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


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.

February 18, 1969 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-02-18

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

See editorial page





VaI LXXIXNo, 117

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Tuesday, February 18, 1969

Ten Cents


Ten Cents Ten

Guard re u
Protesters disrupt
California campuses
From wire Service Reports
National Guardsmen with unsheathed bayonets were
called back to the University of Wisconsin campus yesterday
as students continued to demonstrate and boycott classes.
In California, 500 students took over the student union
, building at the University of Santa Barbara proclaiming
a "new university." And at Berkeley, about 150 demonstrators
roamed through the student union cafeteria and library,
breaking windows, and overturning chairs and tables.
The new confrontation ,at Wisconsin apparently delayed
immediate withdrawal of the 1,900 National Guardsmen
assigned to the Madison cam-










.a 'Duke
From Wire Service Reports
Duke University was quiet yes-
terday as officials announced
settlement with black students of
a dispute which set off campus
disorders last week.
Meanwhile, striking students
and faculty at San Francisco
State attended the term's first day
of classes to assure that they will
not be dropped from them when

pus by Gov. Warren P.
Several hundred students surged
through an administration and
class building chanting, "Support
the black demands, support the
black demands."
Some classes were disrupted. In
others, students confronted pro-
fessors with' discussion of the
black students' demands in at-
tempts merely to restructure the
day's classes.
National Guardsmen were then
posted inside the buildings.
Guardsmen also broke up street
demonstrations w h i c h snarled
traffic for blocks.
Non-violent protests began over.
a week ago after the administra-
tion rejected 13 demands made by
black students. The demands in-

Dal--Jay Cassidy

The literary college curri-
culum committee yesterday
recommended that the facul-
ty abolish all academic credit
for courses in the Reserve Of-
ficer Training Corps (ROTC)
programs. A.
After voting on the recommend-
ation. committee members spent
two hours discusing the. lang-
uage requirement. The commit
tee has set next Monday as its
deadline for a recommendation on
the requirement.
The ROTC proposal, submitted
>y a special subcommittee chaired
by Prof. Locke Anderson of the
economics department, recom-
mended that the college "discon-
tinue entirely the practice of
granting credit for courses taught
by the military departments."
The committee endorsed the re- -
commendation by a vote of nine
to threeH
The literary college faculty will Daily-Jay Cassidy
consider the recommendation at ROTC: But not for credit?
its next regular meeting, March 3 Rf
As alternatives to the present
ROTC programs, the committee FACULTY ASSEMBLY:
specifically recommended that:
- classroom training be re-
stricted to "strictly military1
topics, such as regulations. cour- e e rc
tesis t."ad Research comttee
- the needs of cadets for back-
ground in history, politics. a nd'
scienc. could be satisfied by a 1
pnthistoy, poliics, a nd sea
pogram of electives from courses
tau ht by regular University fa-
culty members. By CHARLES SILKO1WITZ
The recommendation. subnitted Senate Assembly voted yesterday to seat three graduate /
to the committee by Anderson, students as voting members on the Classified Research Com-
Prof. Car] Cohen of the philoso-
phy department, and John La- mittee.
Prelle, '70. -blasted the reading The original committee of nine faculty members was
materials of some courses as created to insure that the guidelines established by the
c o n i e c t u ral, non-analytical, Elderfield Committee are not violated.
cheaply moralistic, and ofter blat- These guidelines, adopted by Assembly last March,
antly propagandistic."
Regarding courses dealing with recommend that the University accept rese'arch contracts
military regulations, drills, lead- only if their purpose is not to "destroy human life" and if
ership, and military organization, the nature and sponsor of theNm


