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May 16, 1967 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1967-05-16

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0

KIRK'S CRIME CRUSADE:
FLORIDA'S DISNEYLAND
See editorial page

i [I r

5k 6

4Ia itij

FAIR AND COOLER
High--62
Low--34
Partly cloudy.
chance of rain tomorrow

Seventy-Six Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXVII, No. IOS ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, MAY 16, 1967 SEVEN CENTS

SIX PAGES

TERMED 'ENTRAPMENT':
City Council Votes To Table
Action on HRC Techniques

By JILL CRABTREE The recommendation followed
public revelation last Wednesday
Ann Arbor City Council voted of techniques used by the city's
8-2 last night to table indefinitely Human Relations Commission
action on a statement made to the (HRC) in investigating alledged
Council by Mayor Wendell E. discriminatory practices at Ann
Hulcher recommending a "reaf- Arbor High School
firmation of city police to deal The HRC has been nvestigating1
with the public in an open manner the school's Cooperative Occupa-
and not under false pretenses.' tional Training Program (COT).
. In his recommendation Hulcher The program places students in
specifically asked that City At- part-time jobs within the com-
torney Jacob Fahrner and City munity as part of their formal
Administrator Guy C. Larcom de- high school education.
velop a policy statement on the During the past four months'
matter: HRC personnel have twice called
NEWS WIRE

A MASSIVE MARCH to demonstrate Michigan backing of
soldier fighting in Vietnam has been proposed by State Senator
Basil Brown (D-Detroit).
Brown asked all patriotic, fraternal, veterans and univer-
sity groups to join in the march as part of the observation of
Flag Day, on June 14. He urged parades be held in Detroit and
other major Michigan cities.
The Senator said he would invite Governor George Romney
to join in the march.
STUDENT LEADERS at the University of Illinois' Chicago
Circle campus yesterday urged the school's Board of Trustees
to ask the Legislature to abolish an act banning 'Un-American'
campus speakers.
Student leaders have collected 2500 names representing ten
per cent of the student body at Illinois' Chicago and Urbana
campuses urging the trustees to oppose the state's Clabaugh Act.
The Chicago campus students met with the trustees' general
policies committee behind closed doors in the first two meetings
on what has become a free speech controversy.
In February, Herbert Aptheker, Communist party theore-
tician, spoke to some 603 students near the Chicago Circle Cam-
pus, after Chancellor Norman Parker said he could not appear on
campus.
ALL FIRST-YEAR University law students will be required to
participate in the moot court program beginning next fall. Dean
Francis A. Allen said that alt student should have practice in
preparing briefs and participating in appellate arguments.
No letter grade or credit will be given, only a "satisfactory"
or "unsatisfactory" rating. The students will be divided into
groups of 15 or 16 and will get help from second and third-year
students. Currently there are more than 1,100 students in the
Michigan law school who participate in the moot court program.
THE UNIVERSITY'S Dearborn Campus will officially dedi-
cate the Fair Lane Conference Center as a National Historic
Landmark Thursday.
Fair Lane is the former home of Henry Ford.
Harlan Hatcher, University president, will accept the offi-
cial recognition from a representative of the United States In-
terior Department.
Roscoe Bonisteel, chairman of the Michigan Historical
Commission, who was a Regent when the University/ received
the home from the Ford Motor Co. in 1956, will also take part
in the ceremonies.,
"MEETING SOCIAL WELFARE Manpower Needs" is the
topic for a day-long conference to be held Thursday in the
Rackham Building.
Cosponsored by the University's School of Social Work and
the school's alumni association, the conference will begin at 9
a.m and is open to the public.
Noted authorities from social service agencies and social
work'schools will be featured lecturers.

