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March 22, 1967 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1967-03-22

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VOTE
TODAY!I

Y L

, i43iaut

~E4aiI&O

VOTE
TODAY!

Seventy-Six Years of Editorial Freedom

VOL. LXXVI, No. 142

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 22, 196-

SEVEN CENTS

TEN PAGES

___-_-

AFTER STUDENT PROTEST:
Long Island Chancellor Plans
Review of Provost Incident

By MICHAEL DOVER
Chancellor A. Gordon Hoxie of
the Long Island University Brook-
lyn campus yesterday agreed after
a meeting with students and fac-
ulty to reconsider acceptance of
the resignation of the school's
! provost, William M. Birenbaum.
Birenbaum admitted that he re-
signed in a dispute with the
chancellor over tuition and fee
hikes.
The action followed demonstra-
tions Monday by 1,500 students
against the departure of Biren-

baum in which Hoxie's coat was
torn. Students say he has infused
the center with a new spirit, abol-
ished dress codes, and advocated
fr'ee debate.
Dr. Hoxie will make a state-
ment next Monday on the future
status of Birenbaum, according to
student leader Dennis Georgeoglu,
who participated in the unruly,
demonstration.,
Facufty members had voted
145-38 Monday to approve a reso-
lution requesting Hoxie to rescind
his acceptance of Birenbaum's
resignation.

NEWS WIRE '

During the demonstration stu-
dents chanted, "We want Bill,"
and harassed the chancellor as
he left his chauffeur driven car.
Afterwards Hoxie said, "This is a
day of infamy in the life of the
student body." He did not elabo-
rate. He called for a meeting with
Birenbaum as soon as possible.
Denies Duress
Hoxie denied that "duress was
used to make the provost resign"
and said; "It was an action taken
in the best interests of all parties."
Dr.. Birenbaum's resignation
brought into the open what many
Istudents and some faculty mem-
bers regard as basic differences
between the two officials over
such' matters as tuition, salaries
and building plans.
Although both officials have re-
fused to comment on their differ-
ences, it was known that Biren-E
baum opposes tuition hikes with-
out which Hoxie claims the uni-
versity will "have a $3 million
debt."
Nears Ivy League
The tuition is presently $1,580,
fairly close to that charged .by
most Ivy League schools.
Another source of friction re-
portedly has been over salaries
and also over building plans for
the Brooklyn Center campus,
which serves about 7,300 students.I
Birenbaum also favors the con-
struction of a library, that he en-
visions as the focal point of the
campus and of service also to the
downtown Brooklyn community.
Hoxie, however, has indicated he
would be more impressed if con-
struction were already under way.
Police called the Monday dem-
onstration little more than "youth-
ful exuberance." Students at the
protest had agreed, displaying
placards saying, "Birenbaum is
fresh and everyone else is tired,"
and, "Hoxie is an administrative7
dropout."1

