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December 01, 1966 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-12-01

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TONIGHT'S TEACH-IN:
EARLY QUESTIONS
(See Editorial Page)

C, r

iAtr igan

4Iaitg

COLDER
Hilgh--26
Considerable cloudiness;
snow flurries

Seventy-Six Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXVII, No. 74 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1966 SEVEN CENTS

EIGHT PAGES

NEWS WIRE
THE PENTAGON is lowering its draft standards again in
order to obtain 40,000 more men for remedial military training,
the Associated Press reported yesterday.
The third revision of draft standards this year provides for
rescreening of men now classified IY: fit for service only in time
of declared war or national emergency.
The latest step is part of Secretary of Defense Robert S.
McNamara's plan to draft and give special training to borderline
cases in order to make them qualified for general military service.
An earlier lowering of standards was designed to pick up
40,000 men. Eventual aim is to qualify 100,000 such men this fiscal
year.
The lowered standards annnounced Tuesday are stilll higher
than those in effect during the Korean War. About 2.4 million
men now are classified 1Y.
SAN FRANCISCO STATE faculty recently approved collec-
tive bargaining by a 313 to 139. vote. On the same election, the
faculty voted not to allow part-time instructors a voice in the
election of a bargaining agent.
Although all Califonia state college faculties are consider-
ing collective bargaining possibilities, San Francisco State is the
only one to proceed with a vote. The faculty there views col
lective bargaining as a tool to demand better pay and working
conditions from the state legislature.
* * *
PANHELLENIC ASSOCIATION voted last night to allocate
$50 toward the rental of Hill Auditorium for tonight's teach-in.
Panhel President's Council also decided to continue "to operate
with a quota system in relation to the rush structure. Individual
quotas will be defined by house capacity and will be determined
by consultation of the individual chapter's rush chairman and
financial advisor with the Panhellenic advisor."
MICHIGAN LEAGUE has extended an invitation to all stu-
dents to announce the reopening of the snack bar in the base-
ment. Free beverages are being given to all who attend the
opening of the remodeled facilities today from 7:15 a.m. to
4:30 p.m
Student leaders, faculty and administrators were guests of
* the University Activities Center at preview luncheons Tuesday
and yesterday.
* * * *
CHICAGO (P)-Striking teachers picketed the city's eight
junior colleges yesterday and a spokesman. for the Board of
Junior Colleges said the board will ask the Circuit Court to inter-
cede.
, A spokesman for the teachers' union said the strike was
called because six weeks of negotiation have been stalemated by
what he called the board's "impossible preconditions" to dis-
cussion of terms of an agreement on pay and working con-
ditions.
A board spokesman said the board cannot, under a recent
court decision, enter into a conventional contract such as thoseI
between unions and private industry.
The effectiveness of the strike was not immediately apparent.
Jim Mundy, organization director, said at least 450 members of
Local 1600 of the American Federation of Teachers refused to
report for work today. John Gianpoulous, assistant executive
director of the board, said morning classes were in session.
The strike coincided with scheduled midterm examinations
in some of the schools. When junior college faculty members
chose the AFT as their bargaining agent some weeks ago, Norman
Swenson, president of Local 1600, said the union would ask forI
$2,000 across-the-board salary increases for teachers. Their pay
ranges now from $6,450 to $15,930 a year.
FEDELE F. FAURI, dean of the University School of Social
Work, has been named president of the American Public Welfare
Association for the coming year, beginning Jan. 1, 1967.
The first Michigan resident to head the 7,000-member Asso-
ciation, Dean Fauri will serve during the University's Sesquicen-
tennial year. The organization is composed of state and local wel-
fare directors from all parts of the country.
Fauri is a past president of the Council on Social Work
Education and the Nationaly Conference on Social Welfare. He
is a former director of the Michigan Department of Social Wel-
fare and has been a federal advisor on welfare problems for
many years.

