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May 13, 1967 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1967-05-13

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THANT'S PREDICTION:
PRELUDE TO WW III
See editorial page

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PARTLY CLOUDY
Hi h--58
Low-32
Chance of thundershowers;
little temperature change

Seventy-Six Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXVII, No. 95 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, MAY 13, 1967 SEVEN CENTS

EIGHT PA,

Carmichael
Gives Up
Leadership
Brown Takes Over
As SNCC Leader;
No Policy Changes
By The Associated Press
ATLANTA, Ga. - Black power
leader Stokely Carmichael was re-
placed yesterday as national
chairman of the Student Non-
violent Coordinating Committee
by an Alabama staff member, H.
Rap Brown.
There will be no change in
SNCC policy, Brown said at a
news conference, climaxing a
week-long staff meeting of the
militant organization.
"We shall seek to build a strong
nationwide black anti-draft pro-
gram and movement to include
high school students, along with
college students and other .black
men of draft age," said Brown.
Victims of Oppression
"We see no reason for black
men, who are daily murdered phy-
sically and mentally in this coun-
try, to go and kill yellow people
abroad who have done nothing to
us and are in fact victims of the
same oppression that our brothers
in Vietnam suffer," Brown said.
Carmichael had said long before
the meeting that he would relin-
quish the chairmanship a year
after defeating' John R. Lewis,
the ousted chairman. Lewis later
quit the organization after it
adopted the black power slogan.F
Carmichael, wearing an Army
field jacket which he said a cousin
had given him after returning
from Vietnam, said he would re-
turn to the field to organize. He
had told associates earlier he
wanted to take on the home rule
campaign in Washington, D.C.
Interrupted Work
"I am an organizer," Carmichael
said. "That's what I love to do
best. I interrupted my year's work
by being chairman. Now I am go-
in back to the fields."
Before taking the top SNCC
post, Carmichael organized an all
Negro Black Panther . political
party in Lowndes County, Ala-
bama, but its slate of candidates
lost in last year's elections.
Brown was. asked what Car-
michael's role would be. That will
be determined by the organiza-
tion's central committee, the new
chairman -replied. Brown said also
there had been a change in the
make up of the committee itself
but declined to give details.

-------TI.1 A RtkITdP1

Si Of Curricula
asn N EWS W~I R E Under Study

ANN ARBOR teachers have decided not to return to work
in the fall if the proposed salary increases that would be financed
by a successful millage election June 12 are not agreed to by the
voters.
The decision was one of six resolutions adopted at a system-
wide meeting of teachers Thursday night in reaction to the defeat
Monday of a 51V;2-mill school tax increase proposal designed to
raise more money for teachers' salaries. Between 550 and 600
of the Ann Arbor Teachers Association's 950 members attended
the meeting.
THE SELECTION of a new President for the University of
Minnesota was not on the agenda of yesterday's meeting of the
Minnesota Regents. Regent Chairman Charles W. Mayo an-
nounced that this was because "we're letting the whole thing cool
off for a while."
Minnesota had offered its Presidency to Robben W. Fleming,
Chancellor of the University of Wisconsin's Madison campus.
But Fleming chose to come here instead as successor to retiring
President Harlan Hatcher.
FORDHAM UNIVERSITY, one of the nation's largest Roman
Catholic schools, located in New York, will begin a series of
coeducational sex discussions next fall dealing "frankly and
directly" with premarital intercourse, conception and the meth-
ods of contraception.
"We know we are establisihng a precedent," Martin J.
Meade, dean of students, said yesterday.
"But our primary concern is the students. It's apparent that
many undergraduates are confused about relationships between
men and women."
Contraceptives, Meade said, would be discussed without
touching on their morality. This approach, he contended, would {
not constitute a break with Roman Catholic opposition to the
use of artificial birth control devices,
GROUNDBREAKING CEREMONIES for the University's
Highway Safety Research Institute, originally scheduled for next
Wednesday have been postponed
, Unexpected circumstances arose which would have prevented
the attendance of several of the principals. A new date for the
ceremonies has not yet been established.
Construction of the building will not be delayed by the post-
ponement.
CITY COLLEGE OF NEW YORK last week dropped a con-
troversial requirement that student organizations submit the
names of their members to the college authorities. Under new
regulations, a studept group will still have to submit the name
of its faculty adviser, the number of members, its purpose and
any outside affiliation.
The requirement of submitting names of all members has
been under attack from both activist students and professors.
The students claimed that the names were made available to the
Federal Bureau of Investigation. The professors maintained that
the lists posed a threat to academic freedom.

