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February 16, 1969 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-02-16

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I

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Pcge Three

...2! ... r:.}.«.': . r: i TI"s Tons. 3. Committees: a. Replacement
for Professor Wheeler on the C i v 11
DAILY OFFICIAL Liberties Board; b. Resolution from the
Classified Research Committee re stu-
B -UL in~ dent membership: "The Committee on
B } Classified Research requests the Sen-
ate for student representation on the
M5.@1:$- .. .. :::;"; >a:W.:.: ";: , Classifid Research Committee: Three
The Daily Official Bulletin is' an voting student members to be chosen
offT il ffication B the Unis an by the Senate Advisory Committee on
offiial pubicain f thnivTr- University Affairs from a slate of six
sity of Michigan for which The submitted by the Graduate Student
Michigan Daily assumes, no editor- Assembly. The sate of possible student
ial res onsibility. Notices should be candidates should be confined to full-
S sent li TYPEWRITTEN form to time graduate students from the Rack-
Room 3528 L.S.A. Bldg., before ham Graduate School of other profes-
2 p. 1i. of the day preceding sional schools (music, law, medicine,
publication and by 2 p.m. Friday dentistry, etc.). The students will be
for Saturday and Sunday. General expected to observe the rules of pro-
Notices may be published a maxi- cedure established by the Classified
mum of two times on request; Day Research Committee." 4. Regental By-
Calendar items appear once only, laws, Chapter 7, 5. Report of the As-
Student rorganization notices are sembly's Bylaws Committee.
not accepted for publication. For
more information, phone 764-9270. The Department of Germanic Lang-
uiages and, Literatures announces t h e
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16 following competitions for students of
200 and 400 level courses:
D WY C lendarKothe-Hildner German Competitionj
Day Calend~ar ,i n r
_ for students of 231, 232, or 236: First
place, $100.00; second place, $75.00;
Degree Recital: Susan Wilson, piano: thidr place, $50.00. Details about the
School of Music Recital Hall, 2:30 p.m. nature of the competition are posted
Degree Recital: Dennis Zeisler, clar- on the German Department bulletin
inet: School of Music Recital Hall, 4:30 board in the Frieze Building. Time and
p.m. place for competition: 7:30 - 9:30 on
Cinema Guild: Claudette Colbert and Thursday, February 20, 3527 Frieze
Clark Gable in It Happened One Night: Bldg.
Architecture Auditorium, 7:00 and 9:05 Edgar Schwaibold Senior. Competi-
p.m. tion for seniors majoring in German
Degree' Recital: James Bryan. tenor; who are now enrolled in a 400-level
School of Music Recital Hall, 8:30 course: First place, $100; second place,
p.m. $50.00. Details about the nature of the
competition are posted on the German
MONDAY EVENTS Department bulletin board in the
Frieze Building. Time and place of
Department of Engineering Mechan- competition: 7:30 - 9:30 Thursday, Feb.
ice: Dr. J. S. Lee, Department of the 20, 3512 Frieze Building.
Aerospace and Mechanical Engineering Applications for entering the compe-
Sciences, University of California, San tition are available in the German De-
Diego. "Slow Viscous Flow in a Lung partment Office, 1076 Frieze Building.
Alveoli Model": 311 West Engineering The deadline for applying is Wednes-
Bldg., 4:00 p.m. day, February 19, at 4:00 p.m.

Pace Three:

I i

ren's Literature - "Teaching the Un-
teachable", with author Herbert Kohl.
Sunday 2.00 p.m. Cleveland Orchestra,
with Szymon Goldberg, guest conduct-
or and violinist. Bach, Mozart, Schu-
bert, Hindemith.
Monday 11:00 a.m. The Eleventh
Hour (repeated at 7 p.m.) Ed Burrows
hosts an hour of news and conversa-
tion about the arts and literature.
Guests: a special panel with aMrvin
Felheim, Robert Davis, Ellen Frank,
Bruce Henstell, and featuring g u e a t
Stanley Kauffman.
Monday 1:00 p.m. Department of
History Lecture: Prof. Allan Spear, Un-
iversity of Minnesota, on "The Roots of
the Northern Ghetto". Monday 5:00
p.m. Calendar of Area Events. Monday
5:15 p.m. Law in The News, with Prof.
Joseph R. Julin. Monday 10:30 p.m. Rx
for Health, produced by Dr. William
Ledger of the Medical Center.
The University of Michigan Student
Relations Committee, Open meeting,
Tuesday, eFb. 18; 1969, 7:30 p.m. SGC
Counicl Room. SAB. Agenda: 1. Con-
sideration of the minutes of February
4. 2. Advisory Committees - OSA
WCBN. 3. Review of International
Center. 4. Proposed legislative investi-
gation of student activities at the Uni-
versity. 5.Review of Bail Fund Docu-
ment. 6. Report on Student Bookstore.
7. Physical Education - (should it be,
I required?)
Piacemnent
GENERAL DIVISION
3200 S.A.B.
Placement interviews at General Di-
vision, Placement Services, 3200 S.A.B.
the week of February 24-28. Please
come to General Division, or call 763-
1363, early in the week to make ap-
pointments, the schedules fill rapidly
toward the end of the season. All em-
ployers are anxious to speak with
young men, regardless of their selec-
tive service status.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1969
City of Detroit Civil Service Commis-
sion, Michigan: Bach. in Archit.,
Chem., Econ., Landscape Arch., Urban
Plan, and Masters n Soc. Wk. for Data
Processing, Mgmt., Trng., Purchasing,
Recreation, Social Work, Statistics, and
Urban Planning..
Wickes Corporation, Saginaw. iMch.
and nationwide: Bach. and masters in
Econ., Educ., Engl., Gen. Lib. Arts,
Geog., Hist., Journ., Libr. Sci., Math,
Philo., Psych. and speech, for Mgmt.
Trng., Res., eMrchan., Personnel, Publ.
Relations, Purchasing. Inside and ter-
ritorial sales, and statistics.
Internal Revenue Service, Detroit,
Mich.: Bach. Econ., Engl., Gen. Lib.
Arts, Hist., and Poli. Sc. for Revenue
Officers and Tax Technicians.
Caterpillar Tractor Company, Peoria,
Ill.: and subsequent assignments world-
wide: Bach. and masters in Econ., Gen.
Lib. Arts, Journ., Math, and Bach. in
Edu. for DatarProcessing, Foreign
Trand., Mgmt. Trng., Mktg. Res., Mer-
chandising, Production, General and
technical writing, and inside sales.
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1969
Honeywell, Inc.: Minneapolis, Minn.:
Bkch. in Econ., Math., Philo., Physics,
and Chem. for Data Processing, Sales,
,

and Computer Trainee positions.
City of Detroit Civil Service Commis-
sion, Mich.: Bach., Archit., C h e m .,
Econ., Landscape Arch., Urban Plan-
ning, and Masters in Soc. Wk. for Data
Processing, Mgmt., Trng., Purchasing,
Recreation, Social oWrk, Statistics, and
Urban Planning.
Bureau of the Budget, Washington,
D.C : Masters and PhD only in Econ.,
Nat'l. Resources, Poli. Sci., and LLB.
for Mgmt. Trng., Operations ResearchI
and Program Analysis.
Michigan Department of Social Serv-
ices, Lansing, Mich. and state wide:
Bach. Anthro., Gen. Lib. Arts, Psych.,
Soc. and Bach. and Masters in Soc. Wk.
for Social work positions.
SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE
212 S.A.B., Lower Level
Interviews in Summer Placement: !
FEBRUARY 17, 1969
Camp Quinibeck, Vermont, Girls. 11
a.m.-3 p.m. Swimming, canoeing, dra-
matics, tennis and sailing.
Camp Scotmar, California, coed. 1-5
p.m. Riding instr., arts & crafts, head
counselor, woman, age 20 or over.
FEBRUARY 18, 1969
Camp Negabamon, Wisconsin, boys.
1:30 - 5 p.m. Counselors in sailing, ten-
nis, archery, crafts, swimming, c a m p-
craft, canoeing, bicycling, tripping. Re-
gistered nurse and riflery instr.