Students I
Sit-InPro
LSA Faculty
To .Discuss .
'Resolution
States AdniiistratioIn
Less Responsible
Than Student Council
By JOHN T. KELLY
A resolution charging that the
administration has shown "less
responsibility and less fidelity toz
the principles of the democratic
process than . . . Student Govern-
ment Council" will be proposed at
the literary college faculty meeting
Monday, a faculty source revealed
yesterday,
Referring to SGC members, the
resolution states: "These young
men and women, and the students
they represent, deserve the support
of all faculty members in their
present contest with the Adminis-F
pr esent contest with the adminis-
It goes on to. assert that "the
decisions the administration has
made, and more importantly, the
way it has made them, are at var-
iance with the democratic prin-
ciples proclaimed on ceremonial
occasions."
The faculty source called the MARIO SAVIO, leader of 1964's F
motion "an expression of confi- union. Savio was one of the eight
dence in the student body and an
expression of lack of confidence
in the administration."j
The resolution acknowledges
"the problem of what the Univer-
sity should have done about the
ranking of students for purposes
of thendraft prior to the recent dts
referendum is exceedingly com-
plex. Reasonable men may dis- :
agree."
"But," it continues, "it is no BULLETIN er
longer possible for us as faculty The Student Senate of the pu
members, hence as officers of this University of California at
University to shirk from acknowl- Berkeley voted 9-8 last night to 2
edging publicly what we believe sanction a student strike of nc
to be the case; that in its handling classes today in protest over the tr
of the present situation and in its arrest of non-students in a sit- sa
handling of the other problems in yesterday. ni
thathavearien sncethe ni- The teaching assistants or- ng
versity was presented with a sub- ganization, however, meetingIti
ican Actities Committee late July, last night also, voted not to hold st
poena from the House Un-Amer- a strike today.1
the University administration has de
conducted its affairs with less ma- By ROBERT KLIVANS to
turiy, less responsibility, and less A sit-in at the University of ry
fidelity to the principles of dem- California at Berkeley erupted 20
:cratic process than the official yseterday into what one Daily Cal th
organ of student government, the reporter called the "angriest" dem- ac
Student Government Council. onstration since the riots which
Also up for raculty consideration shook the campus in 1964. to
Monday is a separate resolution Eight non-students were arrest- be
proposing that "those teachers ed by the University of Califor- fo
who indicate that they cannot, nia police and Alameda County tr:
for reasons of conscience, assign sheriffs during the sit-in, which sti
letter grades to their male under- protested a Navy 'recruiting table
graduate students, as long as these in the Student Union.
grades are used to compute class Among those arrested were Ma-
rank for submission to the Selec- rio Savio, leader of the Decem-
tive Service Systenm, be allowed toi ber, 1964 Free Speech Movement'
grade these students on a Pass- Jerry Rubin, a leader of the an-
Fail basis. ti-Viet Nam war group, and sev-

ready
posal

fo
Is

r

Teach -In;

Formulated
j President.
Urges End
Teo Protests
GSC Resolutions
Support Pass-Fail,
Hatcher Committees
By NAN BYAM,
BETSY TURWER
and JOHN MEREDITH
Associate Managing Editor
As planning for tonight's teach-
in continued yesterday, Graduate
Student Council adopted five reso-
lutions on 'the present student af-
fairs dilemma, and another group
formulated a specific proposal for
a sit-in in the Administration
a Bldg. Friday.
In addition, President Harlan
Hatcher issued a statement yes-
terday morning urging that de-
mands for reforms be pursued
through the "competent .and or-
derly channels" established for
this purpose.
"The contribution of mass meet-
ings and peaceful demonstrations
has now been made," he said. "The
important problems before us" will
be considered "by the best leader-
-Associated Press ship we can assemble. It is time
ors last night in the university's student now for all concerned to get he-
uiting table. hind them."
Tonight's teaeh-in will begin
with a 7 p.m. mass meeting in
* Auds. A, B, C and D of Angell
Hall, at which all in attendance
will have 'an opportunity to pre-
sent policy proposals and alterna-
* *iecourses of action
After an hourw, the teach-in wil
eecruttn y be dvddit malgop o
participation in informl class-
room' workshop discussions of
dents so were asked to leave, and a crowd issues raised at the meeting.
soon began to congregate. The mass meeting will be re-
Several officials tried to close convened at 10 p.m. in Hill Aud.
the doors, and before long a crowd for debate on specific proposals
still fill- hgther an bfoe longtar ow-and voting.
Rl t had gathered in the upstairs lob- Among the proposals will be one
by. and filled the downstairs
student advocating a 'free" University sit-
eeting in around the tables, where they sat in to be held in the Administration
ecide on and listened to speeches. Bldg. beginning Friday noon and
-Oiiiof th k l Q+'lae+er or rrrncipie