the COT office under the guise
of prospective employers. Both re-
quested that no Negroes apply,
and were told that no Negroes
would be informed of the openings,
according to HRC director David
C. Cowley.
The incidents led to a meeting
on May 5 between HRC repre-
sentatives, School Superintendent
Jack Elzay. School Board Presi-
dent Stephen B. Whitey and Nich-
olas Schreiber, principal of Ann
Arbor High School.
At the school board meeting last
Wednesday Trustee William C.
Godfrey suggested that the board
ask the City Council if it approved
of the HRC's actions. Godfrey in-
dicated that Schreiber had told
him that he wanted a public air-
ing of the complaints against the
HRC.
Cowley then called Hulcher and
asked for support of the HRC'sE
tactics. Hulcher then issued a
statement saying, "I cannot con-,
done any of our city employes
pretending to be employers or any-
thing else they are truly not. The
most essential ingredient in gov-
ernment activity is the confidenceE
of the people. This confidence
must be maintained by proper
actions and behavior by all pub-
lic servants and employes. The
procedures used in this case de-
stroy confidence and therefore, in
my opinion, is not a proper ap-
proach."
Before Hulcher presented his
statement to the City Council last
night, communications in support
of the HRC from Ezra Rowry,
chairman of the Ann Arbor chap
ter of the Congress on Racial
Equality and Emma Wheeler,j
president of the Ann Arbor chap-
ter of the National Association
for the Advancement of Colored
People, were read to the Council.
A statement prepared by Robert
J. Harris, professor of race rela-
tions law, on the legality of the
HRC's testing tactics was also
presented at the meeting. The
statement said that the conduct
of the commission could not be
construed as "entrapment" be-
cause "there was only a request
made to a suspected discrimina-
tory source and no cajoling or
pressure to engage in the unlaw-
ful act."
Group Calls ft
Vietnam zFall
By LISSA MATROSS
Special To The Daily

THIS TWO AND ONE-H
istration to photograph
ment charged Sunday. S
leading to the camerai
grill in the center of the
been removed, but its im
'OUTREACH':
Vie n

--Photo by Chuck Larson
HALF foot square hole was used by the Wayne State University Admin-
a men's room with a secret camera, members of the Wayne Student Move-
tudent Leader Chuck Larson said the door to an adjacent air-raid shelter
is usually kept locked. The individual stalls are clearly visible through a
hole, located six inches above the floor. Larson explained. The camera has
mpression is still visible on a foam-rubber pad.

allocations.
Larson said three university
employes had informed students
about the camera and other acti-
vities during the past week. WSM
pr esented S-FC with the affidavit
of an unnamed university employe
who stated that political meetings
and men's restrooms had been
under surveillance for the past
four years and that keeping stu-
dent files has been "official" uni-
versity policy.
'No Camera Now'

Conirf
At Wi
Inters
By ROBS
The Wiscon
is still emboile

Edward Cushman, university contest with t:
vice-president, said Sunday that Community A
"there is no such camera now." May 3 approv
Another WSU spokesman said dum.
they believed a concealed camera The referen
) g07 used about three years ago has 2200 vote marg
not been employed by the Keast dent control o
administration. However, Larson's affairs, thereby
informant stated the camera was away from its

Hidden Camera
Found at WSU
Students Charge Admintrationf
With Monitoring Men's Washroom
By MARCY ABRAMSON
The Wayne Student Movement, a student power group which
developed from recent demonstrations over the discovery of secret
personal files, charged Wayne State University Sunday with using a
hidden camera to observe a men's room.
Charles Larson, chairman of the university's Student-Faculty
Council and a WSM leader, called a special S-FC meeting to ask the
council to ensure discontinuation of the practice.
Reports also indicated that the Daily Collegian, the WSU student
newspaper, is planning to run a story later this week dealing with
details of possible presidential expense account irregularities. Sources
indicate that the story would raise questions about WSU President
William R. Keast's use of certain<-;----___

overS
SCOUS11
ifies
SALTZSTEIN
sin Student Senate
d in a hot political
;he minority United
ction Party over a
ed student referen-
dum, passed by a
in, provides for stu-
f all non-academic
y taking this power
present holders-
d administration.
versy at Wisconsin
what time the ap-
referendum should
ed. The Wisconsin
ation (WSA) presi-
Fullwood, a key
referendum, wishes