Legislators condemn
MSU student paper

the
news today
by TiheAssocialcdPes and Collegec Preis Scrvwce

(Continued from page 1)
The, furor, the second over ob-
scenity in the State News in recent'
months, was caused when a News
reporter quoted one speaker dur-
ing Tuesday afternoon rally in the
lobby of the administration build-
ing.
The rally was called as part of
a continuing series of protests,
now in the third week. The unrest
was sparked originally by the fir-
ing of well-liked assistant psy-
chology professor Bertram Gars-
kof.
The speaker quoted by the News
Wednesday was speaking to the
audience about counter-demon-
strators, who began their anti-

Computer Lectures: Brice Carnahan,
Associate Professor of Chemical En-
gineering and Biostatistics, "The FOR-
TRAN IV Programming Language-III":
Natural Science Auditorium, 7:30 p.m.
Degree Recital: Albert Lance Travis,
organ: Hill Auditorium, 8:00 p.m.
General Notices
The University of Michigan Senate
Assemly Open 'meeting, Monday, Feb.
17, 1969, .3:15 p.m., Rackham Amphi-
theater. Agenda: 1. Consideration of
the minutes of the January 20th meet-
ing. 2. Announcements & Communica-

Engineering Freshmen Meeting:
"What Will I do in Engineering." An
opportunity to discuss your questions
about opportunities in the engineering
profession with Dean A. R, Hellwarth
and Professor - J. G. Young, Director,
Engineering Placement Service. Attend-
ence credited to series of Program Ad-
visor's Meetings. Time: February 18, at
4:00 p.m. Room: 311 West Engineering
lilding.
Broadcasting Service: WUOM Radio
(91.7 Mc.) 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. daily;
Saturday 12 Noon to 11 p.m.; Sunday
12 Noon to 6 p.m.
Sunday 1:30 p.m. Directions in Child-

r

LIKE OMEET NEW PEOPLE =
SPEND YOUR LUNCH HOUR WITH US
WEDNESDAY LUNCHEQN
Sponsored by
International Students Association

1 protest protests last 'Tuesday.
FEBRUARY 19, 1969 Saying he had heard that "some
Irish Hills Girl Scout Council, Jack- o
son. Mich. 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. Gen. Couns. last night," the speaker asserted
unit leaders, waterfront, cook, handy-
man, kitchen assistants that the protesters were capable
FEBRUARY 20, 1969 of defending themselves.
Detroit Edison, Detroit, Mich.: 10 a.m. "We decided to use the quote
- 5 p.m. Juniors and Seniors and because the speech was at turning
graduates in Electrical, Mechanical, point in the rally," said State News
and Chemical Engineering, Bus. Ad., eito itr Jy, a khurs
Acctg., Admin. Syst., Operations Res., editorial editor Jerry Pankhurst
Soc., Communications, Industrial train- yesterday. The State News went
ing Communication. Applications at on to report in the story that af-
S.P.S.ey s a
Camp Sequoia, New oYrk, Coed: 10 ter the statement by the speaker
a.m. - 5 p.m. Waterfront, Tennis, the counter-demonstrators, who
Fencing, Gen. Athletics, Music, drama, had formed a human blockade
dance, crafts, and photography, around the ralliers, became en-
FEBRUARY 21, 1969 gaged in a discussion of demands
Camp Sequoia, see listing for visit on with the ralliers, and tensions were
Feb. 20. ' eased.
Browns Lake Resort, Wisconsin: 10
a.m. - 5 p.m. Waiters, Waitresses "This was the high point of the
maids, swimming instructor, switch- tension, and the incident that lead
board operator, busboys, and other to the easing of that tension," said
jobs. Pankhurst. "It was what's was
EDUCATION DIVISION going on and we see no reason for
The following schools will be inter- clouding what's happening."
viewing prospective teachers in our I'h
office: In Washington, at the Natioial
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1969 College Editors Conference being
St. Clair Shores, Mich. (South Lake sponsored by the United States
P.S.): All Elem. & Sp. Ed. All Sec. Student Press Association (USS-
except S.S.th
Northville, Mich. (Wayne County PA), the National Executive Board
Child Development Center): Emot. of the association passed a lengthy
Dist. - Reading Specialist, resolution condemning the actions
Northport, New York: All fields. of "those who attempt to suppress
Milwaukee, Wisconsin: Elem.: Sp.
Ed., Sec.: Science, Math, H.E., ( .AK the State News." The resolution
Bakersfield, California (Kern County also condemn'ed the, "threats, ac-
School Dist.): Elem.: Vicai Music, In-to cond emeteo' LrsJ.
strumental Music. Jr. High: Science. tions and statements of Louis J.
H.S.: Bus. Ed., ;English, Girl's P.E., Berman" the general manager of,
Home Econ., Ind. Arts, Vocal Music, the State News.
Spanish (Grades 4 - 8). . The resolution claimed Berman
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1969 had made "insidious attempts at
Downers Grove, Illinois: Elem.: In- censorship," and noted that he
ter./Multigrade (Grade 4-6), Primary/ e e ivfn ncdal e
Multigrade (Grade 1-3), Kind. Jr. High: held extensive flnancial power
Lang. Arts/S.S., Girl's P.E., Boy's P.E., over the State News even though
Math, Speech & Drama, Industrial Arts, he is not a. student.
Librarian, Counselor-Female. High Berman denied the charges in
Sch.: Engl., Math, Physical Sci., Girl's
P.E., Bus. Ed.. French & Spanish, Rus- the resolution when informed of
sian s(in comb, with another lang.), them at his home in Lansing yes-
Ind. Arts (Graphic). Special Staff: tra." intd ntig"h
Speech Corr., Elem. P.E., Social Worker. terday. didn't do anything," he
Fraser, Mich.: Elem: Sec.: Lib~ said. "I have no control over the
Gen. Sci., Chem.. Phys., Ind. Arts, Efus., paper."
Type A. Sp. Corr., Art, Math, English.ep s o
(Continued on Page 6) iUnder the provisions of the
(Continued_ on _Page _6 _ "R eport on A cadem ic Freedoni for
Second Class postage 'paid at Ann Students at Michigan State Uni-
Arbor, Michigan, 420 Maynard St. 4nn versity,"' which has been adopted
Arbor, Michigan 48104. as official policy by MSU, the
Published daily Tuesday through final responsibility for all news
Sunday morning University year. Sub and editorial content rests with
scription rates: $9.00 by carrier, $10.00 the editor-in-chief, Edward Brill.
by mail.
Berman said yesterday he felt
IA TShows at 1:00-
TODAY 3:00-5:00-7:05-
& 9:10 P.M.

