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November 14, 1970 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-11-14

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AND TRASH
HALF-BAKED GARBAGE
See Editorial Page

Y

Bkt

43Iaitjblp~

IGNOBLE
High--46
Low--37
Cloudy, colder
slight chance of rain

Vol. LXXXI, No. 63 Ann Arbor, Michigan - Saturday, November 14, 1970 Ten Cents

Eight Pages

Urge plan
to initiate
drug help
Drug symposium
ends talks after
week-long session
By EUGENE ROBINSON

Housing

office

projects $150
dorm rate hike
By GERI SPRUNG
Students planning to live in the University residence halls
next year may be faced with a substantial increase in housing
rates.
The Office of University Housing has estimated an in-
crease of $150 per student to cover projected increases in
salaries of service and maintenance employes as well as to
meet rising prices.
The expected increase in residence hall fees is not con-
nected with the three per cent cut in academic department
budgets announced last week. All residence hall costs are
paid out of a special fund made up entirely of student fees.
The budget cut will be from the general fund.
The housing office has presented their estimate to the

-Associated Press
Heyns announces resignation

He1yns quits Berkeley
post to return to'U
Chancellor Roger Heyns of the University of California
at Berkeley resigned yesterday after five years in one of
higher education's most turbulent posts and will return here
as a professor of psychology and education.
Heyns, vice president for academic affairs here from
1962 to 1965 and literary college dean from 1958 to 1962, was
one of the leading contenders in 1967 for the presidency of
the University.
Heyns will return to the University following the appoint-

The International Sympo-
sium on Drug Abuse ended
yesterday with a plea for the
attending physicians to initi-
ate community - based d r u g
treatment programs.
Roger Smith, of the Manin Open
House in Tiburon, Calif., said it is
up to the doctors to take the in-
itiative in starting drug-help cen-
ters. He said the doctors' role
should be that of community or-
ganizer, not of drug expert.
He explained that the emphasis
of the centers should be on cre-
ating new life styles, centered
around alternatives to drugs such
as yoga or transcendental medita-
tion.
John Frykman, who called him-
self a "renegade Lutheran minis-
ter," said these treatment centers
should give honest and open treat-
ment, and should avoid the clin-
ical atmosphere of most doctor's
offices..
He a dded that physicians should
not direct the programs because
of possible mistrust, especiallyi
ghetto areas. He emphasized the
importance of placing ordinary
people in key program positions.
He also said that each different
community program should have
its own specific method of drug
treatment, and that this method
should remain essentially con-
ystant. ,
He advised the doctors to per-
iodically invite outside observers
into the programs to criticize and
make suggestions for improve-
mEgi Bellizio, an instructor at
Salinas Union High School in Sa-
linas, Calif., told of his experiences
in the field of drug abuse. He was
given three years leave from his
job to travel and survey the drug
situation all around the country.
He advised the doctors to "sit
down and rap with kids about the
,kindsof problems they have in
themselves."
The other doctors dealt mainly
with the reasons for the sudden
rise in drug abuse.
Dr. Frederick Meyers, from the
University of California School of
Medicine in San Francisco, claim-'
ed the entire country is divided
into three main sub-cultures: the
establishment, the young sub-cul-
ture, and the black sub-culture. '
He said the last two factions
are rebelling against the establish-i
See SPEAKERS, Page 2 1

-Daily-Tom Gottlieb
Crowd listens to Stephen at Canterbury House last night
Magical mystery tour: Prophet
Stephen and a cosmic caravan

I

Residence Hall Rate Commit-
tee, a board composed of rep-
resentatives from the various
h o u s i n g units, which will
make a final recommendation
in mid-December.
Committee chairman Edward
Salowitz said the recommendation
could either be higher or lower
than the housing office's estimate.
The housing office's estimate does
not include any change in dorm
services.
Salowitz also said that the anti-
cipated increase will cover higher
wages, which are part of an ex-
pected settlement between the
University and the American Fed-
eration of State, County, and
Municipal Employes (AFSCME)
which will be negotiated at the
end of this year. i
According to Salowitz, if the
settlement is substantially differ-
Sent from their projection, resi-
dence hall rates will probably go
up or down accordingly.
Students living in Fletcher Hall,
Oxford Housing and Baits Hous-
ing would be faced with smaller
increases because they do not have
board contracts.
The committee's recommenda-
tion will also be based on possible
increased operational costs, in-
creased services and service cost-
cuts.
The committee is considering
increased service in terms of un-
limited food programs, soft-served l
ice cream, carpeting in all halls,
additional linen service, and in-

