PAGE EIGHT THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THURSDAY, JANUARY 26, 1967
U' of California Community Faces Crisis:
Exodus of Faculty, Budget Cuts Imminent
}ie - - _- - -- -1
(Continued from Page 1) ;
severe austerity and the problem1
of the humanization of the multi-
versity would only increase.
Augmenting the state budgetary
problem is the expected decrease
in allocation of federal research
funds. As chairman of the Berke-
ley Academic Senate, Prof. Arthur
Kipp of the physics department,
pointed out, the Kerr firing and
the ensuing crisis of confidence
may result in a severe slashback.
Research May Leave
Kipp went on to say that the
departure of leading faculty for
othercampuses would also take
many 'research projects away from
the University of California.
4 The maintenance of political
autonomy. The irony of the situa-
and tuition hike as a means of
pinning Reagan to the wall and
bringing about a resurgence of
The labor unions, ranging from
t h e American Federation of
Teachers to the Carpenters Union,
have vowed to march on Sacra-
mento Feb. 16. There is even talk
of mobilizing civil rights groups
and the indigent poor to demon-
strate before the state capitol.
Faculty and students at Berke-
ley have certain regrets about
their new allies, especially the
regular Democratic party which
has never championed Berkeley's
cause. But, as has been often said,
politics make strange bedfellows.
As McIntosh explained, a unit-
ed fund is' needed to fight the
governor. The present threat to
the university's independence from
political pressures is the greatest
since the loyalty oath controversy
of the early '50's, according to
Stampp. He said the faculty must
unite and stand up to the regents
as they did in that earlier crisis.
But, in the meantime, proposals
for revising the regental system
of government have been suggest-
ed. One such concept talked. about
at the faculty meeting on' Tuesday
was revising the state constitution
and adding faculty members to
the board of regents. Perhaps
more realistic was the concept ap-
proved at the faculty meeting lim-
iting regental control over the
administration of the university
and the selection of top personnel.
BOUGHT ANY EARRINGS
LAT E LY ?
for THE GROOVIEST selection
of unusual pierced earrings
- a r /9ea p
CAMPUS INTERVIEWS FEBRUARY 8, 1967
Princeton, Los Angeles, Palo Alto,
109 S Fourth Ave.
near Huron, in Ann Arbor
Open Monday-Saturday 10 A.M.-6 P.M.
Jury in Baker Trial Hears
Testimony on Alege Loan
tion in California is that the un-
versity administration originally in the Bobby Baker 'trial ended
touched off the student demon- yesterday with the jury hearing
strations in the fall of .1964 by conflicting opinions as to whether
maintaining that students could the late Sen. Robert S. Kerr ever
not solicit for political causes on made a big loan to Baker.
campus because it violated the Kerr's son, Robert S. Kerr Jr.,
state constitution. testified he had found nothing in
That document declares that the his father's effects to indicate a
state universities should be free loan of $35,000 or $40,000- had
from political intervention. But been advanced to Baker.
now the university, through the This was after Fred B. Black
regents sndheaahastruge Jr, a former associate of Baker,
placed in the midst of the tge testified that the senior Kerr told
embracing the whole dimension of ifind1t ah $500 loant
state politics. Baker, with the money being taken
The Democrats in the state, jed from campaign contributions.
by Assembly Speaker Jesse .Unruh, As both sidesirested in the in-
are trying to use the education comet easo tra ofte
issue, especially the budget cut :oetxeaintilo h
former Senate democratic aide,
U.S. District Judge Oliver Gasch
announced he would try to dispose
of remaining legal questions today.
Then, he said, he will hear sug-
gestions from both sides as to
what his instruction to the jury
The junior Kerr testified that
Baker came to his office in Okla-
homa City in October of 1963 and
said he was "here to try to estab-
lish some information."
Kerr, an attorney, said Baker
asked if he had come across any-
thing to show that the senior
Kerr, who died on Jan. 1, 1963,
had given Baker .$35,000 to $40,000.
Kerr said he told him "No I have
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THURSDAY, JAN. 26
4:30-6:00 a.m. - International
Center tea, 603 Madison. American
students are invited.
8:00 a.m.-The Bureau' of In-
dustrial Relations will hold a
seminar on "The Management of
Managers" in Room 146, Business
3:45 p.m. -Mental Health Re-
search Institute Seminar: George
Sperling of Bell Telephone Labo-
ratories will speak on "Model for
Short-term Memory" in 1057
4:15 pn.--Department of Clas-
sical Studies Thomas Spencer
Jerome Lecture: Erik Sjoqvist,
professor of classical archaelogy
at Princeton University, will speak
on "Greek Civilizations in Sicily"
in Angell .Hall, Aud. B.
7:00 and 9:05 p.m. - Cinema,
Guild will present Robert Fla-
herty's "Louisiana Story" in the
8:30 p.m, - School of Music
Concert: The University Philhar-
monia will perform with Theo
Alcantarilla, conductor, in Hill
- - _. _ _ .. _ E
Cottage Inn Pizzeria
-Medium Pizza-one item ... $1.25
Spaghetti & Rolls. . . $1.00
(all you can eat)
-1/2 Fried Chicken ... $1.00
Salad and French Fries
(,These prices not good for delivery)
Specials Good Mon.-Thurs.
512 E. WILLIAMS
~- Y -
___________ i ~- I ~ a -
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w U ' ,