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July 11, 1968 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1968-07-11

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THE ALGIERS
JUDGE
See editorial page

Y

Sir A

I43aiij

EDEN4SH
4igh--82
Low-56
Sunny and warmer,
south-easterly breezes.

Vol. LXXViII, No. 42-S Ann Arbor, Michigan, Thursday, July 11, 1968 Ten Cents
emporaryuicial plans Wildin the sti
By HENRY GRIX ready to swing into immediate op- When the whole thing is over, will have his case reviewed by a or graduation, fine, notation in dent, and by the executive corn- ulty
Daily News Analysis eration. only you, your parents (if you are judiciary council composed of at your files, deprivation of school mittee if he is not. dea
Although specific, University- For example, if you are an LSA under 21) and the complainant least one student and at least one facilities, warning, or even sus- The engineering and medical wan
wide guidelines for student con- student and decide to riot this will know the results. If you were faculty member, all of whom meet pension schools both operate with "long- only
duct are lacking this summer, no- summer, a complaint may be expelled or suspended, you may student and faculty acceptance. Then again you could receive standing" student elected honor here
body seems to be going wild in placed against you by a University appeal to the dean who may have If you were the law student, you restitution. councils whose academic prov- I
the streets of Ann Arbor. faculty or staff, member or a his faculty executive board hear could be represented at your open And if you want an appeal, the inces will be extended to include Ind
In fact, most of the deans of registered fellow student. the case. hearing by a counsel and could dean is listening. He may reduce non-academic disciplineso
the 15 schools and colleges on If the chairman of the literary Trial by the graduate school confront and cross-examine, wit- your sanction. to
campus are reluctant to institute college administrative board de- runs roughly the same way. How- nesses hil prsein wn The School of Public Health ae fank nt aicing pin
clear-cut interim rules to disci- termines your case should proceed ever, the Graduate Board of In- evidence. judiciary will operate similarly: units are frankly nt anticipatinplin
pline students errant. further, the charges will be pro- quiry has three faculty and two the dean and the elected student any trouble th s summer. even
Upon regental insistence, Uni- vided for you and you may request students, appointed by the dean's To be sanctioned you would have president of the Public Health Dean Floyd A. Bond of the busi- the
versity President Robben W. Flem- immediate arbitration, executive faculty committee. violated a well-publicized rule. Club would determine if a com- ness administration school (which dici
ing charged individual units with Otherwise, you will receive a Your hearing may be open or The results of your trial may also plaint should proceed to the five does have an interim committee) Rho
producing policies and procedures closed hearing with the 11-mem- closed, upon request, and you be well-publicized, upon request member hearing board, was admittedly reluctant to "ham- plan
to handle disruptive conduct un- ber board, which includes two could have an attorney, a friend of the council The board would be composed mer out a complete judicial sys-
W
til a community judiciary is es- students. or relative present. If censured, your grades could of two faculty members from the tem, since it is only interim ac- of t
tablished in the fall. Prior to the hearing, you may If your case demands review, not be reduced, but they might dean's executive committee, two tion."
However, only the literary col- receive counsel and during the the Regents will take the second be refused: You would also face members of the elected student Although the School of Social Desi
lege and the graduate, medical, proceedings you may offer wit- look. probation, expulsion or dismissal club and a fifth member desig- Work has outlined the organiza- out
law, engineering and public health nesses and evidence on your be- Law School policy is more de- from a course or the school, re- natd by the students if the per- tion of a five member discipline do t
schools have judicial machinery half. tailed. A law student in trouble duction of credit, denial of credit son complained against is a stu- committee (two students, two fac- mer

Six Pages
eets?
and a representative of the
n) Dean Fidele F. Fauri didn't
.t to formalize anything with
one-quarter of the students
i the music, education, natural
urces, pharmacy, and dentistry
ols, deans have had meetings
locate faculty-student disci-
e committees, and some have
1 considered sending cases to
present University Joint Ju-
ary Council. Dean of nursing
da R. Russell is keeping her
s under wraps.
rilliam A. Lewis, associate dean
he School of Architecture and
gn sighed, "If you ever find
why the Regents asked us to
his in the middle of the sum-
let me know."