ithe strike is over. lude the creation of a Separate Guard resiinies pa
At Duke, students returned to black studies department and the .-.- -
classes as a three day boycott admission of 90 black students DEMAND T
ended after the administration who were ousted from Oshkosh DEM A l) DISMISSA L:-
agreed Sunday to establish the State University after a violent
South's first black studies pro- protest there last November,
gram. The National Guard was first
Other demands granted Sunday moved onato campus last Wednes- Et
-- "a significant increase" in the they .could no longer handle the -
number of black students; situation.
-investigation by the adminis- The conflict on campus peaked By JIM NEUBACHER Brill in
tration of charges of police har- when striking students manning Special to the Daily him wit
atsment of black students: picket lines were charged by con- EAST LANSING-The editorial the pap
-hiring of a black adviser se- ter-strikers, members of a group board of the Michigan State teriorate
lected in consultation with black called "The Hayakawas". University student newspaper to- If the
students; and Thursday, national guardsmen day will ask the MSU Advisory board is
-a black "living-learning" pro- used tear gas to disperse s o m e Board to dismiss Louis J. Berman, may wit
gram. 5000 protesters and onlookers. general manager of the State board.
At San Francisco State, strikers Major confrontations were avoid- News. mean t
attended classes because students ed as the students used hit-and- Berman is a professional jour- recogniz
may be dropped from classes If run tactics, but some heads were nalist hired by the board to man- Sists of
they do not attend the first two bloodied. age the State News. faculty
sessions. Later Thursday, some 7000 stu- The call for Berman's ouster The
But they pledged they would dents marched in a torchlight will be the State News' reply to from th
continued the strike within t h e parade from the campus to the charges leveled by German at edi- a contin
*next few days. state capitol and then back to tor-in-chief Edward Brill in a: turbance
The only disruption yesterday the university library. letter to the paper's advisory com-
occurred in a class taught by the Police and guardsmen were in- mittee last week. demands
chairman of the political science tentionally absent from the torch- In that letter, Berman called psycholo
department, a critic of some pro- light parade, They had previous-,
posals for a black studies depart- ly located themselves within the
ment. A large number of strikers locked capitol building. th a-
have enrolled in the class and Following the return to the cain-
4 they heckled Bunzel until he fin- pus library, one protest leader
ally had to end class early, called for a rally at 8:15 this
In other campus developn ents, morning. Calling the march a vic-
yestrdaythepresdentof ind tory', the student added, "We were
sor University walked out of ne- together, and we gave the cops a
gotiations with student strikers lot of hell. Tomorrow we'll give By JIM NEUBACHER to renew
claiming the students had'refused them more." Special tothe Daily Greenvil
to, bargain. At Santa Barbara, the 500 stu- w oudl
The discussions were the first dents occupying the student EAST LANSING-Rep. James woud ag
since over 400 students protesting union, led by the Biack Student Brown. cR-Okemos, who has nand
the firing of dissident theology Union, Union of Mexican Amer- viciously attacked the editors of expan
Unio, Unon f Meica Ame- ;The Gr
professor W. D. Kelly took- over ican Students, and Students for the State News in the past few
theology offices in the administra- a Democratic Society-said they days, has long been at odds with negotiat
tion building more than a week will remain in the building in- the newspaper for business rea- eight pa,
ago., . dfiitol sons.

ttrols at WVisconin yH veste'rday

ors hit adviser

ncompetent, and charged
th allowing the quality of
er's news coverage to de-
e demand of the editorial
not met, the State News
thdraw from the advisory
Withdrawal would simply
he newspaper refuses to
e the board, which con-
four students and four
entire controversy stems
e State News' coverage of
uing series of campus dis-
es centering on student
s that popular assistant
gy pro f e s s o r Bertram

Garskof be reinstated alter he had
been refused tenure.
The News' coverage drew sharp
criticism from Berman. and be-
came controversial on a state-
wide basis after Brill decided to
allow the News to print an al-
legedly obscene statement made
by one of the speakers at a rally
last Tuesday.
The printing of the controversial
matter drew sharp criticism from
State legislators last week.
Rep. James Brown (R-Okemos) ,
called for the administration to
clear the State News's offices of
"every student in any way re-
sponsible or who stood silently
by" when the material was
Brown said last night he be-
lieved the advisory board should
fire Brill. He also offered himself


the recoinmendation staters, "'ei
subject matter is simply inappro
priate to a liberal arts educa.
tion .. With few exceptions the:
present their subject matter it
the most stifling possible fash