Committee Attempts
To Evaluate Courses,
Credit Hour System
By PAT O'DONOHUE
Students, faculty members and
the admnistration have reached
an agreement on one point. The
curriculum of the departments
within the Literary Collegd need
reviewing.
"Our records and bookkeeping
are scattered, we want to see
where we're going," commented
William Hays, associate dean of
the Literary College. "We want
to see what the curricular patterns
and changes are and have been in
the variojus departments," he
added.
Hays is in charge of the curri-
culum review which is essentially
a "fact-finding mission" aimed at
finding out such matters as how
many courses with two, three and
four credit hours are offered in a
deparment and how often they are
offered.
Hays and an intern from the
Center for Higher Education have
studied the curricular patterns and
changes in three departments overl
the past year. Hays indicated that
some faculty committees may be
established in the future to facili-
tate the task.
According to one source, the fate
of various proposals to adjust the
allotment of credit hours in vari-
ous courses, such as the proposal*
to give all courses four creditI
hours, depends on the result of the
curriculum review.
The report of the curriculum
committee on the alteration of-
credit hours went to the execu-
tive committee although "there
was a considerable amount of
sentiment in favor of adopting
it," according to a faculty mem-
ber. However, the faculty thought
it would be best to adopt "a wait
and see attitude" until the results
of the calendar committee report
anc the curriculum review were
available, before making changes
in the present program, he added.
One result of the calendar com-
mittee's report was a poll of the
literary college faculty on the1
value of the trimester over the oldl
two-semester system. The calen-
dar committee recommended a re-
tention of the present trimestera
system with modifications.

Arrest 23
Protesters
At Pentagon
Action Taken After
Attempt To Enter
Secret War Room
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON--A group of 2
antiwar protesters were arreste
yesterday in the fourth day of
demonstration at the Pentagon.
The demonstrators, making a
attempt to enter the buildini
were carried bodily onto a U.;
marshal's bus to be taken to fed
eral court in nearby AlexandriE
Va.
The demonstrators had bee
told shortly before they would b
subject to arrest if they continue
their protests on the building
grounds.
Agreed to Remain
The young men and women
mostly in their late teens an
early 20s, agreed among them
selves to remain and continu
their attempts to enter the buld
ing and get into the super-secri
War Room.
As they walked across a parkir
lot toward the entrance, a soli
line of uniformed guards waite
for them. The protesters then sa
down in the road. Marshals an
guards moved in and began carry
-Associated Press ing them on to a bus.
Earlier in a football like spec
tagon yesterday as their arrest tacle, the antiwar protesters mac
n Tuesday morning, and tried to repeated attempts to b r e a
but were allowed to remain with- through or run around guards ar
ted but allowed to return Thurs- enter the Pentagon today.
come back. Yesterday morning Protesters Evicted
park, were finally arrested by After being allowed to sper
Tuesday night in the building, tI
protesters were evicted Wednesda
at closing time, allowed to retur
Thursday morning but evicte
shortly before noon with orde:
not to come back.
At dawn today, the demonsta
tors were carried by governmer
guards from the entrance of tl
Pentagon and deposited on a gra:
sy parade area.
The final -onfrontatiop begs
when William Henschel, a securit
officer, told the giour seated v
the grass: "Ladies and gentlemei

TWENTY-THREE ANTI-WAR protsters were carried from the Pen
ended their four day demonstration. They arrived at the Pentagon
work their way into the top-secret War Room. Th ey didn't succeed, b
in the building that night. At closing time Wednesday, they were evic
day morning. By noon they were kicked out again, with orders not to
they returned, and after having once been car ried to a nearby
U.S marshals.
FEAR CONTRACT LOSS:
Busilnes im
Recruit ent of;n

CALL FOR UNITY:
Negroes March Peacefully in Jackson
To Protest Death of Youth During Riots