Reply, on,
'U' hiring
report du~e
By SARA FITZGERALD
The Chicago regional office of
the Department of Health, Edu-
cation, and Welfare will complete
its response to the University's re-
cently submitted affirmative ac-
tion plan for equal employment of
women by next Tuesday, sources
indicated yesterday.
The University filed the plan
with HEW on Nov. 3, after it
had given the University 30 days
in which to submit a program to
correct alleged inequities in th e
University's hiring of women.
Fedele Fauri, vice president for
state relations and planning, said
that HEW is still "checking out
some aspects of their response
with their legal counsel before is-
suing a reply."
Fauri is the head of a delega-
tion of University representatives
which met with HEW officials on
Tuesday to discuss the University's
program.
John Hodgdon, of the Chicago
HEW office said that the program
covered "all areas of the Uni-

Group fails.
┬░to kidnap
g overnor 1
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn.I)A bold'
plan to kidnap Minnesota Gov.j
Harold LeVander, hijack an air-
Splane and use hostages to free
Angela Davis and other prisoners
was broken up by police and FBI
agents yesterday, authorities re-
ported.

-'ment of a successor, which he
said will take place no later
than June, 1971.
Heyns took over leadership at
Berkeley just a year after the
"Free Speech Movement" demon-
strations which resulted in hun-
dreds of student arrests.
During the following years, his
administration was under constant
pressure from radical students on
one side and a conservative Board
of Regents on the other.
M a j o r disturbances occurred
on the campus over the "People's
Park" and other issues. Heyns'
administration called in outside
help from the National Guard on
several occasions.

By MARK DILLEN
This morning, into the valley of
life ride the 200. At least, that's
what th'ey say. Stephen and his
200 followers are a caravan and
they're leaving on another trip-
a link in a Journey to gain recruits
to their communal life-style.
It's hard to say where they're
going or where they've been, but
their message was clear last night
at Canterbury House and a lot of
people came to hear them-enough
to cram the small room to an
unreal capacity.
Someone asked the people to sit
on each other's lap to make room
for everyone. They willingly com-
plied and the caravan began a
discussion of "yang" and "ying"
and "four marriages," usually be-
tween two males and two females.
"Four marriages," they explain-
ed, are the result of a balance of
"ying" and "yang."
One interpretation is that "ying"
is the positive force in the world,
the embodiment of assertive qual-

ities, while "yang" is the negative tween the sexes), you do it on
force, the quality of being recep- your own side."
tive. The night really seemed to be-
In.these marriages, they claim, long to Stephen. Despite the
"life is realized on a higher plane." crowding, most people sat for
"We don't force anybody to do nearly three hours as the simply-
anything," one explained. "We do clad, bearded, long-haired figure
what gets us high. But we're all quietly explained his philosophy.
trying to realize our god-nature As a sweet smoke drifted over
so we don't get hung up on mas- parts of the room, it appeared
culine or feminine praise and most of the long-haired auidence
blame and all that. understood what he said.
The crowd seemed to really en- He called himself a "psychedelic
joy the three hour discussion, es- H aldhmefa"sceei
pecially, the part about sex. Every- Martin Luther," and said he was
one dug it. on the way to "enlightenment"
"It's good to lay down and be and was trying to show others the
rubbed and give all that juice to way.

her," said one male describing
his nocturnal activity.
Stephen, their leader, who led
the discussion most of the eve-
ning, described sex in terms of
doing what is natural:
"Homosexuality over the long
run creates too much of an im-
balance. But what happens in this
country is that when you can't
make it across the spark gay (be-