Free Speech Movement at Berkeley, speaks to demonstrat
non-students arrested in the sit-in protesting a Navy recr
-rrest Eirght A
ProtestNavy
al other leaders of militant cam- have never seen the stun
us organizations. angry in my life."
Mulford Act Emergency Session
A university spokesman said theS
on-students were charged with ed laStudent Union was
espassing, creating a public nui- sand students, and the
nce and violation of Califor- government body was m
a's Mulford Act, which prohibits emergency session to d
on-students from inciting or paiat A ntin

possible action. A meeting oI te Matter of Principle
~ipaingin nivesit deon-Berkeley graduate teaching assist-
rations. ants last night was considering Savio, talking with the students
Following the arrests, 300 stu- cl f an us strike in the upper levels, said the sit-
Scnts formed lines in an attempttol te a orespansti
blockthed iesxi ne b carmto prtest the arres and ad- ins should remain in the building
block the exit of the bus car- o ministration policy, till after, the 12 midnight closing
ing those in custody. Fifteen or our "as a matter of principle"
policemen subsequently cleared The sit-in was sparked by ah
e crowd, and the students re- Navy recruiting table, which was Just before 6 p.m. the police
ted with angry jeers and shouts. authorized by the administration, began to make the first arrests.
About 5000 students, according and was set up on the lower floor Two busloads of Alameda County
a spokesman at the Daily Cal, of the union. According to sources, sheriff's deputies assisted the uni-
gan swarming the plaza area, several non-students then set up 'versity policemen. The sheriff's
llowing the policemen as they a table distributing opposing lit- office said the arrested persons
Ied to leave the area. A Berkeley erature, but had not been grant- would be taken to the Berkeley
udent said last night that "I I ed the proper permission. They police department and booked.
PERSONALITY PROFILE
yam pus activities man

HOUSING SITUA T ION:
HUD Aproves Leasing Program For
Low-Ineome Ann Arbor Families
By RON KLEMPNER attorney and a member of the city to put over someone's head. local branch of the NAACP, saidj
The Department of Housing and housing commission, said yester- In looking for dwellings to lease of the program yesterday, '40;
Urban Development (HUD) has day that families in the program the city will be competing with units will barely take care of only
approved a program in Ann Arbor would pay rental which would real-estate speculators who have half the people who need low-in-
for the city to lease 40 low-rent vary according to income. grabbed up available housing to come housing."
housing units, Congressman Wes For example, a family with a net !replace it with modern multiple He added, "We have about '75
Vivian (D-Ann Arbor) said yester- annual adjusted .income of $1705 dwellings that are out of the fi- cases on file of people who can't
day. would pay $31 a month in rent- nancial reach of those eligible for find proper housing, and are now
The approval comes under the about 21.8 per cent of its adjusted this program. located in sub-standard dwell-
federal government's Section 2' of yearly income. A family with in- T.rings."
the Leased Housing Program. This come of $7315 would pay a maxi- This was the major eason or
teLaeHosnPrga.Ticoeo$71wolpaamai the six-month delay on federal He said through efforts witha
grants federal funds to help muni- mum of $133 in monthly rent. Thethspo nthelcyty' apdla e sid theugcaffrestat
cipalities provide rental housing remainder needed to cover the approval of the city's application subsidiary of the local reai estate
for low income families. total lease cost would be paid by that was submitted last April since board, the city was able to find
-ooHUt a oudb HUD considers the possibile i- only five or six openings, all in
Under the program, the city HUD funds. flationary effect of such a pro- Negro and marginal areas of Ann
leases apartment housing from a HUD determines the amount it gram on the private market. Arbor where rents were high.
private lessor, and the city then pays, however, subjects to maxi- Normally it does not approve a There has been no further relo-
sub-leases apartments to low-i- mum standards on quality and .3oposed leasing program if city cation for the last five months, he
come families accepted by the cost of rental housing. If city- housing vacancy rate is belov said.
program. leased housing exceeds HUD guide-h
Families in the program pay the lines, city. spokesmen concede, three per cent, since it is felt that Dem. Councilman Robert P.
city a maximum monthly rental HUD funds would not make up the below this level there is a sharp Weeks said, however, that he felt
fee based on adjusted annual in- entire difference between total inflationary effect on the market, the federal approval was a sig-
come-usually aboutn21.8 per cent cast of the lease and the familie,'The vacancy rate in Ann Arbor is nificant first step. He praised it as
of their adjusted income rental aments.i e an r Ann o an opening in the housing crisis,
renta paymnts. ~iarnd netinvDe~.r nt at nresent'