;r i

- T

as a temporrary replacement for The committee amended the ori-
Brill, saying he was willing to-ginal recommendation fromAn-
d ik wth the fholesome ele- drsons subcommittee by
Meanwhile, Panax Corp., which ing as a concrete proposal one
Manwhil Pihianx Corp.ewhh >section which would have granted
owns 14 Michigan newspapers,f credit for certain courses in Nay-
w its contract with the asked the Michigan Press Asso- ar Science and Air Science if
le Daily News if the paper ciation to oust the State News 'complete abolition is unaccept-
ree to undertake the fi- from the organization. able to the faculty.
investment necessary to The advisory committee. cen- :Instead, the section was includ-
the paper to 16 pages. sured the State News in a state- ed simply as a suggestion in the
reenville firm agreed and ment adopted at a regular sched- committee report.
ons were finished. Brown, uled mneeting last Friday. The Referping to recent actions tak-
an hi pa it statement, although the censure en against ROTC programs at
ge press unit, claimed he motion was based on the story Dartmouth, Yale, Harvard and
offered the opportunity containing the alleged obscenities, Stanford Universities, Anderson
a bid under the same the resolution made no mention said, "Things seem to be falling
stipulation. ! of the offending words. The News I apart all over. The Pentagon is
s of vicious editorials fo - was criticised only for "biased going to have to give some atten-j
Bron's pape lating reporting" and "inaccuracy." tion to this."
hsident John Hannah for Most of the committee's state- A suggestion by Assistant Dean
the contract to be sealed ment concerned itself with an er- James Shaw that the committee
negotiations were started See MSU EDITORS, Page 6 See LSA PANEL, Page 6
urrent three-year contract-
ds were solicited. Brown's«
third, and the Greenville3
in received the contract.

The Daily reported incorrect-
ly Sunday that Howard Ward,
the owner of Arbor Forest, said
"he would turn off the heat
and lights in his building" if
the tenants joined the Ann Ar -
bor rent strike. Ward has made
no such statement.

ae rnrey.
They held a complete schedule
of classes inside the building, cov-
ering such topics at black na-
tionalism, women's liberation, ands
social violence.
The students are demanding ad-
mission of more minority students.
More non-white professors andj
other employes, reform of the ed-
"ucational process along the lines
of the "new university," and an

was not
Nearly four and a half years toamake
ago, as editor and publisher of 16-page
the Ingham County News, a week-
ly newspaper in Mason, Michigan, lowed in
Brown became incensed when the MSU Pre
{ State News renewed its printing allowingi
contract without soliciting public withoutx
bids. Wheni
The News, which has no press for the cu
equipment -of its own and must public bi
farm the job out to another prin- bid fell 1
ter, had promised at that time firm aga

work can be disclosed.
The Senate Advisory Committee
on University Affairs will choose
the students from a list of six sub-
nitted by Graduate Assembly, the
I representative body of graduate
students on campus.
'Most of the debate on the reso-
lution which had been presented
to Assembly by the Classified Re-
search Committee centered on the
section limiting student represen-
tation to "students from the grad-
uate school and other professional
Prof. Gerhard Weinberg of the
history department suggested an
amendment that would have per-
mitted one undergraduate chosen
by Student Government Council
and two GA appointees to join the
"What makes graduate students
more capable 'than undergraduates
of judging the principle of re-
search projects?" he asked.
Prof. Joseph E. Rowe, chairman
of the electrical engineering de-
partment and a member of the
committee, argued that graduate
students "are best able to pass on
the value of contracts because of
their greater knowledge."
Weinberg's amendment was de-
The assembly also debated at
length SACUA's recommendations
on the -student conduct section of
the proposed Regental bylaws.
Faculty members had difficulty
agreeing upon the meaning of
SACUA's version of paragraph
four, Section 7.10, which states
"No student shall have his enroll-
ment in a course or program
terminated except by (1) a Judi-
cial proceeding, or (2) for a fail-
ure to meet academic standards."
The definition of "academic
matters" that finally emerged
from the discussion was "matters
of grades, course and degree re-
This would include the licensing
f u n c t i o n of the professional
The research committee will be-
come the third assembly commit-
tee to include student represen-

