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VOL. LXXVII, No. 113
Focuses on Need
For Student Voice
In Program Planning
By WALLACE IMMEN
"If our schools will not 'allow
student representation in the deci-
sion-making process of our edu-
cational system, then we mustturn
our schools upside down until they
do," Alan Haber, Grad, said yes-
Speaking in the keynote address
to the Tri-University Conference
on Social Work being held at thv
University this week, Haber, a doe
toral candidate in Social Work,
explained that students are cur-
rently showing concern over gain-
ing a respected voice in curricular
decisions, "not because we are un-
ruly, but because we are serious
about our education and want to
protect the commitments to which
we are .directing our lives."
The two-day conference, focus-
ing on the theme "Social Work
and ,the Status Quo," was devel-
oped from recent calls for repre-
sentation of students in planning
of social work programs. It is a
F prelude to a national social work
conference to be held in St. Louis
The program, conducted in
Trueblood Auditorium, has drawn
over 600 delegates from 1 univer-
sities in the Midwest and the
South; their overriding goal is to
kform an organizational base from
which to work for a national social
work student organization.
The opening remarks to the
delegates were made by University
President Harlan Hatcher, who
urged that students not lose sight
of theirprofessional commitment
in a push for unionization.
But great interest was shown in
working toward 'formal involve-
ment of students. Speeches and
panel discussions yesterday show-
ed a need for a vastly increased
role for students in the planning
of schools of social work.
"In organizing, our purpose is
not just to conflict with and con-
front the administration," said
Marvyn Novick, Grad, the chair-
man ofmthe conference. "We want
tl*e means of working toward
common goals with the admin-
istration, and for this we need an
efficient organizational base."
"We want to be able to press
demands rather than just ask," he
added, "we need a mechanism by
which to communicate our desires
to the faculty."
The conference, which annually
brings delegates from the Univer-
sity, Michigan State University
and Wayne State University into
consultation, was deliberately re-
structured this year to bring in
representatives from a larger num-
ber of schools.
In order to facilitate a direct
exchange between the -delegates
to develop areas of common con-
cern, the delegates adjourned into
twelve "house meetings" last night
which allowed for unlimited dis-
cussion in small groups.
The conference continues today
with remarks by Richard Cloward
of the Columbia University social
work school, who will speak on
"Priorities for Social Work. Edu-j
cation," followed by a reaction
panel discussion in the morning
session, beginning at 9:30.
Seventy-Six Years of Editorial Freedom
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1967 SEVEN CENTS EIGHT PAGES
ctre lirliii3an 1 ailyl
' NEWS WIRE
Late World News
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON-The 25th Amendment, detailing what is
to be done if the President becomes unable to perform his
duties, went into the U.S. Constitution yesterday.
After a period of confusion, it appeared that Nevada was
the 38th state to rafity and thus' won the distinction of being
the commonwealth which completed adoption of the amend-
ment. Three-fourths of the states must accept an amendment,
after its passage by Congress, before a constitutional change i
UNITED NATIONS-Secretary-General U Thant appealed
last night for an unconditional end to the American bombing
of North Vietnam and an indefinite extension of the lunar new
year cease-fire in Vietnam.
It came about 24 hours before the expiration of a four-
day truce declared by South Vietnam and the United States.
They have declined to accept a seven-day truce called by Com-
munist North Vietnam and the Viet Cong.
Thant's statement said: "I have welcomed the cease-fire
which accompanies the celebration of the Vietnamese Tet lunar
new year and have appealed for its extension. I believe that an
indefinite and unconditional extension of this cease-fire would
help in moving this tragic conflict to the peace conference table.
GAINESVILLE, Fla.-University of Florida coed Pamela
Brewer was found guilty of "indiscreet and inappropriate conduct"
last night for posing nude for an off-campus magazine layout.
The faculty Discipline Committee announced its verdict to
her lawyer, Selig Goldin, and then proceeded with another hear-
ing to determine the 18-year-old coed's punishment.
The 10-member Discipline Committee went into closed ses-
sion after a stormy public hearing that was interrupted for 30
minutes by some 200 angry students who were unable to get into
the crowded Board of Regents room.
Miss Brewer, whose dimensions are draped fetchingly on her
5-foot-5 frame, was accompanied by her attorney. She wore a
snug peach sweater and a miniskirt cut at least three inches
above the knee. .
