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February 24, 1967 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-02-24

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U. OF CHIGAGO
RANKING REVISIONS
See editorial page

C, - r

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PARTLY CLOUDY
High-18
Low-9
Continued cold;
two inches snow

Seventy-Six Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXVII, No. 124 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1967 SEVEN CENTS

TEN PAGES

NEWS WIRE
SPRING ELECTION REGISTRATION for campus positions
has begun. Elections materials are available inr the Student
Government Council offices, first floor of the Student Activities
Building.
Positions include: 'president and executive vice-president of
SOC; six Council seats; eight delegates to the National Student
Association; three seats on the Board in Control of Student
Publications; a two-year seat on the Board in Control of Stu-
dent Athletics; and school officers of the literary and engineer-
ing colleges. Registration ends at 5 p.m. March 6; elections will
be held March 22.
ALL STUDENTS ELIGIBLE to vote in the Ann Arbor City
Council elections must register before March 6. Registration
takes place *eekdays between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. on the second
floor of City Hall, located at 100 Fifth Ave.
Student Government Council has strongly urged students to
register and vote. If any studen't has difficulty either in getting
to City Hall or in registering he is requested to contact Mike
Koeneke, '69, member of SGC, at 663-0553.
FOUR LEADING EDUCATORS have been selected to in-
vestigate the Central Intelligence Agency's penetration of the
academic community, the Washington Post reported Wednesday.
The four, appointed to a special panel established by
Robert A. Dahl, president of the American Political Science
Association, are R. Taylor, Cole, provost of. ILuke University;
Gabriel Almond, professor at Stanford University; C. Herman
Pritchett, professor at the University of California in Santa
Barbara; and David B. Truman, dean of Columbia College, Co-
lumbia University.
In letters to the four scholars, Dahl said that, "The CIA has
penetrated academic and cultural circles through foundations
and pseudo-foundations to which they channeled funds. There
are bound to be evil effects from such practices," the Associated
Press reports.
Even if no improper CIA influence is proved, he said, the
standing of U.S. scholars, their relations with foreign colleagues,
and their chances for research, "will suffer grievously."
* ' * * .
A UNIVERSITY DANCE CONCERT will be presented this,
weekend by the physical education department. Performances of
this 17th annual presentation are scheduled for 8 p.m. Friday and
2:30 and 8 p.m. Saturday in the dance studio of Barbour Gym-
nasium. Tickets are available at Barbour Gym.
Accompanying this event will be a dance film festival in
cooperation .with Cinema Guild. Three different features have
been included in the experimental dance film program offering
the first presentation in a Saturday matinee, two performances
of the second production on Saturday night and two performances
of a third program on Sunday night at 7 and 9 p.m. in the Archi-
tecture Aud.
* *
EIGHTY-FOUR DISTINGUISHED ALUMNI of the Univer-
sity will receive the Sesquicentennial Award in ceremonies during
the Alumni Celebration next week.
The Sesquicentennial Award, a medallion and certificate,
is presented to alumni and others whose lives haye exemplified
the Sesquicentennial theme, "Knowledge, Wisdom, and the Cour-
age to Serve."
PROF. KENT M. TERWILLIGER of the physics department
has been elected to the board of trustees of the Argonne Uni-
versities Association. The association was formed in 1965 by 26
Midwestern universities. It establishes the policies and programs
for the Argonne National Laboratory near Chicago, one of the
world's major nuclear energy research installations.
PROF. DAVID L. LEWIS of the Graduate School of Business
Administration has authored a 10-page article on the automobile
industry which appears in the 1967 edition of Collier's En-
cyclopedia.
CITE WEST COAST SUCCESS:

