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April 18, 1969 - Image 9

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-04-18

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

Friday,. April 18, 1969



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Administrators hit
campus disruption

also starrng story and screenplay by doected by produced by
Patrick Wymark - Michael Hordern * Aistair MacLean. Brian G. Hutton. Ellott Kastner
SuggestedforMAtEaude Panavision6 and MetrocolorMGM
(parental doscre on ad sed

300 S. STATE and 1235 S. UNIVERSITY

(Continued from Page 8)
Local Organization: syst. analy., and
comptuer personnel, BA and some bus.
2r exp. or no.
Local Organization: syst. anal., and
computer personnel, BA and some bus.
or exper.
Roranoff Electric Motor Service,
Mich.: Sales Correspondent, electrical
bckrnd., degree not necess, good bus.
Management Consultants, Chicago:
Controller for food distributor in Mich.
degree in bus. area with heavy exper.
in area of cost and budgetary controls.
Systems Research Labs, Inc., Dayton,
Ohio: Phys., Chem., Biol., and Engrg.
research positions.
State of Washington, Research Anal.,
MA psych., stat, math plus 3 years
Chemist. Community Affairs Consult-
ant. Parks Planner.
City of Milwaukee: Public Health
Nurse, Public Health Educator Bacter-
iologist, Planner, Asst. Manag. Dir.,
Safety Commission, Project Coord.
S. S. Kresge Co., Detroit, Mich.: Audit
staff, acctg., majors, 1 plus yrs. exper.
Wood Veterans Administration Center,
Milwaukee, Wis.: Counseling Psycholo-
gist. Several trainees, pre & post doc-
State of Utah: Transportation Anal.
engrg. bckrnd.
State of Wisconsin: careers in finance
and acctg., trainee and exper. positions.
Smith, Kline & French Laboratories,
Phila., Ps.: Lib. arts new grads for ad-
mnistraton and mktg. program. Ex-
per personnel for mgmt syst., OR,
pharm sales, med.chem. ,biochem.
County of Wayne: Personnel A ss t.
Committee clerk.
Hoover Ball and Bearing Corp., Chem.
Products Div., Whitmore Lake, Mich.:
Indust.Engineering trainee, math bck-
rnd., degree not necess, no exper. typ..
ing, time studies, all phases.
212 S.A.B. Lower Level
April .18: Southwestern Company,
Nashville, Tenn~ 1-5 p.m. Be outdoors
all summer and make good money, de-
tails at S.P.S.
Opportunities will continue to come
to the attention of S.P.S., please stop
in any time at, 212 and check up on
these. Some Ann Arbor jobs are avail-
able, and some camps and other em-
ployers have not yet contacted us yet,
thinking students will be here till
June like at other schools.
Transportation Seminar: James O'-
Day, Highway Safety Research In-

The Original Sound Track
on DECCA Records

stitute, "Motor Vehicle Inspection and
Highway Safety": 338 West Engineering,
3:00 p.m.
Department of Zoology Seminar: Dr.
John Emlen, Department of Biological
Sciences, State University of New York
at Stony Brook: "Age Specificity and
Ecological Theory": 1400 Chemistry, 4:00
Botany Seminar: Co-sponsored with
the School of Natural Resources, Dr.
Hans Heybroek, Forest Experiment Sta-
tion, Wageningen, Netherlands will
speak on "Breeding Elms for Resist-
ance to Dutch Elm Disease", Wednes-
day, April 16, 1969 at 4:15 p.m., Botani-
cal Gardens.
String Department Student Recital:
School of Music Recital Hall, 5:00
Cinema Guild: Gene Kelly and Leslie"
Caron in "An American in Paris": Ar-
chitectural Auditorium, 7:00 and 9:05
Graduate School of Business Admin-
istration: The 1969 Business Leadership
Award: Mr. Ernest Arbuckle, Chairman
of the Board, Wells Fargo Bank, Rack-
ham Amphitheater, 8:00 p.m.
School of Music Recital, Francis Bun-
dra, viola; Jill Bailiff, harp; K e i t h
Bityan, flute, Angel Reyes, violin: Rack-
ham Lecture Hall, 8:00 p.m.
Degree Recital: John Timothy Cald-
well, tenor: School of Music Recital
Hall, 8:30 p.m.
WHEREAS: The voters for the of-
fice of the LSA Senior Class President
have chosen to have the office abol-
ished (chosen an abolitionist candi-
8Sb8a ,foz-ofccue fisbe-s
WHEREAS: It is the obligation of an
officer to serve his constituency.
WHEREAS: Without the LS&A Pre-
sident, the Senior Board only repre-
sents a minority of the University's
WHEREAS: The new (to be) Senior
Board has only two members (only En-
gineering and Education elected mem-
bers this year), not even -enough to fill
the positions of president, vice presi-
dent, secretary, and treasurer, tradi-
tiouially elected by the senior board.
WHEREAS: The Pesident of the En-
gineering Senior Class (to be) ran un-
WHEREAS: The Senior Board does
not even:have a constitution.
WHEREAS: The existence of the Sen-
ior Board is not acknowledged (writ-
ten) in any University of SGC codes
or operating procedures.
WHEREAS: The Senior Board has no
delegated University power and at-
tempts to gain power have been futile.
WHEREAS: The Senior Board is. pre-
sently anachronistic and extraneous.
WHEREAS: In view of the above, the
present Senior Board (class of 1969)
has refused to recognize any future
Senior Class Officers of the colleges.
WHEREAS: The present Senior Board
atfer which decided to abolish its
THEREFORE: Be it resolved that
SGC will no longer recognize the Sen-
ior Bard.
THEREFORE: Obviously will not
hold, sponsor, support, or condone any
elections in the future for any such
Approved: That SGC rescind its mo-
tion of March 27 to allocate $100 to the
Harris for Mayor campaign.
Approved : That SGC express disap-
proval with action by faculty on the
language and distribution requirement
by writing a letter to the Daily. Said
letter to be written by Michael Farrell,
Mary Livingston and Marc Van Der
Hout. SGC will continue to work for
abolition through acquainting Fresh-
men with theissue during orientation,
ponting to possible action in the fall.
Approved: That Bob Nelson and Al-
bert Warrngton be seated to fill the
two vacant Council seats.
* * *
Approved: Completion of Judiciary
Structure (attached) (Passed without
* * *
SGC will debate and vote on the

following motions on April 17 in the
council room, 1540 SAB at 7:30 p.m.
Interested persons are invited to par-
ticipate in the debate personally, by pe-
tition, or by some other means.
1. Be it resolved that: SOC's ex-of-
ficio seats shall be filled in the fol-
lowing manner: (a) That there will be
five such seats. (b) Four of these.
seats shall be filled by the four largest
major governing bodies under SGC
and the fifth by UAC. Major governing
bodies shall include the legislative bod-
les of (1) schools, (2) colleges (3) liv-
ing units of federations of groups with-
in 1, 2, or 3. (An example of such a
federation would be IHA or two groups
who have similar 'interests such as,
say Panhel - IFC. Largest shall refer
to the number of constituents repre-
sented by these groups. This size shall
be determined by membership lists
submitted to SGC the last week in
September each year. Governing bodies
holding such seats shall be only those
who are in accordance with SGC's re-
quirements for democratic student or-
ganizations. SGC shall grant an ex-
officio seat to an organization on the
condition that the organization grant
SGC an ex-officio seat on its gov-
erning body. Ex-officio seats. shall be
non-voting but be regarded as having
the other parlimentary privileges of the
Council members. If any organization
shouldreject its seat it shall be filled
by the largest uninvited governing
body. The official representative of that
organization should, if possible, be the
president or a vice-president of that
governing body. We also recommend
that the Central Participant Assembly
be reconsidered and that when estab-
lished, ex-officio seats - be reevaluated.
2. Central Student Judiciary Opera-
tion Procedures.
3. Summer authority of Council
members who remain in Ann Arbor for
the summer.
4. Suspend regulation on registration
of student organizations for .Spring
and Summer terms.
5. Consideration of proposed Intra-
mural Building.
6. Participants' Assembly.
Lemuel Adolphus Johnson, Compara-
tive Literature, Dissertation: "Negro
and White Syncretism: Literary Mani-
festations of a Pathogenesis," on
Thursday, April 17 at 10:30 a.m. in 2031
Angell Hall, Chairman : F. W. Weber.
Joseph Paul Yaney, Business Admin-
istration, Dissertation: "Organizational
Support and Employee Performance,"
on Thursday, April 17 at 7:00 p.m. in
Room 316 Business Administration, Co-
Chairman: L. E. Danielson and G. S.
UM Judo Club will have its last meet-
ing of the semester this Thurs., all
members are encouraged to attend.
* * > *
The Dept. of Ron'ance Language is
presenting a free showing of the Cannes
award winning production of Gide's La
Symphonie Pastorale in the UGLI
multi-purpose room - Thurs., April 17th,
1969 at 7:00 and 9:00 p.m.
* * * *
Phi Sigma Honor Society: Speaker
will be Dr. Henry Van der Schalie -
Museum of Zoology who will speak on
"Man Meddles with Nature, Hawaiian
Style" at 8:00 p.m. - Rackham Amphi-
theatre - public cordially invited.
Student Religious Liberals: a loose-
ly disorganized dinner and discussion
group, informal pre-exam get together,
Sunday, April 20th, 7:00 p.m. First Uni-
tarian Church - 1917 Washtenaw. Jelly
donuts. People! Fun! Everyone wel-
come, for further info call 769-1605,
S* * * *
Hillel Foundation: 1429 Hill St., Fri.,'
April 18th, 6:00 p.m., Traditional serv-
tce, 7:30 p.m., Hillel Student Services,
Sat., April 19th, 9:15 a.m., Traditional

(Continued from Page 1)
among some of the young a cult
of irrationality and incivility
which severely strains attempts to
maintain sensible and decent hu-
man communication," the state-
ment continues.
SGC Administrative Vice Presi-
dent Bob Hirshon responded last
night by blasting Fleming for "at-
tending a secret, closed meeting
to sign a statement calling for a
greater amount of open and ra-
tional discussion."
"This is the pinnacle of hypo-
crisy," he said.
McLaughlin charged Fleming
and the other administrators with
"reacting in a hysterical way to
any attempt to arouse students."
The administrator's statement
will be distributed to the ACE's
1,538 member colleges.
It concludes that, "There is a
minute group of destroyers who
have abandoned hope in today's
society, in today's university, and
in the processes of orderly discus-
sion and negotiation to secure sig-
nificant change."
Responsible students and faculty
are "moving to deal with the



THIS SUNDAY-April 20t--12 Noon-5 P.M.

'U' School

BUY 1-5 LP's
you pay only
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you pay only
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you pay only

4.98 LIST
per LP
oer LP
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5498 LIST
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OUR ENTIRE STOCK (Budget Labels excluded )
3S.count an co S int
300 S. State and 1235 S. University


(Continued from Page 1)
and space difficulties as the pri-
mary reason for closing the school.
He said the school is "shabbily
housed, ill equipped and paying
substandard salaries to staff."
Lehmann noted that if Univer-
sity School is closed it would pro-
vide the education school with an
additional 20,000 square feet of
Representatives of the Univer-
sity School aPrent-Teacher Or-'
ganization attacked the admin-
istration for the speed with which
the question of closing the school
was brought to the Regents, and
asked for a postponement of the
final decision.
Until yesterday's open hearing,
the Regents were considered vir-
tually certain to ratify the phas-
ing out of University School. It
is unclear whether the hearing
had any affecthon their decision,
especially in the face of strong
administration support for closing
the school.
The initial recommendation to
close the school came in the re-
port of a special blue ribbon com-
mission on the education school is-
sued last month. The report noted
contributions made by the Univer-
sity School, but said the expendi-
tures and space allocations r e -
quired "do not justify its contin-
uing existence."
The proposal before the Regents
at today's meeting calls for the
elemination of g r a d e s seven
through nine this year and clos-
ing, of the entire school in June
In other action, the Regents are
expected to ratify the literary col-
lege faculty proposal for the crea-
tion of a Bachelor of General
Studies, and to abolish the physi-
cal education requirement for all
University students. ,

cults' destructive activities." the
administrators say. But, "if uni-
versities will not govern them-
selves they will be governed by
others," the statement warns,
Although it says violations of
the law must be dealt with by
police, the report emphasizes the
need for administrators to deal
with demonstrations before they
reach the stage of requiring police
Minor clash
at Columbia
(Continued from Page 1)
meeting of the university's board"
of trustees.
One speaker urged high school
students in the city to attend
Monday's rally. He concluded,
"Come Monday, either the trus-
tees open the university or we'll
close it down."
SDS's eight demands include
the two issued during the black .
sit-in: that an "experienced and
capable admission board, nomi-
nated and, authorized by the black
students be established to evalu-
ate and determine the admissions
and funding of black students to
enter in September, 1969" and
that "an admissions staff nomi-
nated:and authorized by black
students" be established to "de-;
termine and enact recruitments,
admissions policies and programs
for funding."
Dean Carl F. Hovde flatly re-
jected both demands Tuesday.
SDS is also demanding the abo-
lition of Reserve Office Training
Corps (ROTC), a halt in all mill-
tary recruitment and research, the
re-opening of 197 apartments
owned by Columbia and scheduled
to be replaced by middle-income
housing units, and the university's
influence in freeing the 21 Black
Panthers arrested recently in the
Dean Arnold.,.
to leave'U
for U.S. postl.
Dr. R. Keith 'Arnold, dean of'
the University's School of Na.
tural Resources, has been named
deputy chief of the U.S. Forest
Service in charge of research.
Arnold has been dean ,of the
Natuiral Resources school since.
May, 1965, when he succeeded
Dr. Stephen H. Spurr.
Edward L. Cliff, chief of the
U.S. Department of Agriculture'I
division, said in announcing the
appointment that Arnold ,'will'
head all. Forest Service Re- ;
On assuming his new duties r
at the end of the present aca-
demic year, Arnold will be in
charge of eight regional forest
stations, the U.S. Forest Pro-
ducts Laboratory< in Madison,
Wis., and the Institute of Tropi-
c a e e r h i " u r o R e.Ar n o ld 's s u c c e s s o r a s d e a n o f '
the School of Natural. Resources
has not yet been named. .






. mmmmmlm

Many of you tenants, both strikers and non-strikers, have come to the office of the Tenants Union
to ask what you can do if you have a 12-month lease and plan to be out of town during the summer.
Some of you are only now realizing the full injustice of the 12-month lease you signed more than a
year ago and are beginning to see how landlord monopoly power in Ann Arbor affects you.
The Rent Strike Steering Committee has studied the alternatives and lists them here for your
(1) You CAN PAY ALL of the Summer's rent even though you're not living there. That is, you can
pay for nothing.just because your landlord had more bargaining power than you did when you
signed your lease. The advantage of this choice is that your landlord will love you even though he
may cackle to his business partners about what a sucker you are.
(2) You can still try to SUBLET. If you haven't succeeded by now you'll have to offer a sublet
rent that is only a fraction of your own rent for the same apartment. Suppose you do sublet:
your landlord will tell you to make up the difference between your rent and the sublet rent.
a) You can pay that difference; That places you in category (1) above.,
b) You can refuse to pay that difference. See category (2) below.
In either case the landlord has you doing his job for him.
Close any bank accounts your landlord knows about and if you are returning in the fall be sure you
have a lease for next year before you leave.
Many students do this every year. It is no new alternative, but it is going to be used this summer
on an unprecedented scale. It involves no red tape and is simply executed.
This method is popular with tenants who have been unable to sublet because the worst that can
happen to them is that the landlord will get the money he's telling them to pay anyway. The Tenants
Union has been successful in establishing the failures of landlords in carrying out their end of the
lease. In almost every instance, the landlord has in some way breached the terms of the lease. When
the lease has been so breached, the tenant has the legal option of vacating and Raying no further
rent. It is then the obligation of the landlord to prove there has been no such breach. Whether the
landlord pursues this course reduces to a very pragmatic question: Is it worthwhile for your landlord
to chase you around the country (world?) to get some money that he may not be able to get anyway,,
particularly when he has hundreds of people doina this and a lot of strikers as well. The strike has

Watch for
Grand Opening of
Student-Faculty Co-op Coffee House
Michigan Union

-- - - . - -n+i

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.:. '...'...........':....i!
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1 t " " Y
!s him p
E -

So Happy,
1 Could Do Hand Stands



Last of the Semester
Tonight-7:30 P.M.
(P.S. Good Luck on Finals!)




0 recognizes student tenant groups

" offers 8-month leases

" no pre-payment of last month's rent

* damage deposit ($45) responsibly administered



free parking

* immediate handling of each complaint

* reasonable rental rates

* resident manager or representative always
on duty






[ 1

I frm inrl the nnnrtmpnt I wnntprl


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