SACRAMENTO, CALIF.-Thousands of students from Cali-
fornia's 19 state colleges are scheduled to march on the state
Capitol today, led by the California Federation of Teachers
Students who marched Thursday returned to classes yester-
day with no sign that their protest changed Republican Gov.
Ronald Reagan's mind on tuition and economy. Many of the
students had Tridden all night on chartered buses from campuses
400 and 500 miles away.
* * * * .
EAST LANSING-A leader in the'"black power" movement
said Thursday that integration merely absorbs selected Negroes
into white middle class America while leaving most in poverty
in the ghettoes.
Stokeley Carmichael, national chairman of the Student
Non-violent Coordinating Committee (SNCC), said advocates of
integration "assume -there is nothing of value in the black com-
Carmichael spoke to some 4,000 students at Michigan State
In school integration, he said. the whites take our best stu-
dents and send them to sit with animals whose parents throw
rocks at them.
"We need the best," he said, "let white society civilize itself
It's their problem. They ought to bring back missionaries from
Africa and send them into their own schools."
* * * *
AURORA, 111.-The -director of Selective Service Board No.
146 in Kane County resigned Thursday, saying he could "no
longer conscientiously serve" unless the pace of the Vietnam
war were speeded up.
"I can no longer conscientiously serve in a system that sends
the flower of our youth to a war that our present administration
prolongs by its policy," wrote Virgil L. Gilman to the Illinois
Selective Service Board in his letter of resignation.
"We are doing less thap we should when, after supplying the
proper weapons, material and manpower, we hold this manpower
on a leash and do not allow it to attack and destroy all targets,"
the letter said
NEW IFC PRESIDEN
SEN. ABRAHAM RIBICOVF (D-Conn.) delivered the keynote address last night in a symposium on the Urban Crisis in
America at Rackham Lecture Hall. Following his speech a faculty reactor panel commented on his talk and qu'estioned him. The panel
consisted of (left to right) Prof. Daniel Fusfield of the economics d epartment, Prof. Andrew Collver of the sociology department, and
Prof. Shaw Livermore of the history department.
Ribicoff Says Universities Ignore
Responsibilities in Ghettoes
Post as V-P
Will Accept Position
As Financial Officer
With 'U' of Chicago
By JENNIFER ANNE RHEA
Gilbert L. Lee, Jr., vice president
for business affairs, is resigning to
accept an appointment in April
with the University of Chicago as
the vice president for business and
finance, the universities jointly
Lee has been with the University
since 1951, In that year he became
controller and eventually was
named vice president for business
affairs in April of 1966, reporting
to Wilbur K. Pierpont, vice presi-
dent and chief financial officer,
While serving in this capacity,
Lee has been responsible for the
office of controller, personnel op-
erations, plant operations, serv-
ices enterprises, purchasing, and
At Chicago, a private institu-
tion originating from the financial
aid of John D. Rockefeller I, Lee
will command a wider range of
activities than those which his
present position entails. He will
handle all business-financial af-
fairs except investments, which
fare under the direction of' the
institution's treasurer. This is
somewhat similar to the financial
arrangement which was in effect
here at the University until the
division of duties in Pierpont's
office last April.
Lee, a Certified Public Account-
ant, was employed by Icerman,
Johnson and Hoffman public ac-
counting firm in Ann Arbor before
joining the University. He had re-
ceived his B.A. degree from Mich-
igan State University in 1941 and
the Master of Business Adminis-
tration from the. University in
Lee's inter-university activities
include a membership on the board
of the Association of Universities
for Research in Astronomy of
which he is currently vice presi-
dent. He is also on the board of
trustees of the University Corpora-
tion for Atmospheric Research.
Likewise he serves as a member
of the NationalAssociation of
College and University Business
Officers and of the Michigan
Association of Certified Public
Accountants. Since 1958, Lee has
taught in the summer short course
for college business management
at the University of Omaha.
"We are most reluctant," said
Pierpont, "to lose a close friend
and colleague whose wisdom, good
humor, and interest in University
affairs will be sorely missed. Mr.
Lee has been a key staff member
in developing and improving fi-
nancial operations to respond to.
the rapid growth of the Univer-
sity. However, we take pride in
the recognitionahe receives in be-
ing asked to accept responsibility
for business and financial affairs
As yet no consideration has
been' givexn to a successor to Lee.
Until someone has been selected,.
those who formerly reported to
Lee will work directly with Pier-
In Ann Arbor, Lee is presently
serving on the board of directors'
of the United Fund and as a mem-
ber of its budget committee, on
the board of*'the Kiwanis Club,
and has served as a director of
the Chamber of Commerce. In ad-
dition, he has been a member of
the vestry of St. Andrew's Church
and a trustee of the Episcopal
By AVIVA KEMPNER groes who are experiencing a "cris- -A home in a decent environ-
is of optimism." ment,
"American universities have been Describing a five-point program -Maximum encouragement for
indifferent to the problems of the to build the "competent city" of private investment in rebuilding
urban ghettoes. By refusing to get tomorrow which would deal with the cities and slums;
their hands dirty, by not utiliz- the relevant issues, Ribicoff men- --Involvement of the individual
ing these 'laboratories' which lie tioned the need to end the slum and an emphasis on neighborhood4
in their own backyards, they have of today but cautioned that there development; and
forsaken their responsibility in this I are no short-cut answers. -Reorganization in the execu-
area," Sen. Ab'raham Ribicoff (D-,--ergnzto theec-
Conn .p sAa hm. Ribicoiffs proposals include the tive branch of the Federal Govern-
Conn) said last night, following immediate provisions: ment to meet the challenges of to-
Speakingbefore anear-capacity --Guaranteed job opportunities , day with the techniques and
crowd in the Rackham Lecture fral ehd ftdy
Hall as part of the Symposium foi all: methods of today.
on the Urban Ghetto in Ameri-
ca, Ribicoff attempted to explain A
"what the ghetto does to people."jAu o Sa ety L w S u
Citing testimony delivered be-I
fort he Senate overnment Oper- je
scribed the "costs of the ghetto"e
in both "financial and psycholog-
ical" terms. He rioted that the!
latter "is a deeper and unmeas- By MARK R. KILLINGSWORTH ards set by the law," he con-
unable matter." Ribicoff added Editor tinued, "because the companies
that the American slum is a place didn't feel they would be able to
"where conventional success is de- Senator Abraham Ribicoff (D- put all of them into effect fast
nied, (and) conventional stand- Conn), a major architect of last enough." The tentative original
ards often are rejected." year's far-reaching auto safety safety standards were revised in
To end this crisis in our ghet- legislation, says he likes the auto response to such industry objec-
toes, to end the despair that is industry's response and doubts rsions
felt when a citizen is denied, in more auto safety laws are going to "But after the 1968 standards o
either his own eyes or the eyes be necessary,"B into effecth" Ribicoff added s "you
of his fellow man, the chance to Ribicoff, speaking in an inter- in t," ibicofeadded, " ndl
achieve economic, social and mor- view yesterday, also said that he find the industry cooperating, and
al self-respect, Ribicoff suggests feels passage of his education tax understanding that they will have
looking at the urban ghetto resi- credit proposal is a "fifty-fifty" to move more quickly in the future
dents as individuals. proposition at this point. to perfect safety features on cars."
In order to find solutions to Referring to last year's auto Ribicoff added that he "would
the individual problems of these safety laws, Ribicoff declared that like to see the automobile com-
people, Ribicoff said the city must "the legislation is very broad" and panies in competition with the
be analyzed as an economic unit that, while appropriations for federal government in safety re-
where the people are "separated some aspects of enforcement were search to ,see who can develop
from the jobs," causing "tremen-' too low, "there's a recognition (in new safety features first."
dous amounts of poverty and un- the auto industry) that a safer Rbcf adh obeta
employment" and little "guaran- auto is something that's here to the government could, on its own,
tee of a decent living standard." stay. conduct much research on safety
Such conditions produce defeatist "There has been some delay in and thus "should consider farm-
attitudes, especially among the Ne- applying the 1968 safety stand- mng out" 'research grantssaHe
-'termed auto industry research
grants like its $10 million gift to
T: the University for a highway re-
search institute "good" and added
the industry should continue to
I make such grants.
w Tax Credit Opposition
or Cong Year Speaking of his tax credit pro-
posal, Ribicoff said the Adminis-
tration's opposition to the meas-
ure-which last year meant a nar-
B'y MICHAEL DOVER selves pay for the room and board row defeat for it in the Senate-
Bruce Getzon, '68, the new p'es- of the advisors, which are selected ,will probably continue.
ident of the Inter-Fraternity by the fraternity from a list pro- Seven of the eight senators who I
Council, said yesterday that the ' vided by Marshall. The advisors' retired or lost in the 1966 elec-
fraternity system plans to continue only real tie with the University tions opposed the measure, he said,
the system of graduate advisors will be the preparation of reports while seven of the eight men re-,
in fraternity houses initiated by "similar in nature" to the deans' placing them favor it. Forty-six'
Doug Marshall, assistant to the reports currently submitted to the senators are co-sponsoring Ribi-
Director of Student Organizations. academic deans upon their re- coff's proposal, but, he noted, the
The system also plans' to imple- quest. Administration may be able to
ment a fraternity-wide debate Speculating on his year in of- persuade some to withdraw theirI
program to expose fraternity mem- fice, Getzon said that he hopes to support, as happened last year.
bers to a wider spectrum of opin- "alleviate the simple breakdown Michigan Senators Philip A.
ions. At present, a'debate is being in communication both internally Hart (D) and Robert P. Griffin
Prof. Fus'ield felt that the uni-
versity was putting out people
capable of dealing with urban af-
fairs, but that they were working
against the Vietnam war instead.
Collver wondered what indus-
tries wo.uld be attracted back into
the cities and how 'new housing
would be mobilized. Livermore
brought up the point that Ribi-
coff assumes the people of the
ghetto want to be like us.
charged that the bill would enable
colleges to raise their fees further
-thus providing no real benefit-
and would merely ease the burdens
on middle-income parents with
students presently in college with-
' out giving much help to poor stu-
Ribicoff, however, said that
''tuition has been rising like mad
anyway, tax credit or no, because
tuition doesn't reflect what the
traffic will bear-it reflects the
'rising cost of education."
He added that "either way
(helping students now in college
as opposed to allowing more stu-
dents to attend college) it doesn't
make any difference as far as I'm
concerned. The cost of education
is fantastic for all income groups.
It's the middle-income group that
gets it in the neck all the time and
never gets a break."
Ribicoff conceded that his pro-
posal's cost - an estimated $1.2
'billion--and the present eeonomiz.,
ing mood of Congress might work
Ribicoff first advocated the tax
credit idea in a speech four years
Getzon Outlines Plans f
U. of Illinois Trustees Vote
To Recognize DuB ois Club
The University of Illinois board
of trustees 'voted Thursday to
recoghize an Urbana student or-
ganization of the W. E B. DuBois
The board was also besieged by
student demands for greater po-
litical activity on the Chicago and
Urbana campuses and for repeal
ed that the trustees ask the state
legislature to repeal the 1947 Cla-
baugh act, which prohibits the
university from making its facili-
ties and campuses available to
members of subservice organiza-
tions espousing their causes.
The policy committee recom
mendation on the DuBois club car-
planned by Phi Sigma Kappa fra-
ternity on the war in Vietnam be-
tween Mike Zweig, Grad, former :
chairman of Voice Political Party
and Arthur Collingsworth, '67.
The graduate advisory system
is now in operation at Sigma1
Alpha Epsilon , and Alpha Tau
Omega fraternities.The nroaram I,
and externally which is plaguing
the image of the fraternity sys-
He added that the image of the
fraternity system has suffered
through misunderstanding and
stereotyping of organizations and
individuals. One of these stereo-
(R) both support the measure. of a state law banning speakers of rid the final stipulation t
Ribicoff's bill would allow tax- subversive organizations. the club can be proved to be sub-
payers to deduct up to $325 from In recognizing the DuBois club, versive, seditious, or dedicated to
their income tax bill for up to the board acted on grounds that the violent overthrow of the gov-
$1500 paid for tuition, books, fees the club has not yet been desig- ernment the trustees will expect
and supplies for any student at a nated as seditious by the subver- the administration to deny it the
college, university or post-second- I sive activities control board of the privileges allowed to recognized
ary school. federal government. At the same student groups.
The amount of the credit is 75 +t. n - -.
f 11 g