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iy The Associate-t Pre s
NEW YORK--This year's most
sought after college graduate may
not be the class president but a3
Negro engineer. The emphasis on
Negro recruiting by the nation's
business firms is intense.
One reason is the threat of loss
of defense contracts if the gov-
ernment thinks a firm is discrim-
inating against Negroes.
"A good Negro graduate with a
technical background is more in
demand than anyone I can think
of." said Bob Millikan, senior em-
ployment representative at Pacif-
ic Gas & Electrical Co. in Sari
Francisco.
Negro Recruiting
As a result, companies are step-
ping up their recruiting on Negro
college campuses and offering big-
ger salaries.
"A few years ago, big firms be-
gan to hire more Negroes. Then
smaller companies figured they
ought to do something too," said
William C. Gutman, placement di-

"Ten years ago you just didn't
have this kind of offer for mi-
nority group members," said Wil-
liam M. Nix, placement director.
Some students are skeptical,
however.
Companies are looking for a
window-dresser, someone to take
pictures of or to show they're
employing -a Negro," said a NegroI
senior at Morehouse.

"It'll be token 'integration in
companies for awhile at least,"
said another Morehouse student.
But at the University of Cali-
fornia at Los Angeles, Joseph Scul-
ly, placement director, said indus-
try is no longer trying for the
"show" Negro.
"We're seeing very little dis-
crimination against Negroes," he
said.

we would like you to leave."
The protesters then stood sil
in a circle for 10 minutes v
headed for the entrance and
waiting U.S. marshals.
Bradford Lyttle, a spokesn
for the group, protested as he N
taken abroard that he had volt
Leered to leave of his own voliti
Nevertheless, he was hustled i
the bus with an officer at e;
arm.I

'Realist' Krassner Withholds

By The Associated Press
JACKSON, Miss.-Several hun-
dred Negroes marched peacefully'
into downtown Jackson on last'
night protesting the death of a
Negro man felled by police gun-
fire during the Jackson State Col-
lege riot the night before.
Police closely guarded the group
as it proceeded into the business
district, picking up in numbers as
it went along.
Charles Evers, state field sec-
retary for the Nationaly Associa-
tion for the Advancement of
Colored People told the crowd,
"I came here to march and show
our resentment to another mur-
der." He called for Negro unity
and said whites want "you to start
aiguing and bickering among
yourselves."
Police permitted the march after

Negro leaders agreed to stage it of rioting at least partially on "in-
before darkness fell. Under day-' truders-people who have come in
light time, Jackson stays light I and distorted the movement."
until past 8 p.m. Dr. John Peoples, Jackson State
Several hours earlier, 19 white president, attributed the violence

students from Millsaps College
marched from their campus to'
City Hall carrying signs reading
"White Students Protest the Mur-
der of Benjamin Brown."
Earlier Friday, black power'
forces threatened retaliation Fri-
day over the death of a Negro
youth felled by police gunfire
Thursday night's rioting.
Willie Ricks, an aide to Stokely
Carmichael, moved through the'
area vowing "an eye for an eye,
arm for arm, head for head and
life for a life."
Student leaders at Jackson
State, Mississippi's largest Negro;
school, blamed the wild two nights'

to "unscrupulous outsiders." He
said 90 per cent of the rioters
were not students.
Mayor Allen Thompson. who
called in the National Guard on
Thursday night to aid police in
restoring order, blamed the tur-
bulence on "those agitators like
Stokely Carmichael and his black
power movement, 'which is not
only antiwhite but almost all that
is anti American."
The mayor said police were in-
vestigating the cause of the rioting
and had conferred by telephone
with John Doar, head of the Jus-
tice Department's Civil Rights
Division. He said police, highway

patrol and National Guardsmen
"will see to it that law and order
rre maintained."
Lynch Street ,a major thorough-
fare which runs through the heart
of the campus, became a littered
battleground Thursday. Hundreds
of students hurled rocks, tree
limbs and bricks at cars that at-
tempted to pass. At night, the
rioters assaulted- police barricades
in an effort to march into the
business district of this Mississip-
pi capital city.
One such assault by some 100
shouting Negroes was turned back
when police fired a shot gun
charge that appeared intended to
go over the rioters' heads. One
youth, Benjamin Brown, 22, fell
mortally wounded.
Brown, a Negro truck driver,
formerly was employed by the Del-
ta Ministry, a civil rights arm of
the National Council of Churches.
A Delta Ministry spokesman said
the Justice Department would be
asked to investigate his death.
Two students at Jackson State
suffered minor shotgun pellet
wounds, and a Mississippi High-
way Patrol investigator was cut
on the neck by a flying object