413

'U'

schools adopt

SGC's interim rules

By JOEL BLOCK
Thirteen of the fifteen campus
schools and colleges of the Uni-
versity have now decided to in-
corporate Student Government
Council's rules on student disrup-
tion in their interim regulations.
The rules were requested by Pres-
ident Robben W. Fleming pending
formation of a University Council.
The Business Administration
and Dental schools yesterday com-
pleted faculty committee meet-
ings which adopted the SGC rules
with minor changes.
The graduate school released a
statement, "Student Conduct in
the Graduate School", which list-
ed the SGC rules as the main
regulations on non-academic stu-
dent conduct.
ARCHITECTURE SCHOOL
The Architecture and Design
school applied the SGC rules to
the conduct of all segments of
the school, including the faculty.
The Medical school was the only
school which did not submit a
version of the SGC rules to Pres-
ident Fleming. The school stated
that the honor code, signed by
all students entering the unit.
would be sufficient to cover st-
st-dent conduct relating to the
school.
I Dean Rhoda Russell of the nurs-
ing school refused to discuss a
statement of interim rules for!
nursing students until Fleming
releases it himself. The nursing
statement was sent to Fleminga

-Daily-Bernie Baker
School Director Bill Ayers

{a -Daily-Andy Saks
"To speak out is patriotic; to keep silent is un-American"

Kids' school fights
U.S. aid restrictions

SGoANcEk suporters startigepra
By STUART GANNES mothers and a few older men, I came back to their starting pooint I~

By MARCIA ABRAMSON
The Ch ild r e n's Community
School's hard-won grant from the
U.S. Office of Education is caus-
ing more problems.
Members of the school staff will
meet with a grant negotiator to-
morrow to clarify some unexpect-
ed provisions included in the
$11,250 award.
The funds were supposed to
provide a pilot project for 15 five
year olds who have never attend-
ed school. Half of the group was
to have participated in Head Start
or similar pre-school programs.
Half of the students were also to
be from poverty-level families.
However, the contract for the
grant was discovered to include
the specifications that all 15 stu-
dents be poor and that the group
be half white and half Negro, ex-
plained Skip Taube, a school staff
member.
HARD TO COMPLY
S"These provisions would be
very hard to fill and not desir-
able," Taube said.
"We don't want to enroll stu-
dents on only a poverty basis," he
,explained. "We want parents to
send us their children because
they agree with our educational
*philosophy."
The group would also upset the
age balance of students among
the four grades of the school. En-'
rollment for next year had been
projected at 30 students, and 15
would have to be in kindergarten.
"We'll have to see if we can'
reduce the number of students:
provided for in the grant or else
recruit more first, second and
third graders," Taube said.
FUND LOSS
School staff members do not
know if the number of students
can be cut without the loss of
Sfunds. Tauha said he imagrined

richment services, reduced class
size, social services for the chil-
dren and their families, medical
and dental examinations and hot
lunches.
The grant was o r i g i n a l ly
thought lost by the school when
the Washtenaw County Citizens'
Committee for Economic Oppor-
tunity refused to act as legal
transfer for the funds.
Economic Opportunity programs
must be transferred to private
schools through local community
action agencies such as the CEO.
At the time of the CEO refusal
last month, the restriction was
believed to hold for all federal
programs..
However, this was discovered
not to extend to programs of the
Department of Health, Education
and Welfare, which includes the
education office.

I

Tuesday. Led by young children singing
SGC RULES "We Shall Overcome," a group of
The rules which SGC passed in:about 200 people marched through
Spteme ruanswhich GCresudb-the streets of Ann Arbor yester-
September and which were sub- day to demonstrate support for
mitted in modified form to Flem- dyt eosrt upr o
ing consisted of the following two Dr. Spock and his fellow defend-
points:s hants who have been sentenced to
Idivdao.two years in prison for conspiring
--Individual or mass acts that ; against the draft.
destroy University property or
significantly interfere with the The parade, which began at the
free movement of persons or intersection of Packard and South
things, on the campus, are pro- Division, continued into downtown
hibited. Ann Arbor and back through cen-
-Intentional disruption of Uni- tral campus.
versity functions by depriving As the parade moved on, stu-
others of needed quiet, light, heat, dents acknowledging the shouts
work, is prohibited. of "Walk a block for Spock" and
The SGC rules will be enforced "Walk a block for peace" swelled
by the judiciary bodies in the the parade to about 275 people.
schools and colleges which tor- Led by an old converted van,
mally adjudicate cases involving which has come to be known as
conduct in the classroom, such as the "peace and freedom mobile"
cheating and plagiarism. around campus, the children, their

joined the students and their at Packard and South Division,
floats as the march wound and disbanded into small groups
through Main Street past bland! to go to West Park for the sched-
shoppers. uled rally.

