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April 09, 1969 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-04-09

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Page Eight


Wednesdav. A©rit 9. 1969

IWf -.{[ l~av + 1Avfr41 7,1 7%77


Dorm rebels attempt to secede

,..:........, . .. ... : Department of Slavic Languages and i been notified of their eligibility for
Literatures and Center for Russian and the management training oral Inter-
DAILY OFFICIAL East European Studies Lecture: Prof. views wli appear at Placement Services
Roman Jakobson, Harvard University on Tuesday( April 22, day before exams
and Massachusetts Institute of Tech- begin, room 3516, S.A.B. for these in-
B UL IAINnology, "Subliminal Patterning in terviews.


Verbal Art: Auditorium C, Angell Hall,
8:00 p.m., Thursday, April 10.

(Continued from Page 1)
tention that the house government
is unnecessary. Said Levi, "The
things that the house governments
handle aren't so complex that they
can't be handled by an town meet-
ing type government.
Levi said that their legal actions
are attempt to win the support of
other students and organizations.
"An opinion gratis of their support
shows student support," he ex-
The secessionists would like to
see the house system replaced by
almost pure democracy. Levi said,
"If there's any natural level of

government, it's the corridor not
the house."
The six secessionists first tried
unsuccessfully to work in Van
They then went before Markley
Council to ask recognition of the
right of students to withdraw
from houses since they were
forced by the University to join
According to Markley Council
President Paul Rapoport, '68,
council members agreed with most
of the secessionists' complaints
about the house system, but
thought articles in the housing

Fleming reaffirms
jurisdiction of CSJ

contract might prevent with-
drawal, anA that even if secession
was possible, the secessionists
should work through house gov-
The council also "passed a mo-
tion disapproving of Van Tyne
Council's action in not publishing
minutes," said Rapoport.
The secessionist leaders next
decided to "work through the
courts." Appearing before the Van
Tyne Judiciary on charges of
leaving water-filled milk bottles
turned upside-down in the hall,
Werbe and Levi stood mute, refus-
ing to recognize the authority of
the Van Tyne Judiciary over them.
Since people who commit crimes
in a house other than their own
must appear before the Markley
Judiciary, the secessionists rea-
soned that they should also since
they considered themselves to
have withdrawn from Van Tyne.
Presented' with no defense con-
cerning the charge, Van Tyne
Judiciary suspended a fine of $5.
The secessionists appealed to
Markley judic, whose authority
they recognized-at that time.
Thus Markley"' Judiciary heard
its first case of the semester, and
decided that since it was bound
by the Markley constitution to
recognize the authority of Van
Tyne judic, it could neither hear
the case nor rule on whether Van
Tyne had any authority over the
However, Markley judic did de-
cide to render an opinion.
The opinion was that the seces-
sionists should work within their
house government.
Model Cities

(Continued from Page 1)
ever, he added the University be-
lieves that "cases could, in the
alternative have been brought be-
fore the civil authorities or before
college adjudicative bodies."
Wohl admitted this is a "key
question" which CSJ will look at
"in conjunction with the other
Hamilton Pitt, a member of
CSJ, said, yesterday he wants to
look "for any qualifiers which

might negate in part Fleming's
affirmative statement."
Fleming gave a simple "yes" to
CSJ's question of whether or not
it could hear the case "in obed-
ience" to the Student Government
Council constitution and the man-
ual outlining CSJ judicial pro-

Day Calendar
Real Estate Clinic: Breakfast Session:
Anderson "D" Michigan Union, 7:30
Office of Religious Affairs: "Christ-
ianity Among the R'eligions of the
World" (Toynbee) and "Christianity
and the Encounter of the World Relig-
ions (Tillich) reviewed by Lloyd W.
Putnam, Union Basement cafeteria,
Room 1, noon.
Botany Seminar: Co-sponsored with
the Department of Human Genetics,
Dr. R. W. Allard, University of Califor-
nia, Davis will speak on "Isozyme Poly-
morphisms in Plant Populations", Wed.,
April 9, 1969 at 4;15 p.m. in 1139 Nat.
Sci. Bldg.
Cinema Guild: "Point of Order":
Architecture Auditorium, 7:00 and 9:05
WCBN Radio (650 KHz) Mass Meet-
ing: Wednesday; April 9; 7:30 p.m. 3524
Department of Romance Languages:
"Ardele" by Jean Anouilh in French:
Lydia Mendelssohn Theater, 8:00 p.m.
Hopwood Lecture: Peter DeVries, "Ex-
ploring Inner Space," 8:00 p.m., Rack-
ham Lecture Hall. Hopwood Awards for
1969will be presented following the lec-
University Players (Department of
Speech): Aristophanes' Lysistrata:
Trueblood Theater, 8:00 p.m.
Collegium Musicum: Robert Warner,
musical director; Dale Bonge, assistant
musical director; The Michigan Con-
sort of Voices, Viols and Other Historic
Instruments, The Classic Orchestra:
School of Music Recital Hall, 8:30 p.m.
General Notices
Department of Landscape Architec-
ture: "Response '69." A review of stu-
dent exhibits will be held from 2:00
p.m. to 5:00 p.m., April 10 in the Land-,
scape Architecture building at t h e
corner of Haven and Hill,
"Educational Testing Service French
and German Test. The Educational
Testing Service Test in French a n d
German administered by the Graduate
School for doctoral candidates 'is
scheduled for Tuesday night, May 20,
at 7 p.m. in the Rackham Lecture Hall.
ALLstudents planning to take the test
must register by 4 p.m. Tuesday, May
20, at the Information Desk in t h e
lobby of- the Rackham Building. The
fee is $6.00. For further information
call the Information Desk, 764-4415."
The Computer Center announces a
question and answer session on the ef-
ficient use of FORTRAN. The audience
will be expected to be knowledgeable in
the use of the MTS system, Methods
of using FORTRAN efficiently in MTS
will be discussed. The session will be
held in the Seminar Room from 3
until 5 p.m. on April 10. Questions may
be directed to Mr. Ronald Srodawa.

The approval of the following stu-
dent sponsored events becomes effec-
tive after the publication of this no-
tice. All publicity for these events must
be withheld until the approval has be-
come effective.
Approval request forms for student
sponsored events are available in Rooms
1001 and 1546 of the Student Activitiesa
Bartlett House: Concert - Mixer, April
10, 9:00 p.m. - Bursley Hall.
U. of M. Tutorial Project: Fashion
Show and Dance, April 11, 9:00 p.m. -
1:00 a.m., Union ballroom.
Black Student Union: Collection and
Concert, April 3, 7:30 p.m., Hill Aud.
Foreign Visitors
(Week of April 8 - 15)
The following individuals can be
reached through the Foreign Visitor
Division of the Visitor and Guest Re-
lations Office. Rooms 22-24, Michigan
Union. Telephone: 764-2148.
Dr. and Mrs.. Kazimierz Doktor: Sen-
ior Assistant; Department of Sociology
of Work, Institute of, Philosophy and
Sociology, Warsaw, Poland, March 31 -
April 30.
Mr. Ali Oubouzar: National Commis-
sioner of the Population Census and
Head of the Office of Statistics, Algeria.
April 7 - 11.
Dr. Harmut Fetzer: Scientific Assist-
ant to the Chair for Automatization at
the Technische Universitat, B e r Ii n,
German. April 9.
Dr. Klaus Brankamp: Chief Engineer
and Assistant to the Chair, Laboratory
for Machine Tools and B'usiness Man-
agement at the Technische Hochschule,
University of Aachen, Germany. April 9.
Vice Chancellor Robert Williams:
University of Otago, Dunedin, New
Zealand. April 13 - 19.
Vice Chancellor Jal Matheson; Mon-
ash University, Melbourne, Australia.
April 15 - 16.
Doctoral Exams
Robert Louis Hannon, Resources
Planning and Conservation, Disserta-
tion: "A Study of Some of the' Ob-
stacles to the Implementation of Re-
commended Soil Conservation Service
Practices in the Loessal Area of Mis-
sissippi: Claiborne County," on Wed-
nesday, April 9-at 9:00 a.m. in Room
1036 School of Natural Resources,
Chairman: J. W. Leonard.
Frank Joseph Corliss, Jr., Slavic
Languages and Literatures,yDisserta-
tions : "Dimensions of Reality in t h e
L'yrics of Cyprian Norwid," on Wed-
nesday, April 9 at 11:00 a.m. in Room
3072 Frieze Building, Chairman: David

Current Position Openings received
by General Division by mail and phone,
please call 764-7460 for application de-
Educational Paperback Associates,
N.Y.C.: Representatives for three lines
in midwestern states, travel,covering
major colleges and universities.
Travelers Insurance Company, De-
troit: Mortgage loan representative,
new grad at bachelors level in liberal
arts field. Real estate investment and-
mortgage lending, our training.
Local Organization: Systems & Data
Processing, IBM 360, models 20, 30 &
40, Bach. degree plus 1 to 5 yrs. pro-
gramming. Accountants, good commun-
ication skills, min. 9 hrs. acctg., 0-3
Bureau of Outdoor Recreation, Dept.
of Interior, Ann Arbor, Mich.: Recrea-
tion Resource Specialist, experienced
personnel with bckrnds in geog., fores-
try, conservation, lands, arch., urban
ping., publ. admin., exper. In recrea-
tion pref., conservation orientation, BA
or MA levels.
Detroit, Public Schools, Mich.. Sr.
Data Processing Programmer, trng./ex-
per, in EDP plus degree in acctg., bus.
ad., math, pubi. ad.
Beloit Corporation, Wisconsin: per-
sons sought with degrees and exper. in
programming areas, exper. with re,
model 30, 40 or 50, and w/ COBOL,
about 2 years desired. Acctg. degree.
Borg-Warner Corp., Chicago, Ill.:
Actg. majors interested in auditing.
Min. 3 years Public or Indust. Acctg.
St. Francis Hospital, Cincinnati,
Ohio: Unit Manager for operating and
recovery room suite.
Associated Colleges of the Midwest:
Video Tape Project, Carleton College,
Northfield, Minn.: Associated Director
of Video Tape Project, PhD or near in
sci. educ., w/extension teacher exper.
&/or research exper., now involved in
producing instr. materials for elem. &
second .levels featuring new materials
sponsored by NSF. 11
Naval lHospital, Oakland, Calif.: Cy-
tology Technician, Pathologic Anatomy
Houghton Mifflin Co,, Boston, Mass.:
Assistant Editor, Min. 1 year grad
work, some teaching exper; helpful,
knowl. of stat. & research tech., 'w i 11
corresp. directly w/authors.
West Allis Memorial Hospital, Wis-
consin : physical med. grads., or those
elig. for registry for phys. ther. dept:
of 240 bed hosp.
i l


for two vacant seats on
Applications are ava i lb'e- at

ASS'T. DIRECTOR-763-1 111


SAB. Sign up for interviews and return
applications by Wednesday, April 9, 5





local still


The President also confirmed
that the University is "committedt
to enforcing any decision" CSJ
make nfunder its constitution, ad
that this decision is "subject only
to rights of appeal as specified
and limited" by the CSJ constitu-
tion, and subject to the "faculty's.
right to review expulsions , nd1
CSJ also asked Fleming if the3
University will be bound "by the
findings of fact properly made by
CSJ from the record of the case"
in subsequent legal procedings
arising from the case- The Presi-
dent said the University would be

The Department of Spanish
APRIL 13-14
8:00 P.M.
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre

on strike
(Continued from Page 1)
The strike committee said, it was
taking this action "in apprecia-
tion for the support that the
autoworkers have given the Ten-
ant's Union in their rent strike
Although Union "officials" re-
portedly did not want the help
from hippies, many of the rank
and file workers manning the
picket lines openly expressed
gratitude for the assistance.
A few of the members took up
a small collection to buy dough-
nuts and coffee for the students.
"You know, except for their un-
usual appearance, they're really
pretty nice kids," said one picket-
er. "There ain't been no violence,
Only seven workers of the 1700
employed at the plant crossed the
picket lines to work on the morn-
ing shift yesterday and the plant
remained idle for the seventh
straight day.
Douglas A. Fraser, head of the
UAW's Chrysler Department, has
assumed control of the rebel local.
He met yesterday for an hour and
a half with Local 1264's president
1 James Sexton and the other offi-
cers of -the local to discuss ways 1

so bound. (Continued from Page 1)
A final question asked if the ved through planning, he said.
University is "committed not to Some speakers, however, charg-
revoke CSJ's jurisdiction, e.g., by ed that the board should be re-
the establishment of an ad hoc constituted by area votes or by
tribunal, except to replace us by nomination of board members by
a body of enduring authority." mail.
Fleming said the University was} The present board was estab-
committed to sustaining CSJ's lished at a public meeting of area
jurisdiction, but added the Uni- residents at the Community Cen-
versity "obviously cannot commit ter and approved by a vote of 62-
itself with respect to the future.' 0. Council then unanimously ap-
He said, however, that "for the proved the board.
purpose of this case," CSJ's juris- But O. Herbert Ellis, vice-chair-
diction "will not be revoked." man of the county board of sup-
ervisors, charged that "the policy
board as it is .now constituted, is
not qualified" to eliminate the
UV SII W S problems of the area.
He suggested that the program
j";the present board wishes to im-
student View s plement would "squander money
on administration."

for informatior call
Tickets are available
at Travel Bureaus or
the Michigan Union
32 Trips/Day

Adults $2.00
Students $1.00

Tickets may be purchased at
2076 Frieze Bldg. or at door

3200 B.A.B.
Announcement: Students who have




| Continued from Page 1)
The committee began working
on the report last November and
sent questionnaires out in Janu-
ary. Copies will be available start-
ing today.
The survey also polled student
views on the following issues:
-The representativeness of
SGC. Students polled divided

Many speakers questioned t h e
method of notification which s e t
up the present board. The city
has publicized' the program
through notices in the Ann Arbor
News, notices sent to organiza-
tions, and fliers generally distri-
buted. All residents of the north
central area were only notified in-
dividually last week,

%ILOVA AI 1um V louo ULO _- ----- v- -A-I ihn getaontouti
to end the strike. evenly as to whether they felt With no great amount of stri
Fraser said, at a news confer- SGC generally represented their dent opposition to the board the
ence following the meeting, that views. However, more than 13 per new Democratic council is expect-
a general meeting of the entire cent of the respondents did iot ed to approve the representation
membership of Local 1264, some know what SGC was. of the board and the powers it is
4000 men, would be called for this -Student publications. Forty- seeking.
morning. He said he would at- six per cent of the students felt
tempt to appraise the situation as Daily editorial policy sometimes i
he sees it and recommend possible represents their views, while 15.6 T ROMPS S
Courses of action. per cent said The Daily usually N U )f
Fraser also pointed out .that the reflects their feelings. Fifteen perIPZA
strike is endangering the jobs of cent said The Daily never repre- r
more than 57,000 other Chrysler serits their views.71
employes who work in plants de- Another 22 per cent had. no
.pendent on the parts produced at opinion. r
the Sterling Heights plant. In addition, 58 per cent favored *
The company is maintaining it establishing a second campus pub- u1 0
will not negotiate until the work- lication reflecting another point i
ers return. A similar strike in of view. I On a large one item for more)
1967, over the same safety naz- Of the respondents, 65 per cent pizza. One coupon per pizza. *
ards, was ended when workers re- read The. Daily at least two or . Pick UpOnly
turned and the management went three times a week. Fifteen per *
to the negotiating table. cent never read it. More than half I 211 E. Ann St.-Next to
The workers, however, claim the the freshmen read The Daily every the Armory a
management has not lived up to day. Expires April 15
the promises it made at that time. tion. ,-n-- ------ ------
Announcements Will
Be on Sale Today, 4
through April 18 at
the Information Desk
LS & A Building



WCBN Radio

1 [

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