Late World News
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON--Lt. Gen. Lewis B. Hershey, director of the
Selective Service System, was forced off the stage of Howard
University's Cramton Auditorium by a group of students shouting
"America is the black man's battle." Hershey was 1urried off the
stage by officials of the predominantly Negro university when 35
students left their seats and moved toward the stage shortly be-
fore a program on "The braft and College Student" began.
WISCONSIN STUDENT ASSOCIATION officials were forced
yesterday to print 6,000 extra ballots for the campus political
elections, which included Vietnam and draft referendums. The
total count is expected to reach 17,000-18,000 votes, attracted
mainly by the Vietnam referendum.
The first clause of the referendum asks for "complete and
immediate withdrawal of American troops." The Selective Service
referendum is similar to the one held at the University in No-
vember.,
Over 45 per cent of the Badger student body of near 40,000
took part in yesterday's elections.
CITY COUNCIL CANDIDATES will be interviewed by Stu-
dent Government Council, Graduate Student Council and The
Daily from3-6 p.m. today in the SGC room, third floor of the
Student Activities Bldg.
THE INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL executive board last
night discussed the possibilities for reform of social regulations
presently governing fraternities. Specific proposals discussed in-
cluded the elimination of the requirement that all fraternity
parties be registered and a change in University regulations to
allow those over 21 to drink on fraternity premises.
WCBN NEWS, on the basis of their series of debates with the
candidates for the SGC council seats and careful analysis of
their platforms, qualifications and ability to answer questions un-
der fire; have decided to endorse the following candidates: Mark
Schreiber, Michael McDermott, Janis, Sorkin, and Michael An-
derson.
Because WCBN feels that "Tom Copi will not be able to do
what he says, and does not like what Bruce Kahn says he will do,"
decided not to endorse anyone for the presidential and vice-presi-
dential openings.
VOICE POLITICAL PARTY voted last night to set up a
fishbowl table, distribute leaflets, 'and set up a Diag sign in
preparation for possible action at the Honors Convocation on
March 31. U Thant, Secretary-General of the United Nations will
be speaking at the convocation. Voice believes that U Thant is
covering up President Johnson's bad faith in Vietnam.
The April Mobilization, mass demonstrations in New York
and San Francisco on April 15 for anyone opposed to the war in
Vietnam, was endorsed.
SIX P ILOT PROJECTS:

-Daily-Chuck Bockoff
'INDIAN WINTER' ARRIVES
Undaunted by miserable weather, a couple of A&D students, Harvey Hollen, '68, and Linda Horton,
'69, decided to display their talents on the front lawn of Helen Newberry dormitory. Emulating their
handiwork-well not entirely-is Sandy Sucher, '69.
FOR OVERSEAS AFFAIRS:
CWA resident. Defends Use
OfFederal Finanil uprt

By CAROLYN TOLL,
"We take government money
because we have to be practical,"
Joseph A. Beirne, President of the
Communications W o rk e r s of
America said, addressing the grad-
uating class of the CWA leader-
ship trainees. At a banquet in the
Michigan Union, Beirne defended
the union for accepting Federal

aid for its international organ-
izing program.
"Anyone who's spent any time
in Latin America wonders why the
people put up with what they do,"
Beirne declared.
"One day the masses are really
going to explode in a big revolu-
tion. Not the well-ordered chan-
ging of the guards that we see
down there occasionally, but a real
revolution-like in Cuba," Beirne
added.
To Affect U.S. Labor

Although the union-sponsored
American Institute for free Labor
Levelopment got $4 million from
the Federal government (through
the Agency for International De-
velopment), it was orginally
founded through the union coun-
cil. Beirne pointed out. The In-
stitute brings South American
leaders to the U.S. for training.
Can Raise Money
"What do we do if we can't raise
enough money to keep supporting
this program?". Beirne reasoned.