Carification of Dalk
By NEAL BRUSS the price of the issue 15 cents.
Special To The Daily The excerpts stated among
DETROIT - Paul Krassner's other things that President John-
"annual paranoid orgy"-his trip son had performed sexual acts
to Detroit - climaxed last night on the body of the late President
with messages like "don't ignore John F. Kennedy on the plane to
toes" rn "an thing after na um I1 Washington following the Ken-

i

;rector at, TempleUniversity ing'-"-'UI t19"' '-'l p
Philadelphia. is in bad taste,' before an aud-
"It is considered a feather in ience of 450 at Wayne State Uni-
the hat of a recruiter to recruit a versity. ra
Negro," said Maurice Mayberry, Toes were the central stimulant
placement director at the Univer- of an orgy. Krassner said, he re-
sity of Florida in Gainesville. "The cently attended in California.
reason is simple - government "Is there anything wrong with
pressure. Contracts m alienation," K r a s s n e r asked,
se.eneCntrc"What could be more healthy than
Negroes nave it made with com estrangement?"

nedy assassination.
No Mail Problems

is Parody
viewer Joe Pyne, "If Joe is ob-
noxious, I respect him for a gen-
uine lack of warmth. He certainly
isn't phony."
He said that General William
Westmoreland said, "Of course we
must keep up our bombing of
North Vietnam. They're still using
anti-air craft." Krassner admitted,
"I'm paraphrasing."
The first psychedelic lynch mob
occured, according to Krassner,
when a gang of Hippies surround-
ed police in New Yorks Central
Park and shouted "Love, love," as
they moved in.
"I was unimpressed with mari-
juana until Ismoked some especi-
ally pure stuff from Thailand,"
he concluded. "Now I'm beginning
to understand what the war in
Vietnam is all about."

i
,
3
z
S

"We haven't had trouble getting'
this issue through the mail to our
subscribers," Krassner said, "but
I hear it isn't available on Chicago
news stands." ?
Krassner said he had no more
stories on President Johnson.
But he said that folk-rock singer
Bob Dylan might cut his hair and
put on a suit to change his image
when he ends his recuperation
from his motorcycle accident.
He said of radio-television inter-

panries which have defense con-
tracts, whaidVirginia Blankenhorn,
a placement officer at Occidental
College in Los Angeles.
In Kansas City, Mo., Ron Erwin,
corporate employment manager
for Hallmark Cards, Inc., said
some Negroes may be receiving
premium offers from companies.
He added that the degrees of ag-
gressiveness displayed by compan-
ies in recruiting Negroes may lie
in the defense contracts they have.
Aetna LU e & Casualty in Hart-
ford, Cinn., recruited 30 Negro
colleges this year, five times as
many as last year.

Playboy on..LSDE
Krassneratold of another trip,
a trip to Chicago. It began withV
a night in the home of Hugh Hef-f
ner, editor of Playboy magazine.
"Hefner never takes LSD: He has
no time, he says."
The trip ended with an appear-
ance at the University of Chicago.
Krassner said he was "high on
LSD" and watched an auditorium
stage shimmer before he spoke.
"How can you follow an act like
that?" Krassnre asked. "But once
I started talking, the audience be-
gan to flow," he said.
Krassner refused to tell whether
or not he had fictionalized the so-
called excerpts from William
Manchester's book, "Death of a
President," which appeared in the
durrent issue of the Realist, an
off-beat publication he edits.
Controversy
But, he said,
-There will be an explanation
of the excerpts in the next issue;
Look magazine ordered 200 ex-
tra copies. "I think they're going

Electroncs Expert Outlines
Use of Computer asTeacher
"There is no such thing as a Bright. a former electronics
failing student-there are only teacher at Carnegie Tech, cited
failing teachers," a U.S. Office of three basic principles to guide
Edneation official asserted here the use of computers in readying

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