-Ghettos Not
IConcern of
Universities
Hatcher Critical of
Ribicoff's Charges;
Hits Graduate Policies
Public expectations that the uni-
versities can act as all-purpose
problem solvers may be unrealistic,
University President H a r 1 a n
Hatcher warned yesterday at the
Founders Day convocation of Un-
ion College, Schenectady, N.Y.
President Hatcher commented
specifically on charges by Sen.
Abraham Ribicoff (D-Conn) in
Ann Arbor that American univer-
sities have been "nidifferent to the
problems of the urban ghetto."
"He ignored the fact that the
United States Congress governs
Washington, D.C.," President
Hatcher observed, "and that it
1has money unlimited, sole respon-
sibility, and power unrestrained to
make the capital the model city
of the age."
Don't Have Tools
"No university in thew orld has
any of the resources or the op-
portunity and tools or, I would
add, the direct responsibility for
providing job opportunities for all.
"Urban renewal, neighborhood
development and reorganization of
the executive branch of the fed-
eral government all fall outside
university scope. This does not
mean that the university does not
share in such ideals nor that it
has no role to play in achieving
them."f
However, a university, according
to President Hatcher, "is not an
agency like the Department of Ag-
riculture or social security. Its
job through individual faculty
members is to identify, toan-
alyze, to research and experiment,1
and to train those who in turn per-
form service and give intelligent_
direction" to the forces of social
change.
Criticizes Grad Education
President Hatcher was also cri-
tical of the "rigid mold and the
"status values" of graduate edu-
cation.l
Graduate education, as found in
most American universities, oper-
ates by a system, he said, that
"was not rationally planned. It has'
simply grown up. It is partly an
extension of work begun in the
undergraduate years in exactly the
same way much of the present col-
lege program is an extension, and1
sometimes a repetition, of whatf
was done in the high schools."
University departments are oft-
en guilty of being more concern-j
ed with the question, "What willb
our academic colleaguesthink?"'a
than with what is right and prop-?a
er for graduate training in a!
particular field. President Hatchere
said.

Daily Editor Appointments
Accepted Without Changes

IIaopotakes
New Editorship'
f ,e
jtmiors Give Board Seven Points
Showiig Intentions for Next Year
BY NEAL BRUSS
The Board in Control of Student Publications last night
accepted without change the recommendations for senior
editors of The Daily for 1967-68 submitted by the senior editors
of 1966-67.
The action came three nights after the board turned
down the same slate because they found Roger Rapoport,

IAoIssuePolicy
-Ascitd rss :O n . P rotests

SMOKEY BURNS AT HILL

At Wisconsinl

Smokey Robinson (right) and his world-famous Miracles performed last night in the Motown Revue,
which was sponsored by- the Sesquigras Committee. Also appearing in the revue were the Spinners,
Martha m dila anuannv Term; T....11i.-A imm- VVIF'i U 0illa 9

marina ana the vandenlas, Tammi Terrell, and .jimmy nuttin. (fee
TO CHANGE STATE NEWS:
MS/il'U Co un c il A1
Ac'Qade m__ic Righ
By CAROLYN MIEGEL and elected representatives of the
The Academic Council of Mich- faculty, and is presided over by
igan State University recently the university president.
approved a report on academic Formulated Report
freedom that will both liberalize 'Ihe report was formulated by
and clarify student rights at MSU. the Faculty Committee on Student
Before becoming "the basic law Affairs, a standing committee of'
of the university," the report must the Faculty Senate, after 147
be approved by the Faculty Sen- months of discussion.
ate, MSU President John Hannah, The report attempts to clearly
and the Board of Trustees. Piof define the regulations binding the
Charles C. Killingsworth of the MSU students. It offers guidelines
economics department terms the frsrcua hne ntewi
for structural changes in the um)-
report "not just an expression of .:

review, r ). (geBy DAVID KNOKE
The student senate of the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin last night
passed a reconsider motion to hold
hearings next week to determine
if punitive action should be taken
against organizations whose mem-
bers were arrested in protests on
proves Wednesday.
The motion, passed by a 21-3
vote, came on the heels of action
by the Wisconsin faculty assem-'
rI bly which passed two resolutions
aimed at the principles involved
in the incid nt which led to the
arrests of 1 persons on the Mad-
ison campus.
make or retain records of a stu- The student senate voted ear-
dent's religious or political beliefs Her against taking immediate pun-
without his knowledge and con- itive action towards removing reg-
sent. istration of Students for a Demo-
--"The competency of profes- cratic Society, members of which
sionals (faculty and administra- were involved in arrests for "dis-
tors) can be rightly judged only orderly conduct" while protesting
by professionals." campus recruiters of Dow Chemi-
Student Paper cal Corp.
Special Meeting
One of the changes in univer- One of the faculty resolutions
sity structure which the report called for a special meeting of the
recommends is the reorganization assembly March 8 to consider the
"role of the placement service" the
of university controls over the stu- offices of which 'were the scene
dent newspaper, the State~ News. of Wednesday's incident.
The present Board of Student The other resolution asked for
Publications is to be replaced, un- implementation of the so-called
der the new plan, by an advisory "Kennedy policy," passed after the
board consisting of four students, heckling of Sen. Edward Kennedy
four faculty members, and a fi-' (D-Mass) several weeks ago, which
nancial advisor. See FLARE-UP, Page 2.
U.S. Amity- Possible,
French Consul Says