amSm

Aims atA nxi'o us Masse
By WALTER SHAPIRO called Vietnam Summer, "an ef- kely Carmichael, Robert Scheer,'
"Outreach" is the key word for fort to, build a powerful and well- Julian Bond and Carl Oglesby.
the recently organized, rapidly informed peace bloc to stimulate Vietnam Summer was officially
growing Vietnam Summer 1967. greater activity to end the war." unve" d at a massive Boston press
"Our goal is to reach out to those Another goal of Vietnam Sum- conference on April 23.
people who are anxious about -the mer is to unify the divergent anti- In Ann Arbor Vietnam Summer
war, but wno have not been reach- war forces by stressing local au- is under the temporary direction
ed by the traditional peace or lib- tonomy and allowing participat- of the recently formed Peace Co-
eral groups," Project Director Lee ing organizations to chose the ac- Ordinating Council. The council
Webb said yesterday, tivities most in keeping with their came into being about six weeks
Webb elaborated, "the peace specific goals and tactics, accord- ago as an effort to achieve some
movement is in a bag. We're just ing to Webb. cohesion and unity among the
reaching people with the same be- In light of this decentralized various local anti-war groups.
liefs. We don't want projects. in- structure, Webb described the pro- Among the participating organi-
volving the same old people." ject's national and regional of- zations are the Interfaith Com-
Martin Luther King at an fices as a "central clearinghouse." mittee for a Conference on Reli-
April 23 news conference announc- "Our tasks will be mostly admin- gion and Peace, Committee for
ing the formation of the project, istrative and we will help local New Politics, Council for Demo-
--------- groups with their projects in such cratic Directions, and Students
efforts as fund-raising and pub- for a Democratic Society.
r INationw ide licty," he explained. The Co-ordinating Council held
Webb described the projected a meeting last night to discuss
nature of Vietnam Summer: "We possible local projects for Viet-
ewouldlike to have about 10,000 nam Summer. A list of possible
volunteers, half of whom would projects was taken under advise-
be working fulltime, and working ment and from the suggested list
* Coordinated sit-ins at draft largely on their own money. There five or six projects will be chosen
boards across the country this will be some subsistence money which will constitute Ann Arbor's
summer. from both local and national Vietnam Summer.
* Demonstrations at napalm headquarters. We would also like The projects include the circu-
tsAAe-1to have 'aot 200 or 300 fieldlation of anti-ar petitions;a

J
fl
I
'
> ,
i1
i
s

in use a year to a year and a half1
ago.
Keast's spokesman, George E.1
Gullen, vice-president for uni-
versity relations, said, "We are in
the process of trying to find out}
what it's all about. The hole in
the wall seems a normal ventila-
tion grill."
,,I

the faculty an
The controv
centers around
proved student
be implemente
Student Associ
dent Michael
sponsor of the

i
3
i
G

CHICAGO - An estimated 600
students from 100 high schools
and colleges across the nation
overwhelmingly approved a reso-
lution here Sunday calling for a
nationwide Vietnam referendum
on campuses next fall.
The students took part in a two-
day Student Mobilization Commit-
tee meeting at the University of
Chicago'last weekend. Represent-
ed were organizations as diverse
as the YMCA, the Young Socialist
Alliance, SDS, and the Communist
Party,
In other action Sunday students
approved the following resolu-
tions:

t

At a rally of 250 students yes-
terday Larson said, "The very fact
that the university was using hid-
den cameras to take photographs
of alleged homosexual activities
is indicative of the kinds of things
that can happen without student
and faculty access to information
and decision-making. We cannot
be sure that it is not continuing
or will not be renewed."
Answers Demands
Keast attempted to answer six
WSM demands for more student
power at a discussion Friday at-
tended by several hundred stu-
dents. WSM has asked for student
voting members on all presidential
advisory committees, a student
seat on the Board of Governors,
binding referenda on student is-
sues and student election of ad-
ministrators.
Larson said WSM was "unsatis-
fied" with Keast's responses. The
president said students could only
function on student interest com-
mittees such as the Athletic Ad-
visory Committee. Keast doubted
the possibility of constitutional
amendment to permit a student
member of the Board of Gover-
nors, and said he did not under-
stand the referendum proposal.
The president also said, "I do
not believe a system of direct elec-
tion of administrative officers
would be either acceptable or de-
sirable."
WSM plans to continue rallies'
and protests until the demands
are more acceptably answered.
WSM candidates will challenge
incumbent members in an election
this week for SFC seats and of-
fices.