"U' Disapproves
Apartment Lease
Charges' Apartm11ents Limited' Lease
Not Acceptable' for Student Use
By ROB BEATTIE
The Off-Campus Housing Bureau yesterday classed the
lease which is currently used by Apartments Liiited to rent
its apartments for next year as "not acceptable in its pres-
ent form."
The housing bureau advises students to request a Uni-
versity Rental Agreement when they sign with Apartments
Limited. The advice applies particularly to women who will
be juniors ,during the coming year since they are required to
live in approved University housing and may be required
~ - ~ ~^ . to use the University lease in-
stead of the Apartments Lim-
C }ommlunist ited agreement.
The Off-Campus Housing B-
T o T est O t 'reau met yesterday at the re-
quest of Apartments Limited to
Insider the acceptability of the
e e jlease. The office decided to draft
Il nois B an a letter to Apartments Limited
{ to make comments concerning the
lease and suggestions for several
A group of University of Illinois changes.
students calling themselves Stu- William Steude, director of stu-
dents for Free Speech will bring dent-community relations, said he
communist speaker Louis Diskin to "had serious reservations concern-
the Champaign-Urban campus on ing certain provisions in the lease."
Thursday to test the state's Cla- He said that his office will make
baugh Act -which forbids "sub- recommendations for changes in
versive, seditious" persons to use the lease, but until such changes
university facilities. are made, students should ask to
The free speech group hopes to use a University Rental Agreement;
provoke a reaction from the Uni- Questions about the Apartments
p.vrovy okearetonfrom the Uns- Limited lease arose several weeks
versity in order to take the case go when the Off-Campus Hous-
to court on grounds that the ing Bureau returned without ap-
Clabaugh Act is unconstitutional proval the lease originally submit-
Diskin is already involved in a ted. The current lease, with sev-
free speech court case involving a eral changes, was then sent to
recent appearance at Illinois' Chi- the housing office but further ob-
cago Circle campus . jections were raised.
Dean of students Stephen Millet One of the objectionable clauses
said that students could not violate would eliminate Apartments Lim-
the Clabaugh Act provisions "un- ited's liability in cases of personal
less one o'f the people who extends injury caused by accidents in-
the use of university space is an volving defects in the building.
employe of the university." Several other sections of the lease
"What would be violated in a were also considered unacceptable
case such as the students are by the housing office.
proposing is a university regula- Steude advised students who
tion which states that all speakers have already signed a lease with
must be approved by a faculty Apartments Limited to check with
committee; or, if the speech were the Off-Campus Housing office
to be held within a university concerning their position in re-
structure, there would be a vio- gard to the lease. Next year's
lation of the regulati'on of use of junior women are especially re-
university space" quested to talk with the bureau
The Clabaugh Act specifies vi- about their lease.
olation of its prohibitions if the George Steeh, '68,' vice-president
person invited to the campus of the Student Housing Associa-
preaches some "violent overthrow tion, in commenting on the situa-
of the government," or belongs to tion said, "Students who have sign-
an identified "subversive, seditious, ed a lease with Apartments Lim-
'uh-American organization," ac- ited should take their leases back
cording to John Schmedeke, Daily and demand that a University
Illini editor. 'Rental Agreement be substituted
The recent furor over the Cla- for it."
baugh Act, passed in 1947, arose The University Rental Agree-
in conjunction with the failure of ment is a standardized lease whch
ln ocalunto it the Duais lubs o the Off-Campus Housing office
a local unit of the DuBois Clubs has prepared for student use. It
to retain university recognition for has been used by a number of
use of the school's facilities. Ann Arbor landlords including
Apartments Limited in the past.
i l Steude said that he hoped in
"k er C h i f the future that a system of Uni-
h ees te rsity approved leases could be
used. Presently the Off-Campus
SC L 4 Housing Bureau can only make
n h to recommendations concerning the
acceptibility of a lease. It has no
power to disapprove of a lease and
In contrast to the official policy refuse to allow a student to sign
I of the AFL-CIO, the CWA does it.
not "patently advocate f r e e The President's Commission on
enterprise" f o r underdeveloped Housing suggested in 1965 that a
countries. lease approval system be establish-
Beirne said they know too well ed as an extension of the media-
it won't work today, though it may tion board of the Off-Campus
in the future. He pointed to the Housing ofice. The housing office
programs being run by President has considered the change, but
Frei of Chile as indicative of what further discussions with interested
can be done. Industry is run with student groups, and landlords
government control using the would have to take place before
skills and knowledge of major such -a change could be imple-

American industries. I mented.

