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January 30, 1969 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-01-30

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WALK RIGHT IN,
SIT RIGHT DOWN
See editorial page

Sir

UPTAHTERE
Windy. rain changing
to freezing rain

Vol LXXIX, No. 101

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Thursday, January 30, 1 969

Ten Cents

Ten Pacjes

WARNED AGAINST REPRISAL:
Israel denies charges
of troop movements
- -y B T he 4ssociated Pes

LSA LANGUAGE CONTROVERSY

Sit-in,

faultyv

meeting

today

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insJornA deisphk f Iromaels
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o unusual trooprmovementris."
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hangin and di UN.slay 14allee -
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~~~ B A O D e cR S E N b yTH L . w h i c h r o e s t h e 1 4 i d w it h t hg e ir l v s y t e r i h y s f e i h s y .

By RON LANUSMAN
The literary college faculty will hold a special meeting
today while students stage a five-hour non-disruptive sit-in
at the office of Dean William Hays.
The special faculty meeting is scheduled to discuss the
possibility of opening faculty meetings and altering or
eliminating the language requirement.
Elimination of the language and the distribution require-
ment was established as the demand of students.at a mass
meeting held Monday.
The sit-in from noon to 5 p.m. today was called to sup~.
port the demand.
However, the faculty cannot take final action on the
language requirement, since
lay-over rule prohibits action
on motions being presented i~ aciilty
for the first time.
Observers have indicated it is 1 0.
very unlikely that the faculty will hiti i~t~ii~
suspend the rule to allow action ~
on the language requirement to-
day. TT
The faculty may take final ac -~I31J
since a motion on open mestings I
tion on open meetings, however ~
was introduced last October by By DAVID SPURR
Prof. Lowell Kelly of the psychol-
ogy department. The literary college curriculum
In addition, some professors haVe committee Is expected to nake a

indicated the faculty may turn
to issues other than ,open meet-
ings and the language require-
ment. Although special meetings
are limited to consideration of
Sitems on the agenda, the faculty
as a whole may suspend the rules.
One proposal which might be.
considered is Hays' suggestion'
that elce tdn representa-
ti~s b gienvoting membership
on the curriculum committee.
Hays made the proposal 1 a s t
tweek in an open letter to stu-
dents. The suggestion will be dis-
cussed by the curriculum commit-
tee today when they meet in exe-
cutive session a few hours before
the faculty meeting.
S The faculty may also wants to
discuss its relationship to Hays.
A number of professors have in-

111(155 I1lCCt1.li.O' lii And. A

k ren stri

s of dorm mnobliza-
,h they would not say
pledges have been
ber would be mislead
rmfu to our strie
vionbut larget bnem-
.y the strike's repre-
the dorms," explains
ke steering committee.
Lafferty cites the ex-
ice Lloyd Hall. where
were collected last
represents an 80-90
cessful response from
contacted," Lafferty

Alice Lloyd House Council has dicated extreme dissatisfaction
also passed a motion unanimously with the dean over the open letter
supporting the, strike. Bursley Hall Ireleased last Thursday.
Council has passed a similar Te ope n etr sgese t h a
motn.lgcted sotudnt epeseontties ber
The pledge which dorm resi- gie oigsas'ntecri
.................................m................................H.......ys...................s...................m..........

wilno ge to0 sa lease with an
of the realtors being struck. How-
ever, Lafferty says the strike or-
ganizers also urge them not to
sign a lease with any Ann Arbor
realtor.
"This strengthens thes strike
movement." he explains. "If a
student signs a lease with either
a member of the Ann Arbor Prop-
erty Managers Association or any
other realtor, he will be stuck with
a lease without the improvements
that we hope to win through ne-

out in support of open meetings
then.
Many faculty members are re-
dean did not confer wth the col-
lege's executive committee on is-
suing the letter.
Hays indicated last night that
he was unaware of such discon-
tent. He added that the letter was
sent out in his own name 'and did
not claim to speak for the faculty.
Students are not certaini what
See FACULTY, Page 6

recommendation .to the LSA fac-
ulty today on a proposal from
Dean William L. Hays that the
committee seat students as voting
members.
The college faculty meets three
hours later. HoweVgr, faculty ac-
tion on. a recommendation from
the curriculum committee Is un-
likely, since the faculty cannot act
on any motion until one meeting
after it has been Introduced on
the floor.
Although at least half of the
curriculum committee's voting
members support some form of
Hays' proposal, approval by the
committee will, depend on several
undecided factors to be discussed
in today's executive session.
In his open letter to studenta
last Thursday, proposing student
membership, Hays did not specify
how mn a n y students should be
seated. Although hedisugt
means of selection the specfi
method of election to be used dl4
remains unclear
the prposal "in vie of teso rt
timne remaining in the academice
year."
Since the committee h a s re-
served its meetln s well into
March solely for discussion of
language and distribution require-
ments, Hays' proposal will prob-
ably not come up again for a long
time if It is not acted on today.
"The problem of the numbers of
student seats doesn't particularly
bother me," says Prof. J a in e s
Gindin, the committee chairman
However, Prof. Carl Cohen of
the Residential College, a commit-
tee member, is opposed to t h e
says. "If students are given voting
membership, then they may even-
tually run the curriculum commit-
tee.
"Over the long term, It Is the
faculty that has to face respon-
sibility for the college's curricu-
lum," Cohen added.
Assistant Dean James Shaw, an
ex-officlo member, suggested the
committee hrecommen the pro-t
ou seciyng th ue ofsu
"Perhaps we should reflect on
our willingness to include students
before resolvingdother specific Is-
sues," Shaw said.
Other committee members would
rather recommend an equal num-
ber of students and fculty.
Pirof. Frank X. Braun of the
German department said he is al-
so willing to restructure the com-
mittee's composition to half fac-
ulty-half students.

1 /
ill Lansi11g

Garskof had been denied ten-
ure in November by the psychol- -e e t
ogy department, but was granted GA Wil son new pres1ent
a new two-year contract "off the i

gotiation."
Although these pledges indicate
support for the strike, they will

*1 4 AlfW no e ontdwihpldest
morw odicssnxtyarshad to consider giving Garskof rent lessors have agreed to with-
Un iversity bdget with Governor tenure at the end of the tw~o- By RiCK PERLOFF submitted to him by the assem- 'of an all-student graduate judi- hold their rent.
WiliamMilikn.year period. byciary which would have final Lafferty explains that prospec-
Millkenrecnimededa bdge In sttemnt isue Moday .Grduae Asemby (A) ast The proposal was Graduate As- jurisdiction in all non-academic tive new renters for next year
of $67.2 million for the University Widner explained that he order- night elected Norm Wilson as its sembly's official reaction to the cases. have been an area of concern for
in his message to the Legislature ed the department to fire Garskof new president to succeed out-go- gaut cols'ettv oiy 1ne hspooateeeu h eat'Uinbcueln-
last week. University officials were because the assistant professor ing President Stuart Katz. gr aaec' stent cnu-tive oUdrdti proalct the eaep- -od r rsgtheTnns no becus slan-
surprised at the amount, an $8.7 had made no move to comnpensate GA also elected William Price The policy was passe.d by the pellate body foi' convictions made leases now.
million cut prom their' request of for "inadequacies" cited by his as executive vice president and scolsexecutive board in July. by the all-student judiciary. "The landlords are playing on
$Fle9milng- adMlinarc- ndereferred spemeiialyt tive vice preideint. .samit It would establish a code of con- When the executive board and the fear of these students that
penad toiscssikn deail oe- "indeucy infrskocf'sll teah Wth e ree ction of new of- duct for graduate students which the assembly met together in De- they might not be able to find an
pecedtodisus i dtaioe nadqcy mGarko'fiec ers, the asebly isepced out-going President Katz says "re- cem ber, the board continued to apartment if they don't sign im-
provision' of the budget recoin- ing of Psycholog 490, S p e c i a 1: mae mo re fsorceful attem ptsto semebles the Michigan penal code." delay final action on the assem- mediately," he says.
mendation which suggests that: skofss "uye ogy. 49ra i- increase its power in graduate The document would keep final bly proposal. Although dorm residents may
the University' make up pait of ckfusse wit yh 4adh ades- school decision-making, judicial authority with the execu- Katz said that "the Graduate think they should secure apart-
the udge cutby ippig inoi sac of hi pacnduc of te- Some assembly representatives. tive board, which would act upon Assembly should go to Dean Spurr ments now, Lafferty says, the
$1.7 million worky iing aitl e- uco exline patcondhim. the feel the organization now has so recommendations made by a and say 'we've given you plenty Off-Campus Housing Bureau of
$1.7 milionworing apial e- curs expaind tohim th little authority that it should dis- Board of Inquiry composed of of time to consider, our sugges- the University has found that the
serve fund. statement said. solve itself if its power can not be three faculty members and two tions.' If you don't act we may not housing market does not become
Theprviio cugh Uivrsty Winder said the reason for the increased, students. be as reasonable as we have: tight until August.
ofiil of.ui.Te a x skof'yeartenat wante thimr These students cite, for exam- The newly elected officers ob- been." Stu Katz. Grad, another steer-
offiial of guad. heyhadex~ kofs dparment"watedhimple the "unusually lon g time that -ject to the small role students will And Bill Price, the newly-elect- ing committee member, says that
pected Milliken to be more fav- to have an opportunity to has gone by" without any action play in judiciary procedures, The ed executive vice president, says the process of mobilizing the dorm
orable to the Univem'sity than for-~ change," by Dean Stephen Spurr of the proposal which assembly sent to assembly will "crank our way up :residents is slow because of their
mer Governor George Romney. See MSU, Page 6 graduate school on a proposal Dean Spurr calls for the crato thog hnes. seby, fear that they will not be able
also considering trying to meet tofid_ ouin.
FACU TY OMMITEEwith President Fleming, Price
FACULTY COMIIVIITTEEadds, to discuss its financial situ- (1t
-- A ~ ation.S
w wPrice says assembly has "been