68, unacceptable for editor, as
recommended.
The Board's final vote was 7-4.
Rapoport said after the Board
decision, "I think tonight's Board
action preserves The Daily's tra-
ditional freedom and lays the
ground for what I expect to be one
of The Daily's best years."
The juniors will assume their
offices tomorrow.
Also appointed were:
William Krauss, business man-
ager; Meredith Eiker, managing
editor; Michael Heffer, city editor;
Robert Klivans, editorial director;
Neil Shister, magazine editor; Su-
san Schnepp, personnel director;
Associate managing editors, Su-
san Elan and Laurence Medow;
associate editorial directors, Ste-
phen Firshein and Ronald Klemp-
ner; associate magazine editors,
Carole Kaplan and Lissa Matross.
.Others appointed to the enior
business staff were : Erica Keeps,
associate business manager; Steve
Wechsler, advertising manager;
Jeanne 1iosinski, personnel direc-
tor; Dianne Smaller, finance man-
ager; Sam Offen, circulation and
summer business manager; and
Phyliss Levinson, freshman sup-
plement.
Appointed to the senior sports
staff were Clark Norton, editor;
Bob McFarland, executive sports
editor; and Grayle Howlett and
Rick S t e r n, associate sports
editors.
During the Board meeting a ma-
jority of the recommended juniors
announced seven points which
they said they hope "to Imple-
ment ... to the best of our abil-
ity in the following year."
Prof. Luke K. Cooperrider of the
Law School, chairman of the
Board, said the seven points are
"a mechanism by which to im-
prove The Daily's performance."
The proposal said:
"As the staff of The Michigan
Daily we hope to implement the
following to the best of our abil-
ity in the following year :
"-That the Michigan Daily add
the American Society of Newspa-
per Editors to the existing code;-
"-That the Board in Control set
iside a Aspecif ic time period at
:meeting to openly discuss with
Daily senior editors newspaper edi-
torial practices;
"-That The Daily contract with
either a professional newspaper
'nan or a professional service out-
ide Ann Arbor' to criticize the
paper on a regular basis in writ-

E 1G.1V1 11V ,ua a== N Eversity, as well as broadly defining;
Outmoded Methods pious hopes, but an effective the nature of academic freedom.
Much of the insistence' upon piece of legislation.,then reportaaderts thaed"mhes
"blocks of growth and develop- Killingsworth called passage by The report asserts that "the
ment" is outmoded, Hatcher said. Academic Council "the biggest th basic purposes of the univerAty
Many juniors and seniors in col- hurdle" and sees the final enact- are the enlargement, dissemination
lege are ready in motivation and ment of the report "more than and application of knowledge. The!
capacity to begin what is called 'likely." The Academic Council in- mmost basic necessity for the j
graduate work. 3cludes the deans, vice-presidents, achievement of these purposes is
afreedom of expression and con-
munication.

'Free University'

Movements Plagued

"The university must strive to
strike that balance between maxi-j
mum freedom and necessary order
which best promotes its basic pur'-'
poses by providing the environ-
ment most conductive to the
many - faceted activities of re-

By Lack of Funds, Student Interest

r

By HENRY GRIX Talcott of the Experimental Col- College is achieving its educational ed on the draft-ranking issue, de-
lege. end of "building an institution tracting from the free university
The free university movement, The curriculum has grown from parallel to the regular college in organizational attempts.
pessimists insist, is "pretty much a few seminars to more than 70 order to bring change." The free university concept at-
dead." 'courses, with 30 more courses At Princeton University, in- tempts the imposing task of "ask-
Lack of organization, funds and planned. A student enrollment of novator Daniel Altman found that ing people to switch their ways of
student interest now plague the a thousand is usually attracted the free university was "not ex- thinking and of looking at course
"anti-universities" which were at the beginning of the year from actly the best road to get change material," according to Livant.
founded in protest to the bureau- the 15.700 student body at the in the University," and it was For this reason, courses offered on

search, teaching, and learning."
Among the structural guidelines
recommended are: .
-"Regulation relating to com-
munication of ideas shall encour-
age the competition of ideas.
--"The student has a right to
protection against improper dis-
closure of information concerning
his grades, views, beliefs, political;

By REBECCA McARTOR
The consul-general of France in
Detroit, M. Jean LeDireach, main-
tained last night that friendship
between France and the United
States is not incomptaible with
American disagreement or disap-
proval of de Gaulle's policies.
Speaking in French to Le Cer-
cle Francais, a University club, he

difficulties France experienced
from the Roosevelt administration
and during World War II.
However, he said, this doesn't
prevent France from desiring in-
dependence to govern herself free-
ly, to maintain an independent
policy and to express her opinions
without pressure from Britain or
the U.S.

association, health, or character. declared that de Gaulle's bitter-1
-"The university shall not, ness towards the U.S. arose from

cratic stifling of learning in for- state college; about 600 usually abandoned. extracurricular topics such as
mal university education. complete the courses they take. To Altman, the issue was less films provoked greater student
The free university concept grew University Take-Over one of educational than of waking participation than more academicC EmuFer
out of the Free Speech Movement Despite some recent financial up a "sleepy university." Altman courses taught in an unconven-
Berkeley in 1964-65 when faculty difficulties, Foyd rers coord- based Pristhils ree universit tioa vantrefusest to label theFd r ,I-s ic ' e vF iol ySeizure
members were invited to lecture on nator of the Experimental College, they won't give us a college, we'll free university as a "success" ori
civil liberties and disobedience. asserts "Atho I ha my start our own." "failure." Rather, Livant feels, the .
Lst Ltwinter termr,'the Free Uni- tdoubtssanshtheepastdthedeExperi-
mental College will last until the Condescension free university is part of a process By DAVID S. HOORNSTRA Robb and Goodman cited sev-
versity of Ann Arbor attracted er He says he received condescen- of change, and is a means of af- Defense attorneys for four Cine-,eral U.S. Supreme Court cases to
over 300 University enthusiasts, u niveythcollege takes doingver sion and "slightly deprecating re- fecting change. ma Guild board members charged support their contention. Quoting
although probably half that num- But that will not be for two or marks" fron the administration. Medieval Squire with showing an "obscene" film from Roth vs. United States, the
ber eventually dropped out of theB tha But a more significant cause The merit of the free university' yesterday filed a brief in thebi'ief maintained that "ideas of the
program. ree more years. . of the failure of the free univer- is that it "can move into other municipal hearing, contending il- slightest social importance" have
Nationwide The osmosis by the regular uni- sity was the attitude of Princeton things more fluidly than the es- legal search and seizure. Attor- full First Amendment protection.
A string of free universities also versity has already begun at San students. Altman explained, "Col- tablished University" which is neys Dean Robb and William , Further, they declared that im-
appeared on campuses in New Francisco State. A student who lege is often a play world where "the recipient of established ten- Goodman had contended in a pre- proper use of search and seizure
York, Los Angeles, Austin, Chicago wishes to teach an experimental it is difficult to organize anything ures and land, like a medieval liminary hearing that the film had always been involved in the
and San Francisco. They offered subject may introduce his plan to on an informal basis without the squire." was improperly seized and could struggle for freedom and that it
courses in everything from "Sar- a faculty member and obtain un- prospect of an immediate payoff." "The existing University is the not therefore be entered as evi- had always been "an adjunct to a
ti " tnmmit e oarammin oversity credit for his course. Prof. William P. Livant. of the brittle part of the potential free dence. system for suppression of objec-

Not Dreaming ing: Such criticism should be dis-
France does not dream of "im- tributed by The Daily editor to
possible greatness" at the head of the entire staff on a regular basis,
a United States of Europe, he said. gut would not be open to Board
This is unrealistic; the other discussion;
Common Market nations would not "-That The Daily make use of
tolerate domination by France In internal daily criticism sheet to
He said Britain would be ad- properly evaluate each day's pa-
mitted to the Common Market per;
when she "puts order in their ag- "-That all specific complaints
ricultural policies" and reestab- ibout news stories be immediately
lishes the stability of her cur- lirected to the attention of the
rency. These improvements are re- managing editor, who controls the
quired under the Treaty 'of Rome general news operation and there-
which created the six-nation Eu- 'ore in the most acceptable posi-
ropean Economic Community. ;ion needed to make corrections,"
Le Direach has been consul in and
Detroit for two years. Part of his: "-That The Daily establish a
previous service for the French orum on the editorial page where
government was with the informa-administrators and faculty mem-
tion service in South Vietnam from aers may contribute signed opin-
m1947-53.aeon."
Share Goals The Board issued the following
He said that France has the j c n atr , ,,,,n.

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