I

to see a gradual transfer of the
power into student hands.
UCA Opposition
Fullwood is opposed by the UCA
which wishes to see an immediate
transfer of power. UCA has called
for a censure moton against Full-
wood, who has responded by call-
ing for a special Senate meeting
this evening.
UCA cites a May 8 "deadline"
in the referendum for its imple-
mentation and charges that Full-
wood is not using his responsi-
bility as a student leader to carry
out the decision of the students.
The referendum measure provid-
ed for complete transfer of con-
trol on May 8 unless the Student
Senate voted that faculty reaction
was favorable enough to permit
gradual implementation. The Sen-
ate did this by a large majority,
but with UCA dissenting.
Accuse Fullwood
On May 9, Michael Kirby, an
UCA member, charged that Full-
wood "consistently ignored and
undermined the effectiveness" of
the recently passed referendum
and "thereby abducted his proper
place of leadership."
Fullwood dismissed this accu-
sation by stating: "I do not be-
lieve threats and ultimatu'ns are
the way to get things done, and
I have been mandated by the
students to do just that."
According to Peter Abbott, Daily
Cardinal assistant managing edi-
tor, Wisconsin Chancellor at the
Madison campus, Robben Fleming,
has remained "aloof" of the de-
veloping situation.
The real struggle here is one
of tactics: Fullwood supports the
view that policy may be changed
but not by fiat or ultimatum. The -
UCA vehemently disagrees.

plants and defense factories this
summer.
* Support of GIs opposed to
the war and distribution of anti-
war literature to members of the
armed services in support of Vets
for Peace.
* Telegrams backing Pfc. Ho-
ward Petrick, a soldier stationed
at Fort Hood, Texas, who has
been threatened with court-mar-
tial for expressing his anti-war
and socialist opinions to fellow
soldiers.
* Movements to put anti-war
referendums (similar to the Dear-
born one of last year) on ballots
in communities.
0 Organizing a m on g high
school students.1
The resolutions approved Sun-
day were prepared as proposals
in workshops held all day Satur-
day.
The mass meeting Sunday was
chaired by Clark Kissinger of Chi-
cago's Citizens' Committee for In-
dependent Political Action (CIPA).
Kissinger who was defeated as
an anti-war candidate for alder-
man of the 49th Ward last year,
was..,inc- cmef o~rorgan,,-;r.of

secretaries. The national office
will do some funding, mostly for
the most important and most ex-
perimental. projects."
Vietnam Summer is an out-
grwoth of house-to-house can-{
vassing in Cambridge, Mass., in
mid-March which discovered a
great deal of hidden, and pre-I
viously unreached opposition to
the war. The idea for Vietnam
Summer, suggested by the 1963
Mississippi Summer Project, grew
out of discussions focusing on ways
to mobilize this latent war op-
position.
During the Spring Mobilization
Against the War in New York and
San Francisco on April 15, the
idea of Vietnam Summer was first
mentioned publicly with declara-
tions of support from King, Sto-

Peace Fair; a Peace Strike in
which people will take a day off
from work to do anti-poverty
work; a war referendum in 1968;
and urging Congressman Marvin
Esch to hold local hearings on the
war. Other plans might be a ser-
ies of educational forums on Viet-
nam; making available draft in-
formation stressing the legal al-
ternatives to fighting; a radio
series; a march to Lansing to pre-
sent a petition to Governor Rom-
ney stressing support of a candi-
date who would oppose the war;
and a series of peace vigils.
The council will sponsor a pub-
lic meeting on June 7 to announce
these projects and has an interim
address for all Vietnam Summer
activities at 2235 Parkwood, Ann
Arbor.