Officers went to a southeast Speakir
Minneapolis apartment at 3:50 sign. Hey
a.m. and captured Ronald L. ing man
Reed, 20, a fugitive from Omaha my caree
wanted on charges of attempted "In pai
bank robbery. They said they time to
found on him hand-written notes problems

ng of his decision to re-
'ns said yesterday, "Tak-
y considerations into ac-
have decided to continue
r in a different capacity.
iticular, I've wanted the
study the organizational
of universities today

History department adds more

relating to the plots. '>
'eand to teach in that area," he
Reed, for whom no permanent added.
address was listed, did not resist. A reporter from Berkeley's stu- uJereRSS
A sawed off shotgun and a loaded dent newspaper, said last night of erelass
.38 caliber revolver were found in Heyns' resignation, "Our initial
the 'apartment, police said. reaction on campus was very fav- By JIM WILE
orable because people didn't like
At least two other persons were the chancellor." As an alternative to large im-
at the apartment but they were1 "But I think once the euphoria personal lectures, the history de-
not apprehended, authorities said. has worn off, the realization will partment has recently initiated a
The search was carried out with ' sink in that the next chancellor program of seminar-type courses.
their permission. will be a Reagan appointee, and The project, regarded by depart-
A spokesman for the FBI at the likelihood is a swing to the ment chairman Prof. Sidney Fine
Minneapolis said, "We are filing a right and a change for the as an "attempt at improving un-
federal complaint against Reed worse." she concluded. dergraduate education," is an op-
charging him with conspiracy to' Allan Smith, University vice tion now open to all junior con-
plan a hijacking of an aircraft." president for academic affairs, centrates in history.
said he is "delighted" with the The four-credit classes are cen-
Reed and Larry L. Clark are appointment. e ound' se sorca-
charged with attempted robbery "Heyns is an excellent teacher tered around specific historical
of the Ames Plaza Bank at Oma- and his halftime appointment in trends or events such as the
ha, Neb., Oct. 20. Clark is bein th- S-hcol of Education will bring French Revolution or urbanization
held in St. Paul, Minn., in lieu of us on, of the most knowledgeable in America.
$15,000 bond. Reed also was sought persons in the country to deal Class size is limited to 15 and
in connection with a St. Paul bank with the problems of higher edu- is designed to create a small col-
robbery. cation in that program,". he said. lege atmosphere within the larger
- - - - ---- -- - - - - - - - - -

seminars to program

Stephen and most of his cara- creased residence hall library serv- versity." He added, 'Dis
van travel in converted, .brightly ice. tion against women is no
colored school buses. He will be in Also under discussion are ways, problem to correct. Ther
Ann Arbor through today under at the same time, to cut costs for a lot of work ahead be
the sponsorship of the Office of students, such as having optional problem is resolved."
Religious Affairs. telephone s e r v i c e, eliminating In a development, Gilb
Some asked about'drugs and breakfast as a part of the meal manager of the Universi
their role in Stephen's philosophy, contract, and eliminating meal service, held up about 1
Stephen sees drugs as a reactio service over Thanksgiving and the ters which claimed thatt
to the excessive "gos" of society Christmas break. versity Record" and "U-1
to 'ec ''g"Other suggested changes may had allegedly distorted fa
"Acid is a medicine for the ego; allow students to terminate their the University's hiring po
an antidote to what is called sod contract and move into off-cam- PROBE, a group whose
ciety," Stephen said, quick to add pus housing, eliminate converted of sex discrimination le
that thens e on o rgroup rooms and provide money 'for HEW investigation last
in understanding each other pro- maintenance and renovation in sent out 6,000 copies of t
duced the same "high." older buildings. to women throughout th
Despite his strange lifestyle, Before making any decisions, the sity.
Stephen rejected the 1 a b e 1 of committee will be holding open Lutz claimed that cam
freak. "I am not a freak. If I meetings in Bursley, West Quad is only to be used for "
were a freak you should encase and Markley next week to discuss partmental business" and
me in plastic and read the little any programs that might be de- group's use of Universit
card at the bottom." sired. opes was "illegal."
He said he didn't want to be a The committee submits their Lutz said, "My men ar
"heavy;" that after he's gone, recommendations to the Director to know how much mai
people should get together and of University Housing John Feld- goes through our departn
say, 'Hey man, what happened?' kamp. it was obvious Tuesday
As red, white and blue buses If he approves them, they will that many more letters th
roll away this morning, that's be sent to Robert Knauss, vice were going through."
what a lot of people are wonder- president for student services, and A spokesman for PROB
ing. the OSS policy board. See 'U' BIAS, Page
300, arrested in Argentina

