in dormitory improvements
and expansion. Over $1 million
has been set aside in this fund
over the last two years for use
in East Quadrangle.
r The Student Facilities Fund,
which is monies accumulated from
student tuition fees. Monies from
this fund have gone toward the
construction of North Campus
Commons, Baits Housing, Bursley
Hall and the new Administration;
Bldg.

i
5
E
M
t
yi{
t
i

-Associated Preis

The 'show-me' mani

Third party presidential hopeful, George Wallace, crept northward as he pushed his campaign into
southeast Missouri, yesterday. Speaking to a cro wd of about 3,500, the one time Alabama Governor,
solemnly predicted that he would carry Missouri in the fall.

INCORPORATION?

SGC to
By LESLIE WAYNE
Student Government C o u n c i l
will discuss two proposals aimed
at breaking its financial depen-
dency on the Regents at tonight's
meeting.
The first proposal, introduced
for a reading last Thursday night,
would organize SGC as a legally
autonomous corporation.
E. 0. Knowles, member-at-
large, plans to introduce a second
motion to subsidize SGC by a
voluntary collection from the stu-
dents.
Presently. SGC receives yearly;

" seek ah

to purchase, sell and possess prop- ,
erty, solicit funds and enter into
contracts under its own name-
The corporation would be fi-
nanced largely by an assessment
of its members - the students.
Membership in SGC Incorporated
would be a condition for admis-
sion and enrollment in any school
or college of the University.
Any increase or decrease in
SGC's assessment would have to
be approved by a campus-wide
referendum.
"Direct allocation is the most
direct form of representation,"
said SGC President Mike Koeneke.

k
I
I,
{

0 Refinancing of South Quad
Alice Lloyd or other University
dormitories. South Quad has al-
ready been refinanced for the
construction of Bursley Hall.
Interim Vice President for Stu-
tonomdent Services Barbara Newell ap-
proved the bonding and use of
direct financial relationship be- dormitory funds on the conditions
tween the students and SGC. the it would not force a hike in dorm
Council could not be investigated fees, officials say.
by the Regents regarding its ex- Residential College Dean James,
penditures.. Robertson said a large share of
e Regens ah the funds now requested for re-
The Regents, as well as the novation purposes would go for
State Legislature, now claims the;"eae anenne nEs
right to review e" SGC allocations. Quadrangle's North Court.E t
Last Tuesday, a state legislator uRobertson said the court, which]
asked for a ruling on the legality was built in 1938-39, needs "con-
of the use of SGC funds as bail siderable repair on its electrical,
money for students and, members heating and plumbing systems to
of the community arrested in the bring them up to present stand-
recent welfare demonstrations. ards.
If SGC votes to incorporate, the "Most of this renovation would,
contract for a direct levy of the be necessary even if the Residen-t
students will be placed on the, tial College were not here," he
November ballot, said.
For two years, SGC has tried to Planned new construction, in-t
get Regent approval of the in- eludes a lecture hall to seat 250
corporation. However, the Regents students, which would also func-
formally turned down the plan at tion as an auditorium and theatre,t
its May 1, 1968 meeting. and a corridor to connect the
"ts'Ma js 1968 mein stg a North and South Courts for "easy
"We've just about exhausted all access."
inside channels to get the incor- Oter pnd t in
poration plan implemented," saicludes converting the entire
Michael Davis, Grad, at-large Qudraneit h f t
member. "Now we are just going Quaderanling laousingd double
to go ahead, incorporate SGC and rooms, eliminating all triples and
then face the Regents." "marginal" doubles Robertson

Postponle
housing,3
By STUART GANNES
Four major apaijtment company
managers postpo Aed a meeting
with representatives of Student
Housing Association i'SHA yes-
terday.
The meeting was to be the first
in a series with representatives
of Apartment Limited, Campus
Management, Charter Realty and
Dahlman Associates.
The meetings had been sched-
uled to discuss management serv-
ices, the institution of an eight-
month lease, the return of ten-
nant damage deposits and student
obligations to landlords.
The reasons behind the post-
ponement of tl iecmtiing are un-
clear.
SHA Chairman Mark Schreiber
said he was. unable to com-
ment on why the meeting was
postponed "since it might jea-
pardize the success of the nego-
tiations."
Director of the University's
landlord mediation service, Mrs,
Elizabeth Leslie also refused to
comment on why the negotiations
were postponed. However she at-
tributed the silence on the part
of SHA officials to the fact that
"they are trying desperately to
establish good faith with the
management."
Grievance negotiations werer or-
ganized earlier this month by
Mrs. Leslie. However on Tuesday,
Apartments Ltd. threatened to
call off negotiations when SHA
reopened its complaint service and
took a city health and safety in-
spector to investigate what SHA
called "student slum housing."
But the meetings remained
scheduled until yesterday morning
when SEA officials were inform-
ed that the local realtors had de-
cided to postpone the negotiations.
SHA members were Aopeful that
the negotiations could resume
shortly because of the relevance
of the issues which were to be
discussed yesterday.
No new date was set by SHA
and the managers for the resump-
tions ofthe negotiations.