.......... .. .... ..... -

.
a
I
,E
r
j
i
i7
I
t
t
i

By DEBORAH REAVEN
Jay Zulauf, president of the
University Activities Center is
interested in public relations.
As president of UAC, Zulauf
mnust work closely with not only
SGC and the . administration,
but with all personnel associ-
ated with the Union and the
League. His job entails not just
president of the activities cen-'
ter, but also chairing the Board
of Directors of the Union, a
job that utilizes well the traits
he learned as public relations
chairman of UAC.
Said Zulauf, "It's exciting to.
see how successful men. work,
to feel the pulse beat of the
University," as he does in work-
ing and associating with the
faculty, vice-presidents and
other administrators. "The as-
sociations made through my ac-
tivities have been an extreme-
ly valuable experience."
Several things influenced Zu-
lauf's entrance into public life.
His first- semester here was
spent studying, his average was
a 3.5. But, he felt that, "This
was.n't totally what I wanted
at college. The opportunities at
+he Trniversit extend hvnnd

Working on the public rela-
tions committee, Zulauf learn-
ed how to relate and explain
UAC to the people on campus,
a job that still continues. "How-
ever, now I must also interre-
late the activities center with
the boards of the Union and
League."
As head of the Union, a $6
million corporation, Zulauf ap-
pears every inch the business-
man, following in the tradi-
tion of his 68 predecessors. He
is rarely seen without a coat

a year and a half ago. The pro-
gram this year has initiated
30-40 per cent new projects
and the breadth of the orga-
nization extends from academic
conferences to Screamers, from
student travel to creative arts.
UAC is the "largest, most ac-
tive student activities organi-
zation in the country," boast-
ed its president. One of the
most satisfying things about
UAC for Zulauf is that it ac-
tually does "something specif-
ic for others on campus and
doesn't just argue or waste time
and money. UAC gives the in-
dividual responsibility for a
project or program and expects
him to achieve a goal,, to car-
ry it out. The key to the or-
ganization is good people, not
structure, and I think we have
those people." He added that,
"the most exciting thing is
watching a project grow from
conception to accomplishment."
UAC is constantly trying new
things such as the closed-cir-
cuit MSU football game, tele-
cast in order to fulfill its re-
sponsibility to the campus. "The
only way you change is to try
new +hingsS enm tf the nro-

lasting at least until the end .of
the business day.
The sit-in plan is part of a state-
ment drafted last night at an open
meeting of Voice political party,
the social action committee of the
social work school, and other in-
terested people.
The group takes the stand that
to sit-in is a personal choice and
one which has to be made by each
individual. Thus, the decision of
tonight's mass meeting cannot be
held binding an the minority, and
the sit-in will be held if a signifi-
cant number of students agree to
'the action.
The sit-in will feature discus-
sion of student power by teaching
fellows and faculty members. A
spokesman claimed last night that
commitmentsyhave been made by
several faculty members.
The statement explains the sit-
in proposal as a response to the
failure . of the administration to
satisfactorily answer the demands
of students on class rank, the sit-
in ruling and the administration's
use of the committee system which
the proposal claims is "a tradi-
tional administrational move de-
signed to forstall student action."
The statement also presents sev-
eral alternatives to the sit-in for
those who wish to take action but
do not want to sit-in at this time.
These alternatives range from
picketing the Administration Bldg.
to a "sing-in" in the Union.,
The five resolutions passed by
GSC were:
-That the faculty' should be
encouraged to change its policy of
class ranking;
-That the Regents should con-
sider the merits of student partici-
pation and endorse open discus-
sion.at the University;
-That the sit-in ban be con-
sidered by the committee on par-
ticipation in its review of student
government - a break with the
plan announced by Hatcher Mon-
day, which established both a stu-
dent participation committee and
a separate committee to consider
the sit-in regulation;
-That a steering committee be
established to maintain and in-

JAY ZULAUF .
a-r ti avof urh-ai TArn o.s

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