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March 07, 1967 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-03-07

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

U -

PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY MARCH 7, 1967

._ _ .

A Benefit for TENT CITY
GREENE CO., ALABAMA AND
SNCC
By Edward English
(Negro Folk Poet)
TONIGHT, 8:30 P.M.-CANTERBURY HOUSE
Donations for SNCC TENT CITY FUND,
P.O. Box 572, Selma, Alabama 36701

PRESS CONFERENCE:
Peace Corps Director Calls
Draft Outmoded, Inequitable

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By CAROLYN MIEGEL
Peace Corps Director Jack Hood
Vaughn called the present draft
system "outmoded and inequit-
able" while speaking at a press
conference here last week. Vaughn
added that three years of Peace
Corps service should be equated
with the two years of military
service presently required.
Modifying Tran Van Dinh's
proposal of internationalizing the
Peace Corps, Vaughn stated that
22 countries, including the United
States are now exporting volun-
teers to underdeveloped countries.
"It is good involvement" for the
underdeveloped countries that the
expenses for these 20,000 volun-
teers are many times paid by the

recipient countries, Vaughn con-
tinued. He cautioned that "na-
tional bureaucracy is bad enough,
and an international bureaucracy
could become suponderous on the
administrative level."
Speaking later at the opening
banquet of the Sesquicentennial
Celebration, Vaughn called for "an
act of spirit" on the part of col-
lege administrators and parents
to "strengthen the tenuous threads
of communication which exist" be-
tween the college generation and
their elders.
Vaughn drew analogies between
the problems of Peace Corps work
and those of college administra-
tors and parents.
Both young people and young

nations "observe nothing quite so
attentively as the way we behave
toward each other," Vaughn said.
"When we speak to ourselves with
confidence and in affirmation;
when we move in the direction of
the free will; we are overheard
and regarded accordingly.
"When we speak and behave
toward each other with fear, how-
ever, we are betrayed. I think the
fears we display have the effect,
not of broadening further com-
munication, but of precisely the
opposite-barring it altogether."
Stating that every "battle" of
the young generation is not "a
rebellion," Vaughn termed discon-
tent on the part of the young "the
battle for self; the struggle to set
the foot gingerly down on what
we call normalcy, without com-
plete surrender of the will: Such
battles ought to earn our deepest
respect, sympathy, and - admira-
tion. It means that they are pre-
serving their freedom, the hard
way, using their own judgment,
their own best resources."

7

MICHIGANENSIAN 1968
Announces Petitioning For
Junior! Staff Positions
Art Editor and Associate Editor
Academics Editor and Associate Editor
Organizations Editor and Associate Editor
Sports Editor and Associate Editor
Campus Life Editor and Associate Editor
Supplement Manager and Associate Manager
Senior Sections Editor
Associate Sales Manager
Contracts Manager
Publicity Director
Petitions Available Michiganensian Office
420 Maynard Street

-Daly-Thomas R. Copi
UNIVERSITY PRESIDENT HARLAN HATCHER is shown addressing alumni at a banquet culminat-
ing a weekend of panels and lectures in the Sesquicentennial Celebration.
Hatcher Calls Demonstrators
Minority Voice among Students

1

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The most interesting, challeng-
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the young woman who adds com-
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college education.
Combine the Gibbs Special
Course for College Women-8
months--with your diploma, and
be ready for a top position.
Write College Dean for
GIBBS GIRLS AT WORK.
Katharine
GIBBS
SECRETARIAL
21 Marlborough St., BOSTON, MASS. 02116
200 Park Ave., NEW YORK, N. Y. 10017
33 Plymouth St., MONTCLAIR, N.1. 07042
77 S. Angell St., PROVIDENCE, R. 1.02906

By AVIVA H. KEMPNER
Special To The Daily
DETROIT-University President
Harlan H. Hatcher told 120
alumni at Cobo Hall Saturday
night that student demonstrators
"are not the voice" of the present
generation of students.
Hatcher's statement came two
days after a panel discussion, held
as part of the Sesquicentennial
observances at the University, was
disrupted by several students.
Hatcher said that "In our so-
ciety a very few using the tech-
niques of disruption and confron-
tation can be very noisy and
troublesome."
In comparison, "The total, over-
whelming group of students is an
inspiration, a satisfaction and a
proud hope."
President Hatcher addressed the
alumni at a banquet, which was
the culmination of a weekend of
panels and lectures in the celebra-
tion. The University had invited
President Johnson to speak, but
he did not attend.
Hatcher asserted that "the Uni-
versity is stronger today than at
any time in its previous history."
He traced that history and con-
cluded that "despite the problems

which the University has faced in
every decade of every generation,
and faces now, it has continued its
onward and upward movement to
fulfill its mission."
Yet he commented that today
"we regret the evils and short-
comings about us, the evidences,
of decline in taste, in the grace of
good manners, in respect for our
physical environment, in recog-
nition of those redeeming qualities
in human life of peace."
"It is certainly evident in our
growing population that some of
the characteristics being selected
out for survival in the evolutionary
process are evil and moving in an
undesireable direction."
Hatcher predicted that the "fu-
ture of the University may well be
even more glorious than its past."
Because it is a "sturdy and a
tenacious organism," its power to
help young people to grow in char-
acter, wisdom, and grace of living
is unexcelled."
Yet, Hatcher cautioned the
"University is a delicately balanced
instrument of our society which
can be damaged and its effective-
ness can be hurt." He emphasized
"its task to transmit the essence
of knowledge and the spirit of

learning from generation to gen-
eration."
Hatcher concluded, that "we
dedicatethis Universityhanew-
this precious creation of the pres-
ent generation-to the cultivation
of the best that is within each of
us, to human goodness and grace,
to diligent research and teaching,
to Knowledge, Wisdom, and the
Courage to Serve."
Hatcher said that "the basic
core of the University concept and
model have not changed with the
years." Its basic principles, he de-
scribed as:
-To "gather together the best
possible faculty inspired with the
zeal to learn, to teach, and to
serve."
-To give that faculty "a sup-
portive environment such as Ann
Arbor provides." Give them free-
dom and encouragement, he said,
and let them alone. Their personal
and professional standards will
guide them best.
-To reap the best of each gen-
eration of students, and let them
grow. "Place a lot of trust in them
.. place increasing responsibility
upon them and look to the results
with poised confidence-and never
sell them short."

-_._. i-

- -

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