allocation from student fees. "We are in essence going to put
According to the incorporation ourselves under complete control
plan, SGC would become a legally of the students."
independent entity with the power Furthermore, by establishing a
Council toe evaluate
proposed dissolution

S t u d e n t Government CouncilRubin, member at-large, an-

plans to resume discussion tonight nounced yesterday they will with- According to Knowles' pi'oposal,
on two controversial proposals draw their dissolution motion be- membership in SGC incorporated.
fore tonight's scheduled voting. would be completely voluntary.
tabled from last Thursday's meet- Neff indicated he was making "Under a direct levy, students
ing. Council is expected to vote on the withdrawal motion upon dis- who don't want to pay will be
a proposal for dissolution and on covering that Bob Rorke, presi- forced to," Knowles said. "If we
a motion to remove the voting dent of Interfraternity Council, can't justify our presence to make
power from ex-officio members, was circulating a petition support- enough students interested in be-
However, Robert Neff, executive ing the proposal. longing to SGC, we have no busi-
vice president of SGC, and Gayle The original intent of the dis- ness existing."
solution motion was "to make If this plan is approved, it will
Council members define their role go into effect January, 1969.

said.
There would be no conversion
of present rooms into apartments,I
but the existing apartments would
be used for student occupancy. In
addition, approximately seven 4-I
man suites would be converted
from existing dorm rooms.
One of the present dining
rooms would be converted into a
library; and several small study
See REGENTS, Page 8

1

{ !and examine their relevancy to
the student body," he said. "It was
an entirely constructive means.
" But Neff said Rorke is using his
S' ..'. };{"<motion for "entirely destructive
- -:~ :~~- - - v ':: - '~ --' purposes-
-r os ;} The petition circulated by Rorke
.4 states that SGC has "ailed to re,
spond to all factions of the stu-
dent body at the University."
SGC is also expected to vote on
":whether ex-officio m e m b e r s
S":should retain their voting power.
S;rPreviously, all SGC members
except Jack Myers, president of
IHA, expressed approval of the
Sr ~ \ ... : : ,+ "':.::motion. q
... However, last night,. the Pan-
.hellenic Council declared it would,
, ~ -oppose the removal of their voting
-: power on SGC.
"We have a right to that extra'
vote," said Henny Kussy, who in-
- troduced the motion. "We are an
S;. organized group on campus. Even
if it does mean double representa-
tion, we do a lot on campus and
deserve the extra vote."

WELFARE REFORM

Sire ng
By ANN MUNSTER
"There is a critical difference
in the focus of the welfare
rights movement today," says
Tim Sampson, administrative
director of the National Welfare
Rights Organization (NWRO).
Sampson, Dr. Wayne Vasey,
past president of the National
Conference on Social Welfare
and professor in the School of
Social Work, and Tim Keenan,
Democratic candidate for Con-
gress in the third district spoke
at a Welfare Forum held last
night in the Rackham Assembly
Hall.
"The reformer looks at issues
and the organizer builds power,"
Sampson said. -

hfrom
that the changes will be the
right kind. They want to be at
the negotiating table determin-
ing those changes."
Sampson added, "It is diffi-
cult to get people together to
raise hell anyway. Agitating
riots is not as easy as most peo-
ple think.
"Vou don't organize people to
destroy something in the ab-
stract," S a m p s o n continued.
"Welfare recipients don't see this
kind of destruction as very use-
ful. They are interested in what
they are going to get."
Sampson said the popular
notion of a dichotomy between
destruction and reform is a false
one. "We're very clear about the

within
welfare system work the way it
is supposed to, that might de-
stroy it.
Sampson said that change in
the welfare system definitely
has to come from outside yhe
system. "In the past, efforts to
change it from within have
been paternal," he said. He sum-
med up the philosophy of those
working to change the welfare
system from within, "We will
decide and we will not do it
quickly."
Sampson said the NWRO
would "agree to a coalition
with anybody." But he added
"First we must get our thing to-
gether."
Prof. Vasey said one of the

Back to Top

© 2017 Regents of the University of Michigan