Students Vote Today To Fill!
SGC Seats, Other Offices

By JENNIFER ANNE RHEA election to the one vacant seat on
University - students may vote the Board in Control of Intercol-
today in the general campus elec- legiate Athletics. Ballots may be
tiors for candidates for Student cast for just that one post.
Government Council seats, Nation- Three posts are open on the
al Student Association positions, Board in Control of Student Pub-
student boards and class offices. lications for students to fill. Six
Seventeen candidates are run- candidates are running for these
ning for five Council seats. Stu- positions.
dents may cast ballots for four of Two candidates are running for
these positions. both president and vice-president
In the event that Bruce Kahn,' of the literary college, and one
'68, succeeds in his bid for SGC person is seeking election as sec-
president, the person with the retary-treasurer. Only second se-
sixth highest number of votes will mester juniors and first semester
complete Kahn's present Council seniors can vote for class officers.
term. Otherwise, Kahn will com- Three persons are seeking the
plete the duration of his term, presidency of the Engineering
through the next general, election. School, and two are running for
Students may vote for one of the vice-presidency. Only those
the two president-executive vice- students in the Engineering School
president teams for SGC. who will be second semester jun-
NSA Delegates iors or first semester seniors may
Four posts, are to be filled for vote for these posts.
the National Student Assocation Polling stations will be open;
delegates. Ten candidates are run- from nine in the morning until
ning for these positions, and stu- a quarter to six in the evening.
dents may vote for any four. Students must bring their I.D.
Two candidates are also seeking cards with them in order to cast
a ballot.
Station Locations
mt~ .nt;,ma~o;nc trplnrt d

i

Beirne said that when the rev- "De we welch on our commit-,
olution comes, it will affect labor ments, or do we go to the great
in America. source of money and tell them:
He pointed out that a "little po- 'You're spending billions and very
lice action in Korea, brought wage little of it's getting to the workers.
and price stabilization and had Just give us a little tenth of one,
disastrous effects on collective bar- per cent?"
gaining. It would, he predicted. The CWA has trained over
have a negative impact on col- 15.000 workers in Latin America,
lective bargaining here in the '
States. in seminars lasting from two days

"We don't want to wait for that
to happen," Beirne said. He said
this was the rationale behind the
"Operation South America" the
CWA sponsors, in which each dis-
trict supports a man who organ-
izes postal, telephone and tele-
graph workers in Latain America.

to three months, on campuses
and in union halls, Beirne said.
"We pick the best men from a
two-day session and take them to
a two week session, and finally the
best of all get brought to our
headquarters for training in the
States," the president explained.

Communication OL
Denies Financial Lu

New VISTA Citizens Corps
Offers Volunteer Programs

The voting stations are oca e
at South Quad, West Quad, East
Quad, Markley, Couzens, Palmer
Field, Rackham, two places on the
Diag, the Fishbowl, the Union, the
UGLI the Engine Arch, Hutchins
Hall in the Law Quad, the Clem-
ents Library, Hill Street and
Washtenaw, Washtenaw and South

By R. LANDSMAN
and ELEANOR BRAUN
"Neither the Communications
Workers of American nor the
American Institute for Free Labor
Development ever took funds front
the CIA," according to Joseph
Beirne, president of the Com-
munications Workers of America.
In an interview last night with
The Daily, Beirrie said that all
government funds received by the
two organizations were through
American International Develop-
ment (AID).

his union has "significantly less
than ten per cent Negro member-
ship." He referred to ten per cent
as the "magic number" in discus-
sion of integration.
In discussing the program just
completed here, Beirne pointed
out the necessity for union leaders
to be able to meet representatives
of industry at their own level. The
program, which educates trainees
in economics, sociology, labor his-
tory, and political science, pre-
pares future leaders for positions
as liaisons to unions locals, in-
ternational representatives, and-

TY __1 w _ _

By RONALD LANDSMAN
The Volunteers in Service to
America (VISTA) last w e e k
launched six pilots projects in the
new Citizens Corps anti-poverty
program.
Under the direction of the Of-
fice of Economic Opportunity,
8000 part-time volunteers-includ-
ing students, housewives and pro-
fessional persons-are involved in
the projects in Ohio, Oregon, Con-
necticut and Washington, D.C.
(Working under full-time VISTA
personnel, the Citizens Corps men
will spend 10-15 hours a week in,
tutorials, consumer education, cul-
tural enrichment and other pro-
grams.%
"There is a tremendous need for
more volunteer manpower in the