the printing of the offending story
was a reflection of the "editorial
incompetence of Edward Brill."
Berman also harped on a mis-
take made by the News, when they
attributed the alledgedly obscene
statement to "a black student"
when, in actuality the speaker was
not a student at all. "They did
this knowingly," said Berman. He
declined to speculate on what mo-
tive the editors would have had
for doing this.
The State News reported the
error the next days on .the fiont
page.
In Washington at the USSPA
conference, State News Executive
Editor Trinka Cline blasted Ber-
man.
"Tuesday, when our advisory
board holds a hearing on charges
made by Berman, which include
alleged biased coverage of last
week's demonstrations, we will
also submit a proposal seeking his
dismissal," she said.
Miss Cline and Berman have
been at odds for quite some time.
According to the resolution passed
by the USSSPA Executive Board,
Berman has made "personal at-
tacks" on Miss Cline.
Jeff Schnitzer, editor of the
Chicago Literary Review, said Ber-
man told him early last December
that Miss Cline was "a whore, a
bitch and a tramp."
Last year, during a similar con-
troversy, Berman threatened to
dock the pay of the three top stu-
dent editors involved in the fist
incident. That decisions was re-
ferred to the student-faculty judi-
ciary committee, which recom-
mended no fines be imposed.
Rent strikers
plan strateg
tn w
(Continued from page 1)
and a lawyer himself, is so con-
temptuous of legal processes that
he would ignore the specific pro-
hibition in Michigan law against
any forceable entry," the commit-
tee told The Daily.
In addition, the committee de-
cided to streamline its operation
by using computers to keep track
of the money and the pledges
that have been turned in so far.
Steering committee member in
charge of finance, Dave Goldstein,
also expressed great satisfaction
with the amount of money which
has already come into the-escrow
fund. "The rent strike just began
this noon," he said, "and we al-
ready have about $4,000 in the
bank."
Dave Shapiro, another member
of the committee, said he expect-
ed that the number of pledges
would easily reach 2000 by the
end of next week."
JtaP~rd
COMMANDER CODY
and his lost planet
airmen
featuring BILLY C
TONIGHT-8:0-75c

Place: THE UNION
INTERNATIONAL CENTER
603 E. Madison

ONE THOUSAND LEFTISTS in West Berlin clashed
sporadically with police while marching toward the city's
Spanish consulate,
The marchers, carrying red flags and pictures of Mao
Tse-tung, were joined by a number of Spanish workers as
they gathered to protest against the government of Genera-
lissimo Francisco Franco.
Hundreds of police charged the demonstrators as they
approached a major department store where last week dem-
onstrators smashed all the display windows. Police also halted
the marchers as they neared the Greek military mission and
an American-cultural center.
0 0 *
U.S. FORCES ignored the Viet Cong Tet cease-fire
yesterday and continued both ground action and air
strikes.
In a defense against a possible Viet Cong offensive sim-
ilar to the one which interrupted last year's Tet cease-fire,
U.S. forces carried out 60 offensive sweeps and several bomb-
ing runs along the approaches to Saigon.
Although the .Viet Cong had announced a truce running
from the fifteenth through the twenty-second of February,
both South Vietnamese and U.S. forces have called only a
one day cease-fire scheduled for Monday.
" * 0
PERU'S GOVERNMENT called home its Washington
ambassador and reinforced guards around American
facilities in Lima.
The actions followed indications of growing anti-Ameri-
can feeling resulting from Peruvian torpedo boat attacks on
American finishing craft off the Peruvian coast Friday.
Police protection for American property in Lima was in-
creased after a noise bomb was thrown into the yard of the
Peruvian-American Cultural Institute and two molotov cock-
tails hit the iron gate of a General Motors Assembly plant
outside the capital.
Students earlier had staged an anti-American demon-
stration in Lima in which the police arrested about 100 and
dispersed the crowd with tear gas.
In addition to recalling its U.S. ambassador, the Peruvian
government called back its ambassador to the Organization Of
American States.
ITALY'S COMMUNIST PARTY CONGRESS closed
yesterday with a near-unanimous denouncement of the
Soviet occupation of Czechoslovakia.
The criticism of 'Soviet actions, miade in the closing mo-
tion of the congress, also stressed the party's independence
from Moscow and its freedom to criticize Soviet policies at
.any time.
Condemnations of the Soviet Union and claims of the
party's independence were also made earlier in the week by
both Luigi Longo, aging secretary of the party, and Enrico
Berlinguer, Longo's probable successor.
ANTI - AMERICAN DEMONSTRATIONS in three
Turkish cities yesterday flared into battles involving po-
lice and left and right wing students.
The violence, which interrupted r'allies in Trabzon and
Izmir protesting the visit to Istanbul of a u n i t of the U.S.
Sixth Fleet, reportedly left over 130 students injured.
In Ankara, students clashed with police while attempting
to demonstrate in front of American installations after 6000
teachers had marched to protest foreign influence on Turk-
ish education.
The anti-American sentiment is s e e n by observers as
arising 'from a belief that the United States did not back
Turkey in its dispute with Greece over Cyprus several years
ago.
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c a . Added: "Bunny & Claude" Cartoon
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TONITE!!!
JOHN HAMMOND
AT
OUSB
DOORS OPEN NEXT WEEK
8 :0?0 P.M. FREE EATS !!
ADMISSION: $2.00 at the door ($1.50 af ter 2nd set)

GI
TONIGHT
IT HAPPENED
ONE NIGHT.
Directed by FRANK CAPRA, 1934
CLARK CLAUDETTE
GABLE COLBERT
Academy Awards for Best Film, Best Actress,
Best Actor, and Best Production.
662-8871 ARCHITECTURE
7:00 & 9:05 75C AUDITORIUM

Summer Employment Opportunities
CAMP NEBAGAMON FOR BOYS
LAKE NEBAGAMON, WISCONSIN
Counselor skilled in sailing, tennis,
archery, crafts, swimming, camp-
craft, cycle or canoe tripping.
Also positions available for couples,
Registered nurse, NRA Riflery in-
structor, and Waterfront director
needed.
Interviews available Tuesday, Feb-
ruary 18th, Summer Placement
Service
or contact
Bernard Stein
7433 Cromwell
Clayton, Mo. 63105

Are You
Interested

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AN EVOLUTION'
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MOUD B HAD T FID MRE STUDENT FILM FESTIVAL

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Existentialism

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Dr. Rollo May

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