Dinss ea
fund started
Defense counsel for the Per
forimance Group have establse
a legal defense fund to raise mon
ey for appeals should it be nec
essary . L' 2 i. .
BlLevy, '7, is organizn
h coordinating committee withii
the ext eekto pan fnd ais

-
-

ing activities. He said he believe
the University community "will
support the actors financially and
in- the area of artistic freedom."
Richard Schechner, director of
the company whose 10 actors were
arrested Sunday for a nude per.
formance, will return to Ann Ar-
bor in February to aid the fund-
raising by lecturing on art and
censorship.
Levy mentioned the possibility
that a similar fund for other civil
liberties cases might grow out of
the efforts -should the drive prove
successful. Funds for the Dionysus
case may be sent to 510 Ann Ar-
bor Trust Building.

Group defends andergradlus d

By DAVE CHUDWIN
A committee of the business
administration school faculty
assembly will- recommend that
the school continue its under-
graduate prograyi.
The five-man group, appoint-
ed last -Mlarch, was ordered to
investigate "all aspects" of the
,Bachelor of Business Adminis-
tration degree. Among the pos-
sibilities reviewed was dropping

Prof. Carl H. Fischer, chair-
man of the committee, indicated
that the group will submit its
recommendations to the faculty
assembly sometime in March,
three months late.
One reason for the delay, ac-
cording to Aris, is that two
members of -the committee are
on leave this semester.
"Also." he added, "We wanted
to study the issues thoroughly
and need more time -to do so."

fulfill requirements in three of
the four areas of language,
humanities, social sciences, and
natural sciences.
According to Aris, one of the
main issues concerns the numn-
ber of "pure" business courses
students be required to take.
He indicated that no decision
has been made yet on this spe-
cific subject.
Committee member William
Wrobleski explained the com-

mittee of the business adminis-
tration faculty assembly. Other
members, besides Fischer, Aris,
and Wrobleski, a r e Profs. C.
Merle Crawford and Walter G.
Kell.
It was established as part of
a periodic review of all pro-
grams in the school. In the fall
of 1967 a report studying the
masters parogram was issued and
substantial changes were made
in the curriculum. The under-

known because we don't do much
because we don't have the money
to do much and we don't have
much influence."
Katz calls assembly's $500 an-
nual appropriation "'piddling."
The University doesn't consider
assembly important enough to re-
I ceive a larger budget, Katz adds.
The newly elected officers are
also considering looking into the
financial situation at their next
meeting, Fb. 12. - -.4.

ex1)ected o

11 Senate investigationi

By BILL LAVELY
Student Government Council is
expected to pass tonight a; resolu-
tion expressing "grave conicern"
over the state Senate investiga-.
tion of student activism on state
campuses.
SGC executive vice-president
Bob Neff will submit the resolu-
tion. Neff explained that the reso-
lution will be softly worded, so as
not to alientate the legislature, but

lature this year. and we don't
want to insult anybody," he said,
In Lansing the chairman of the
senate committee, S-en. Robert
Huber (R-Troy) said Tuesday
that he would support a constitu-
tional amendment to limit auto-
nomy of state universities.
Huber was one of the origin-
ators of the senate resolution
calling for the probe. He recomn-
mended that the legislature take

omassamammaans

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