Citizens Corps allows the tfity c oi aprivate,u University,the ommns on he He said 'the programs run by union negotiators.
North Campus, the bus stop on the CWA "scrupulously" avoided
expansion of existing programs, profit corporation in this area North University, the Business Ad- politics. They in no way tried to Beirne emphasized that future
but does not initiate new ones. funded under the Economic Op- ministration Building, and the fom'nt revolution in the countries labor leaders will not lose contact T Atd
The Student Movement Beyond' portunity Act of 1964, has noto Freie Building. where they operated He pointe with their rank and file mem-
Protest, created by two 'VISTA been iformed by Washington of Students are needed to assist t , mI bers. The trainees from programs
the itizns orpsprogam.out, however, that men trained i
volunteers at the University of the Citizens Corps program. with counting the votes after the modern labor techniques or organ- such as this one are selected pres- BY AVVA EMPNER
Oregon, has been absorbed into WCCCEO already employs a election; those who would 'like to ization and leadership by the idents of union locals across the
the already existing Operation Cit- large supp!y of volunteer tutors help should report to the SGC CWA may have become dissatis- country. Only union members pop- About 30 delegates from Amei-.
izenship (Op. Cit). Op Cit, an through the University and East- off-ices in the Student Activities ifed with thei' country's condia ulaly elected by their locals can can universities and colleges will
agency of the Associated Students ern University Michigan. after 6:30 p.m. tions become local presidents. A typical attend the National Student Ses-
of the University of Oregon, uses "While we have been successful The seventeen candidates seek- local president might have worked .quicentennial Conference starting
150 student volunteers for projects up to now in getting volunteers, ing SGC offices are: Michael An- Sixteen Exiles for a communications company for in Ann Arbor today and continu-
in their own and neighboring com- we can always use more," said derson, '69; David Bullard, '68; At least two out of sixteen men as long as fourteen years before ing through Saturday.
munities, serving such groups as Wendy Roe, director of public in- Gene DeFouw, '68; Blanche Gem- trained -in the union's early pro- entering the trainee program. The conference enables students
the local migrant laborers. formation. rose, '68; Judith Greenberg, '68; grams have been exiled by their Condemns Regents to participate in the year-long
The United Planning Organ- She pointed out that under the Richard Heideman, '68; Jeffrey governments for political reasons. J W. Webb a vice-president of celebration of the University's
ization, a Community Action Pro- new Congress, most funds will be Howard, '68; E. O. Knowles,. '70; Beirne said that in the field of th WA a vicepresent ofn n celebration.Tner
civilorightsuthenidustrialuunionsf the CWA and district representa- Sesquicentennial celebration. The
gram in Washington, D.C., said seriously cut and new sources 0 Steven Lester, '69; Marti Liebergfor Michiganand Ohio, stated conference's purpose is to examine
with the addition of the VISTA tonbey fond. Volunteer are used man, '69; Michael McDermott, '68; such as his do not have the con- Ithat his district condemned the the role of the student In today's
volunteers will put on a larger bf rk a ell as field Anne Patton, '68; Mark Schreiber, trol that trade unions have tod
honra rn i or offie ,wBoard of' Regents, excepting two society.
scl th ttrilprgam uni ,fr fic wr a el s nfil 6;Jai Sorkin, ';r James 2achiv enigu rca.ie democrats, for their stand on the The intellectual, political, cul-

U.S. Colleges
of erene iere

k

The student delegates will arrive
and register today. Tonight Uni-
versity President Harlan Hatcher
will give a welcoming address at
the opening banquet in the Union.
On Thursday two lectures will
be given. Joel Isaacson, of the his-
tory of art department, will com-
ment on "Is Social Change Re-
flected in the Arts?" at 9 a.m.= in
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. At 2
p.m., Prof. Henry Aiken, visiting
from the philosophy department
of Brandeis, will discuss "Philoso-
phy in a Society of Transition" in
Aud. A.
P~ri.v~'S ,wn~rn1 will feature a'~

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