Twenty-four University seniors
have been named designates for
Woodrow Wilson Fellowships,
ranking the University second
nationally in number of winners.
Only Cornell University, with
30 designates, ranks above the
University. The University of To-
ronto also produced 24 nominees.;
Wilson Fellowships are awarded
to seniors who plan careers in col-
lege teaching. They are chosen
through faculty recommendations
and interviews. Fifteen regional
selection committees make the
final decision.
Fellows receive tuition and ex-
penses for the first year of grad-
uate studies from either the school
they attend or the Wilson Na-
tional Fellowship Foundation.
This years selection process
.represents the second year of the
designation program, which is
supported by the Ford Foundation.
Before 1968, the Wilson Founda-
tion made direct annual awards
to 1000 students.
However, a cut in the Ford sup-
port in 1968 forced the Foundation
to adopt a designation prog,'am,
Last year 85 per cent of the de-
signates received, fellowships from
graduate schools and the Founda-
tion was able to support the re-
The University's Wilson desig-
nates include: Kenneth P. Ben-
diner, art history; Leonard R.
Berlanstein, history; John F. Ber-
ry, history; Thomas W. Cobb, Eng-
lish literature; Lynn A. Cooper,
psychology; Michael R. Cooper,
Jane E. English, philosophy;
Margo S, Freeborn, botany; Mi-
chael W. Frohlich. botany: Dane


orse scores

"Do not accept what a poli-
tician says unless what he says
can be squared with his voting
record," former Sen. Wayne
Morse warned a near capacity
crowd in the Union Ballroom
"It is your fault that states-
manship is no higher than it is,
. (if) you support the gutless
wonders who say one thing in
the cloakroom and vote the op-
posite way on the Senate floor."
The former Democrat Sena-
tor from Oregon, narrowly de-
feated last November after 24
years in the Senate, reneatedlv

The Senator, one of the first
Congressmen to publicly op-
pose 'the war in Vietnam,
pointed to the war as a prima
example of political hypocrisy.
Denouncing the was ar "un-
just, inexcusable, and illegal,"
Morse fostered no sympathy on
those who supported it - in-
cluding former Secretary of De-
fense Robert McNamara whoin
he called "a liar" and one of
(John Foster) Dulles' boys.
"I'd rather walk out of the
Senate than put the blood of
this war on my hands," Morse
Television Morse sid. h::

A spokesman for Brown's firm
said yesterday that "the other
firm came in cheaper, but that
wasn't all that was involved."
He declined comment on the
other factors.
In addition to Brown's long his-~
tory of poor relations with the
State News, further investigation
disclosed other related facts:
-Brown's firm was bought out'
recently by Panax Corp. The pres-
ident of Panax Friday called for
the ouster of the State News from
the Michigan Press Association be-
cause of the printing of alleged
obscenities; Brown is the vice-
president of Panax Corp.
-Louis J. Berman, general
manager of the State News, who
accused the editor-in-chief of in-
competence last week, is a former
president of the Michigan PressI
Association and a "good friend"!
of Brown.
-Brown is currently the presi-
dent-elect of the Michigan Press
A. riation_ ar n lna imi- p m..--

y y

I :: , purr,.: _


Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan