100%

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

Share

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.

May 10, 1967 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1967-05-10

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

GEORGE ROMNEY
DOES IT AGAIN
See editorial page

C, r

it~gn

:4Iaht"

SUNNY
high-57
Low-38
Warmer tomorrow,
rain unlikely

Seventy-Six Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXVII, N. BS ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, MAY 10, 1967 SEVEN CENTS

SIX PAGES

SDS National Vice-President:

I Live by Hustling'

By SUSAN ELAN Nebraska. Raised in a steelmill people to leave the universities Davidson says. "The Student own freedom against a society
Associate Managing Editor town 30 miles from Pittsburgh, for a time and go to organize in Non-Violent Coordinating Com- which takes away the freedom of
"I'm a Marxist but I'm not an Pa., where his "uncles and cousins poor communities and labor or- mittee has said to the white radi- all," he said.
I mfs I dnt Ient wi all worked in the mill," Davidson ganizations. cal, the problem is not in the black With a B.A. in philosophy from
them. They're the un-Marxists," is representative of the expanding Davidson concedes that 90 per community but in the white co- Pennsylvania State University,
said the national vice-president of membership of SDS. cent of SDS is presently composed munity. If you want to help, and "more than enough credits
Students for a Democratic Society Though most of the member- of students, with 15 per cent of change the white community.' for a Masters degree in philosophy
( ship of SDS has in the past grown the membership graduate stu- "This is a good thing. There from the University of Nebraska
(SDS) Carl Davidson. out of the middle class, Davidson, dents. 65 per cent undergraduates, were too many affluent white stu- if I ever write a thesis," Davidson
"They I a c k sensitivity to the son of an auto mechanic, says and 10 per cent high school stu- dents seeking to save their souls earned a salary of $20 for the
America. They're imported from he is no longer a unique type of dents. in the black community by run- month of March working full time
the European socialist experience, member in being the son of a ning away from white America. as national vice-president of SDS.
They ignore the impact of slavery worker. But he adds that the 10 per They can't run away to the
Teecent of non-students boasts such getsaymr.Te'egtt He is what is known in SDS
and immigration on America," he There is an interest in expand- noteables as Dr Benjamin Spock ghettos any more. They've got to lingo as a "traveller." He spends
said.ing SDS beyond the colleges into singer Judy Collins, and Staugh- change white America." Davidson his time going from chapter to
"America is not the exceptionig continued. chapter all over the nation lectur-
to Marxism," Davidson contie the communities where it will ton Lynd, an associate professorsh
"Bt o bexsm" avigo onarine rahtesn.n auheso fhsoy tYl nvriyThe whites must come to the ing , giving advise on organizing
"But to be a good Marxist one htrealization that the blacks are not and fund raising, and distributing
must do a re-analysis for the the working ,class, Davidson says. Commenting on the small num- I the only ones in America who are pamphlets and films.
American situation. Following the lead of Tom .Hay- ber of Negroes in SDS, Davidson
Davidson is a soft-spoken 24- den, a co-founder of SDS and for- states that this is a reflection of t free and are powerless. In- "I live by hustling. People put-
year-old former philosophy grad- mer Daily Editor, '60-'61, David- the American college. stead of fighting battles for others me up, feed me, help me get to my
uate student at the University of son says it is important for SDS As an advocate of black power, the whites must fight for their next stop. It's easier for a traveller

than for the Chicago office staff." tion to America. Their lives are
Speaking on the Selective Serv- really rotten. These are their first
ice System Davidson said, "I don't attempts to express themselves.
think they will do away with the They do it in a very personal way.
system of deferments. The pri- "Over a period of time they see
mary purpose of the Selective that there is no personal way out.
Service System is not to satisfy The only liberation is not self
the need for military man power, liberation but social liberation.
but to insure that people work in More and more people \will see
terms of the national interest. that Timothy Leary is a dead
This means a need for scientists end," Davidson added.
and technicians. Davidson is looking for a new
"SDS is for abolition of the SDS image to interest the hippies
draft. It is against all attempts and others. He calls it "the tough
to modify it by reforms." David- and tender" image. He sees the
son continued. "We want to get need for passionately deep in-
rid of an unjust draft, not spread volvement with political thinking.
it out to everyone." "Politics without passion are im-
When questioned about the hip- potent," he says.
'People are crying out against
py movement, Davidson said, "The sterility in American culture,
hippies are what the United States They're going to come to the
has created. They are one reac- tough and tender image."

Carl Davidson, SDS National
vice-president.

EXPECT WALKOUT:
WSU Committee Overrules
Staff Choice for New Editor

By NEAL BRUSS
Special To The Daily
DETROIT--Staff writers of the
Wayne State University student
newspaper, the Daily Collegian,
are expected to resign next month
when a new editor appointed

against their recommendations
takes control of the paper.
Arthur Johnston, head of a
student course evaluation com-
mittee and a former Collegian
columnist, was elected editor by
the Publications Comm'ittee of

NEWS WIRE
t ~
Late World News
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON-The House passed yesterday a $21.4 billion
defense procurement authorization bill with emphasis on speed-
ing up construction of a nuclear powered surface Navy.
The measure, approved by roll call vote, would authorize
$368 million more than the administration requested and the
Senate previously passed. It returns to the Senate for considera-
tion of House changes.
PLANS TO CONDUCT a Selective Service College Quali-
fication Test for high school seniors and college students next
fall have been cancelled because of the current uncertain future
of college student deferments, Selective Service Director Lewis
B. Hershey said. Until the question of deferments is resolved, it
has been decided to defer plans for additional tests, Hershey said.
DETROIT-Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey is coining
Michigan for a one-day whit! tomorrow, the Associated Press
reported.
Undoubtedly his most important stop wil be lunch with the
presidents of the four largest automakers and the chairmen of
1% "ree of them.
Safety and air pollution are likely topics. And a possibility
is the likelihood of strikes in new contract bargaining with the
United Auto Workers Union.
President Walter P. Reuther privately could not be deter-
mimed immediately either from Humphrey's or Reuther's offices.
* * * *
4 STUDENTS AT ALLEN UNIVERSITY enforced a total boy-
cott of classes with a picket line and declared the institution
closed yesterday.
The boycott was called to demonstrate student support of
college president, Benjamin J. Glover and faculty dean, V.
Dewey Annakin over the issue of who has the authority to
determine faculty contracts.
Glover and Annakin had refused to offer a new contract to
one teacher and had interpreted the actions of two other teachers
who did not return their contracts as resignations.
The two men were overruled, however, by the other members
of the Board of Trustees.

WSU's Student-Faculty Council.
Johnston defeated Frank Gag-
non, current associate managing
editor of the Collegian and the
unanimous choice of the paper's
staff.
Two other Collegian writers
withdrew from the editorial cam-
paign in favor of Gagnon and
leaving him Johnston's only oppo-
nent.
Who Will Work?
"The problem now is how many#
staffers will work when Johnston
becomes editor in early June,"
says Frank Gill, faculty advisor
for the Collegian. "Some of them
are bound to quit."
Collegian staff members refused
to comment on Gill's remarks or
state their plans regarding John-
ston's takeover.-
Following Johnston's selectionI
by the Publications Committee,
the staff threatened to strike and
demanded that editors be chosen
by an all-staff vote.
The strike was not called, and
no action has been taken on
changing appointment procedures.
Publications Committee ?
The Publications Committee
consists of four students and
three faculty members. They se-
lected Johnston May 3 by a 5-21
vote. The following day, the Stu-
dent - Faculty Council accepted
their action.
Theaconflict over appointments
is a continuation of a year-long
quarrel between current Collegian.
Editor Vartan Kupelian and Char-
les Larson, chairman of the Stu-
dent-Faculty Council, according
to Gill and WSU students.
"It's a personal-political feud,"
one student says. Others add that
the quarrel has beenbased at
times on news judgments and ac-
curacy in the Collegian.
Appointment Politics
"I've never known such politics
over appointments in 20 years as
advisor," Gill says.
Johnston was an editorial col-
umnist for the Collegian for a
year until his resignation last
October "in protest over Collegian
policy.".
He alleges that he was denied
an appointment as editorial direc-
tor on Kupelian's staff because of
his political views.
Johnston says that he suggest-
ed all-staff election of editors
and the disbanding of the Pub-
lications Committee before the
staff's reaction to his selection.

Discuss
Anti-Draft
Activities,
Pass Resolution il
Support of Wayne
'Power' Movement
By AVIVA KEMPNER
Voice political party last night
debated the issue of setting up a
draft resistance movement. The
discussion was prompted by an
appeal of one member who asked
for support in his personal con-
frontation with the Selective Serv-
ive Board.
The member is presently being
investigated by the Federal Bu-
reau of Investigation for anti-
draft activities. He asked Voice to
consider possible action if he is
arrested. Decision upon a definitet
course of action was postponed
until next week.
Possible Plans
Possible plans included the es-i
tablishment of an anti-draft union
or draft counselling center similar
to the one established by Father
Gracie in Detroit. But the legiti-
macy of students with draft defer-
ments sponsoring such an organ-
ization was argued.
Voice members also discussed
the relationship between the cur-
rent draft system and the Vietnam
war and American foreign policy.
Representatives from Wayne
State University reported on their
student movement. Voice endorsedI
a resolution which supports the
Wayne movement.
Voice Resolution
The Voice resolution stated that+
Voice, "in light of its own cam-1
pus civil liberties experience, sup-f
ports the Wayne student move-1
ment in its attempt to eliminate
all forms of political and social
intimidation of students and all
invasions of student civil liberties
by the Wayne State administra-
tion." ,
Because "files make the univer-
sity a factory of 'yes-men,' in-j
vade the right of privacy and in-
hibit the right of political activ-
ity,"ethe statement asserted that
Voice reiterated "its demand of
student control over student af-
fairs in Michigan and the rest'
of the nation.
Voice members also discussed{
possible summer plans. Nomina-;
tions for summer officers were
made.
Tomorrow evening Peter Stein-
berger, Grad, will talk about Joint
Judiciary at the Guild House.

PENTAGON SIT-IN
A group of anti-war demonstrators managed to get inside the Pentagon yesterday but were stopped
in an attempt to enter the office o the Joint Chiefs of Staff. The group was part of a 50-member
delegation of the Committee for Nonviolent Action which marched to the Pentagon to protest fie
Vietnam war and the draft.
FILL 14 PLACES:
'U' History Department Adds
Strength y Appointments

By JENNIFER ANNE RIIEA America
The University's history depart- to the
ment has recently made 14 ap- Jack Gi
pointments of professorships, sev- Hopkins
eral of which are visiting posi- Thet
tions, and of a lecturer. is being
According to Shaw Livermore, Brock
associate professr of history and England
chairman of the department this history
summer, many of the men who Period
will be coming to the University Brock,
to fill these positions are "some lish hiss
of the most distinguished his- principa
torians in their fields." era, wi
The only full professorship is to Freehlir
be occupied by David- B. Bien. will be
Coming from Princeton where he college
has been since 1957, Bien is a The v
specialist in the 18th century his- ship wi
tory of France. Among his literary Chu of
works is a book entitled "The burgh.]
Colas Affair" which is an intensive
study of the issue of freedom in
the 1750's in southern France. ;
Permanent Appointments
Among the permaxient appoint-j
ments for assistant professorships'To
are Glen Waggoner of Columbia
University who is presently a doc-
toral candidate in modern Euro-? By
pean histry; C. J. Heywood, com- A nat
ing to the' University from the be held
School of Oriental and African and un
Studies at the University of Lon- gate th
don,, who will concentrate on the those r
history of the Ottoman Empire, Univers
an area in which the department adopted
wishes to increase its academic ex- abolitio
cellence; William B. Hauser of Accor
Yale who will work in the Japan- presidei
ese studies; Frederick D. Mar- Council
quardt of tlie University of Cali- tacted
fornia at Berkeley who will be in- through
structing in modern European his- nationa
tory with emphasis on Germany; it was
from Columbia, William Rosen- school;
berg who will be working with plan w
Russian history; and from Har- "The
vard, Howard Odom whose con- ganized
cern is with the history of science by the
Odom, replacing David Lind- and als
bergh, an assistant professor who ing the
came to the University two years who ar
.,n 1- No '(T? f ka" n. i r 'llV sia .. f _1

frm the Revlutionary War
1790's, will be replacing
.een, u ho is now at John
s.
only visiting professorship
accepted by William R.
of Cambridge University,
d, who will be instructing!
concerned with the Middle'
of the American scene.
'a very distinguished Eng-
>torian of America," whose
.l interest is theCivil War
ll be replacing William
ng, assistant professor, who
on leave during the 1968
session.
visiting associate professor-
ll be filled by Samuel C.
the University of Pitts-
Replacing Chun-shu Chang

assocate professor who will also be
on leave, Chu's main interest is
early Chinese history.,
W. Bruce White of Stanford,
whose concentration is in 19th
century United States history, and
John Leonard of the University
of Chicago, whose area is South-
east Asian studies, wil be coming
to the University as visiting as-
sistant professors.
'Outstanding'
While obtaining his doctorate
from the University of Wisconsin,
White wrote an "outstanding" his-
torical dissertation on the army's
relationship with Indians and Ne-
groes during the latter 19th cen-
tury.
The position of lecturer has
been filled by the department with