7C

7C

F'

When the marchers reached
State Street the atmosphere
changed a little. The sound of
"We Shall Overcome" and Pete
Seeger's "This Land is Your Land"
drowned out the acid rock blar-
ing from the door of Discount
Records.
Drawing their support from
many groups in the community,
the marchers blended together
forming a colorful contrast to the
greys of downtown and the greens
of the University campus.
Sympathetic groups who joined
the marchers included the Catho-
lic Peace Fellowship, Women for
Peace, Resist, and Citizens for
New Politics (CNP).
Around 4 p.m. the paraders

Eventually the speakers program
began. Rev. Gaede of Interfaith
Council began by saying that
those who had come to the rally
had "affirmed their support of
the four convicted in Boston and
of all those in this country who
speak out."
Bert Garskof, a CNP candidate
for Congress in the Ann Arbor
district, said the "white liberal
democrats" who are always sym-
pathetic with liberal causes should
realize that they are also in a
struggle for their own freedom.
Garskof said that while every-
one recognizes Negroesare op-
pressed, the whites should realize
that they are controlled also. "All
See STAGE, Page 2

Spock receiive~s
two-year sentence

BOSTON (A) - Dr. Benjamin
Spock was sentenced to two years
in prison and was fined $5,000
yesterday for antidraft activities,
but shortly afterward promised to
continue active opposition to the
Vietnam War.
The 65-year-old pediatrician-j
author was convicted with three
other men June 14 on federal
charges of conspiring to counsel,
aid and abet young men to avoid
the draft.

1200 SOUTH U. SCENE
Rings on their fingers, bells on their toes...

Two-year prison sentences also
were imposed on Yale University
Chaplain William Sloane Coffin
Jr., 43; author Mitchell Goodman,
44, of Temple, Maine; and Har-
vard- graduate student Michael
Ferber, 23. Coffin and Goodman
were fined $5,000 and Ferber was
fined $1,000.
U.S. District Judge Francis J.
W. Ford stayed the sentences and
continued the defendants' $1,000
bonds pending their appeals to
the 1U.S. Circuit Court.
The maximum sentence allowed
was five years in prison and $10,-
000 fines.
Beforepassing. sentence, Judge
Ford told the crowded courtroom :
"Where law and order stops, ob-
viously anarchy begins."
"Almost every week in this
court," the 85-year-old judge said
in angry tones, "young men are
sentenced to three years in prison
for evading the draft. It is rea-
sonable to conclude that these de-
fendants were instrumental in in-
citing some of these men to flout
the law."
"Be they'. high or low, intellec-
tuals as well as others must be
deterred from violating the law.
These defendants should not es-
cape under the guise of free
speech," Ford said.
Addressing a news conference
after the sentencing, Spock re-
peated his contention that the
Vietnam War is illegal, an argu-

By NADINE COHODAS
LA's Sunset Strip ain't the
only hotspot around.
Right here in Ann Arbor in
the 1200 block of South U. any
curious observer or anxious-to-
be participant can find the ex-
otic atmosphere native to the
California street.
Flanked by Church and Hill
Streets the north side of South
U. - especially The Wheel,'
PJ's, Millers, and Satellite Bur-
gerteria --- are the new haven
for Ann Arbor's "hip" residents.
T 4--1 - r - - - tirr v . ini

dals tramp up and down the
block.
Blue jeans of varying shades
paired with inscribed T-shirts,
old army jackets or rawhide
vests partially covering tanned,
hairy chests are the men's con-
stant uniform.
The women, too, usually wear
jeans but add gaily colored
blouses. Or sometimes they even
wear a dress.
Most of the boys have either
moustaches or beards and fair-
ly long, frantic hair. Most of
the girls just have long hair.
Many of them are "sort of"

dents since most of them have
anywhere from all four to just
one or two years of high school
left. Blending right in with
their older cronies; they migrate
into the various restaurants,
and move around from booth to
booth playing "Rach out in the
Darkness" or "Jumpin' Jack
Flash", while they find out
where tonight's events will take
place.
Still others of the crowd are
"just passing through." One
boy in the accepted costume
said he was from San Francisco.
He said his father "doesn't

s

1E

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