scrimina-
t an easy
re will be
fore this
ert Lutz,
ty mail
1,500 let-
the 'Uni-
M News"
cts about
olicies.\
e charges
d to the
August,
the letter
e Univer-
pus mail
inter-de-
that the
y envel-
e trained
1 usually
ment and
morning
Lan usual
3E claim-
2

university system. For a less for-
mal feeling, the seminars are held
both on- and off-campus.
This type of experience has long
been available to students in the
honors program and more recently
for senior history concentrates.
This fall marks the first time that
juniors may also participate.
Tn addition, Fine says, some
members of the department would
like to offer history seminars to
freshmen. He is hopeful that this
can be done in the "not too dis-
tant future."
The courses are structured to
emphasize "critical reading and
class discussion," says program
co-ordinator Gerald Linderman.
"The small group-setting pro-

motes an intellectual exchange of
ideas," he added, placing students
in a more active learning process.
The seminars have created an
enthusiastic response from the
students taking the class. "The
seminar is much better and more
interesting than lectures," one
student says. "There's more work
to do but it's worth it."
Enthusiasm is also high about
the staff in charge of the sem-
inars. One girl says she likes the
class's personal level because she
can get greater benefit from her
instructor's knowledge.
Another student likes the way
his instructor helped build up the
confidence of students and the
way he encouraged everyone to
talk.
Those students who usually
dominate the discussions have also
been able to draw the less active
students into participation by de-
veloping a sense of group trust,
Linderman says. The role of the
instructor is usually one of gen-
eral supervisor and information
source, he explains.
"There is a difficult transition
in roles from lecture to seminar,"
says instructor Richard Latner,
"but after people get used to it,
the seminar can be a lot of fun."
Another instructor, C h a r I e s
Bright, says he feels some of the
students were worried about the
kinds and amounts of work in-
volved, but once under way, their

FIRST WOMAN CADET
ROTC goes coed

during anti-government strike
BUENOS AIRES (P-More than 300 persons
were arrested in cities throughout Argentina for
participating in antigovernment demonstrations
during a 36-hour general strike ending midnight
yesterday. One man was killed in a disturbance at
Salta, in the northern part of the country.
A government spokesman said Thursday night
the strike was 80 per cent effective in paralyzing
-> the nations economic life, and tied up 98 per cent
of the populous province of Buenos Aires.
A laborer, 27-year-old Juan Roberto Diez, was
killed in Salta, 800 miles northwest of Buenos
Aires, and dozens of other workers were reported
injured in clashes with police elsewhere.
The strike-the third and last of a series of
such actions called by the two-million-member
General Confederation of Labor-started at noon
Thursday. Most of the demonstrations occurred in
the afternoon and evening, but factories and
many stores remaind nosed vesterdav

By ROBERT ARONOWITZ
Leslie Jean Allen, '74, has brok-
en the sex barrier by becoming
the first female Reserve Officer
Training Corps cadet in Univer-
sity history. Enrolled in A i r
Force ROTC, Allen hopes to
be an aerospace engineer and
possibly a test pilot in the Air
Force.
Several obstacles lie in Allen's
path, however. One major diffi-
culty is that the Air Force pres-

time at Pontiac Airport - Al-
len says her most immediate
plan is to learn skydiving.
She explains she gets a lot of
excitement flying open seated
planes of the "Snoopy and the
Red Baron" type.
Allen says she has a h a r d
time classifying herself politi-
cally. She is against the draft,
although she feels if there is to
be one, both men and women
should be inducted. She adds

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