Voice Seeks
SGC O.K.
of Sales
Wants To Distribute
Newspaper Edition
Attacking Fleming
By MARCY ABRAMSON
Voice political party has voted
to apply for Student Government
Council approval to sponsor sales
today of the issue of the Univer-
sity of Wisconsin underground
newspaper which attacks Univer-
sity president-elect Robben W.
Fleming.
Staff members of the paper,
Connections, will come here today
to sell the paper entitled "Robben
Head" and to travel around cam-
pus presenting a ten-minute
morality play comparing Fleming
and current University President
Harlan Hatcher.
Bruce Kahn, '68, SGC president,
will consider the Voice request to,
day. If the sales and play aret
ppvt the .Con
will be asked to leave campus. Al-
though officially banned, the
paper is still sold on the Wiscon-
sin campus where a similar moral.
ity play was presented. According
to Dan Fitzpatrick; assistant di-
rector of student organizations,
authority to halt sales belongs to
SGC- The Office of Student Af-
fairs has no present plan for cen-
sorship.
Play's Purpose
"The purpose of both the play
and paper is to point out what
kind of administrator Fleming has
been behind his sham liberal f a-
cade," Elizabeth Huin, one of the
editors of Connections, said. The
play is centered on a comparison
of Fleming's behavior during a
student protest of Dow Chemical
Co. activities with Hatcher's here.
"Hatcher and Fleming are basic-
ally the same, but Fleming is
more slick," Miss Huln explained.
Fleming said he was not taking
the attack too seriously. "I'm sub-
ject to legitimate criticism, but
the writers of these articles ap-.
pear to have started with a con-
clusion and used statements en-
tirely out of context to support it
They don't know, or make use of,
all the facts," he said. "Other
c r i t i c i s m s could be better
grounded."
The president-elect noted that
while the Robin Hood parody was
a good pun, it seemed inapprop-
riate. "Robin Hood was a hero,
after all," he said, "while the
paper calls me an immoral
dish o n o r a b le war-mongering
Fascist."
Paper's Validity
Fleming concluded that the va-
lidity of the paper depends on the
reader's point of view.
Fleming also commented on the
recent student referendum at
Wisconsin. Although students ap-
proved a bill to transfer control
of non-academic affairs from fac-
ulty and administration to the
Wisconsin Student Association, a
dispute has arisen in the school's
Student Senate over implementa-
tion of the measure. A more lib-
eral student party which includes
members of Students for a Demo-
crate Society has broken with the
majority party, and is demanding
immediate implentation of the
bill.
The faculty must approve any
implementation measure but stu-
dents have not yet presented any
plans. Fleming explained that the
administration will approve any

le Holds Day of Inquiry'
Examine Viet War

YALE UNIVERSITY CHAPLAIN:
Coffin ss Unity of ni- r Forces
For Vietnam Teach-Ou Over Summer
By WALTER SHAPIRO behind Vietnam Summer, "His- Washington with say 300,000 peo-
torically the splitting of the left ple. I would like to see massive ' - i
The idea for this summer is to has fed the right. £he anti-war civil disobedience with maybe
get all the anti-war forces organ- forces must become united. We 30,000 men returning their draft
ized. The teach-in is out and the must not get hung-up over ideolo- cards to the Government."
teach-out is in," William SloaneI
SCoffin Jr., chaplain of Yale Uni- gia4agus e aso srse mrc'
Csn Jr., AmaenUce "During Vietnam Summer every- "sterile anti-Communism" as the
versity, told luncheon ud body is free to do their particular key factor leading to the war in
heire yesterday, bit, whether its local peace refe- Vietnam, "America the beautiful

'
I
_
i
t.
is
},
3 '
:
.
;
::i

'DEBORAH REAVEN
ional "Day of Inquiry" will
at more than 45 colleges
iversities today to investi-
Le Vietnam war. Among
articipating will be Yale
ity whose faculty recently
a resolution "urging the
>n of student deferments."
ding to Bruce Kahn, '68,
nt of Student Government
. the University was con-
about two weeks ago
him to participate in the
i program. However, when
learned that ,the regular
year would have ended, the:

month ago with hopes for a "mas-
sive student questioning of the
draft,' according to Peter H. John-
son, co-director of the day and'
another Union seminarian. "Many
college students have not really
come to grips with this problem."
The Yale program, planned by
ten students, has received the
endorsement of Yale's president,
Kingman Brewster, Jr. It will con-
sist of a day of speeches, discus-
sions, seminars, and an evening
ecumenical service for peace.
Sponsors plan a program which
will be strictly non-partisan.
Resolution

Coffin stopped briefly in Ann rendums. new politics, or civil dis- has become America the fearful.
Arbor to publicize the Vietnam obedience. We must be free enough America is incredibly ideological.
Summer Teach-Out. His speech at with each other to avoid fights Save for Red China we are the
the First Methodist Church was to the death over ideological dif- most ideological country in the

as dropped. I The Yale resolution urging
problems of getting or- abolition of deferments for stu-
would have been enlarged dents was announced last week by
reduced number of students Dean George May. The proposal,
o by the inavailability dur- passed April 27, will not alter the
summer of campus groups university's present policy of al-
e the most effective means lowing students to use class stand-

Back to Top

© 2017 Regents of the University of Michigan