STRONG SUPPORT:
Protest Restrictions Trigger
rClass Boycott at Howard 'U'

Northwestern Protest Movement Dissolves
Following Critical Student Senate Motion

By DAVID S. HOORNSTRA
Five demands for more student
freedom triggered a mass boycott
of classes at Howard University
last week.
The boycott came to the 8500
student campus in Washington,
D.C., as a reaction to new restric-
tions on student demonstrations
and protest movements.
Carolyn Carter, editor of How-
ard's student weekly, estimated
that 80 per cent of Howard's 85001
plus students participated in last
Wednesday's boycott and rally.
Among the "guidelines" handed
down by Howard's edministration
were prohibitions on press confer-
ences not officially cleared by the3
university and on demonstrations?
in other than assigned areas and
ti r'1

students who protested at a speechj
by William Hershey

tion at two different times the
namn *fpAq tf4. dC11U tL II b11

1
i
t
i
i
i
1
I
3

+TT1iG3 1G l j, T c Ies 01 s uaen s ausent from
3) A guarantee that neither stu- classes on the day of the boycott,
dents nor faculty members would "Some teachers did give exam-
be disciplined for political activity, inations," he said, "to the two or
4) Abolition of the "redundant" three students who were in class."
senior comprehensive examination, Hare protested against "peace
and misrepresentation" and claimed
5) Repeal of the restrictions on that "terrorism" was used against
protests and press conferences. faculty members who promoted
A committee of nine students "different" ideas. He cited "spies"
and nine faculty.members is nego- pointed in classrooms and the
Stiating with the administration threats of contract cancellation.
Hare also said he anticipated
Topics of discussion in future no major breakthroughs towards
meetings will include not only onI freedom at Howard but warned
student freedom but also student that there would be "more action
government. V around here if they don't come
Miss Carter reported that the through soon."
student government was almost Ronald Ross, one of the leaders
helpless with most of its recom- in the boycott and the negotiating
mendations for the school year groups, explained last night, "We

twas the chief SDS organizer o Dy DAVID DUBOFF
the National March on Washing- The student power movement at
ton in April, 1955. Northwestern University has of-
Disagreement arose during the ficially dissolved in the wake of
Sunday meeting after students a resolution passed by the school's,
I voted 255-88 to oppose student Student Senate divorcing itself
|draft referments. Those in the from the movement.
|minority felt that SMC should an- The resolution, passed earlIer
! nounce that it was anti-draft in- this month, claimed that the
?stead of anti-deferment. movement's methods are not rep-
A proposal to ask students who l resentative of the student body.
voted for the draft resolution to It was initiated in a statement by
send their draft cards back to the David Azrefsky, a junior, who ac-
Selective Service local boards was cused the movement of using "ir-
defeated. responsible means to achieve its
. In the debate on this motion ends."
: delegates said they felt such ac- Student power was given a boost
- . ._i - _ n-i -Ta r a -wPat',Prnn when

The movement's decision to dis- Tribune attacked the incident and Direct or of Admissions, as Vice-
band officially was made by its recommended that the university President for Student Affairs.
steering committee on May 9, dinsmiss protesters who did not Hinz, well-liked by the students,
three days after the Student Sen- uphold the "rules of proper con- has been responsible for the "new-
ate's resolution. Pines, who an- duct and the standards of decency found diversity" within the stu-
nounced the decision, said that he and patrotism." dent body according to a staff
was sympathetic with the move- , The editorial compared the member of the Daily Northwest-
ment, but no longer its leader. bitch-in with the Free Speech ern.
"To be sure that there is no con- Movement at the University of Hinz' appointment was an-
flict of interest, I am no longer California at Berkeley and warned nounced at an open forum held
connected with the movement di- Northwestern "not to make the last Friday between students and
rectly though I am firmly com- mistake of viewing student dis- administrators, the first such
mitted to its ideas," he said. sidence as some sort of harmless meeting during Miller's tenure as
Among the incidents to which prank which can be justified and president. Pines said that he was
senat members objected was a condoned as a form of 'academic "imprssed" by Hinz' appointment,
"bitch-in" organized by the stu- freedom' or an exercise in free claiming that it was the "best
dent power advocates. The bitch- speech." break" Northwestern students
in resulted from charges that Rus- However, the advocates of stu- have ever had.

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