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May 28, 1970 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1970-05-28

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See-Page 4


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Mostly cloudy,
chance of thundershowers

Vol. LXXX, No. 17-S Ann Arbor, Michigan-Thursday, May 28, 1970 Ten Cents
State le islation: Repression, appeasem
By CARLA RAPOPORT -A provision which would stip- destroy the legal basis for court size of appropriations to the Uni- constitutes a serious curtailment more with Lockwood than with appro
Daily News Analysis ulate the University's in-state tui- action by the University. versity. of free speech. Who can be ex- Young. the p
Reacting to a new wave of dis- ition level beginning with the Rozycki expresses the belief that He suggested that, constitution- pelled is so damned general it's "After all," explains Sen. Gilbert tacks
ruption on the state's campuses, 1971-72 academic year; and the autonomy of the Regents to ally sound or not, these provisions defective." Bursley (R-Ann Arbor), "the Leg- stude
the state Senate has recently ap- -A bill which would propose a control the University should be should be seriously considered by Young bemoans the legislative islature does appropriate millions The I
proved two measures which would constitutional amendment to end terminated because "there are college administrators. "The uni- moves as "all a part of the grow- of dollars to the University and I kid's
seriously limit the University's the autonomy of the University now times when either the people versities must come back for ing repression. We are moving think that the legislators are more break
control over its internal affairs. and place it under the Legisla- or the Legislature feel certain money next year," he said. "As a closer and closer to a state of responsive to what the people "Th
And the Senate is presently ture's control. things ought to be changed." consequence, boards should look fascist invasion of our''constitu- want." nate,"
considering a bill which would Sen. Stanley F. Rozycki (D-De- . favorably at the provisions, even tional freedom." "We rejected every proposal for Berke
place the University squarely un- trit), who proposed the bill to Baut many senators have indi- if against them-just as adminis- The senator labels the move to punitive action against students," nor. H
der the thumb of the Legislature end the University's autonomy, yki'strong opposition to Roz- trators look at student demands." end University autonomy "a long says Sen. Charles 0. Zollar (R- passa
Long, blistering debates have caller the two amendments to the ycki's proposal, and it is unlikely "At the least, they must take step backward" from the freedom Benton Harbor), chairman of the in ord
accompanied these bills, reveal- appropriations bill "a lot of pop- to obtain the necessary two-thirds these provisions i n t o considera- presently enjoyed by state schools. Appropriations Committee and where
ng widely varied feelings among pycock" mtion-and have good reasons for "The big question is to take one of the main authors of the tive m
senators concerning the handling Rozycki explains that the Uni- "There'd be even more chaos on not complying," he added. basic measures to get to the root funding bill. "The fact remains Wh
of student disorders. versity "can laugh at those kinds the University campus if 148 of A small minority of senators are of social problems instead of tak- that university administrations feel u
The three . controversial pro- of provisions because they have my colleagues ran the University," sharply critical of all legislation ing the fascist way out by clamp- have been doing very little to re- lation
posals which would limit the Uni- the autonomy under the constitu- says Sen. Emil Lockwood (R-Lans- aimed at controlling the Univer- ing down," Young says. move those intent on the destruc- they t
versity's autonomy include: tion." Ing), the majority leader. sity. "We must get rid of the bastards tion of the Establishment. We the m
-A provision requiring the ex- The University is presently con- Lockwood says he supported the "Both provisions are unfair to responsible for this repression," he hope this proposal will remove AndI
pulsion of any students convicted sidering legal action to neutralize two restrictive provisions in the s t u d e n t s," says Sen. Coleman says. "This next election may be those kinds of students." disord
of interfering with, normal uni- the two provisions. Adoption of the appropriations bill in order to Young (D-Detroit). "The loosely the last chance we have." .Sen. Garland Lane (D-Flint), they
versity operations; constitutional amendment would stave off a direct attack on the defined language in the provisions But most senators tend to agree another influential member of the even s

Four Pages
priations committee, defends
unitive legislation and at-
the actions of dissenting
nts. "No sit-ins. No strikes.
aw's on the books and no
going to stay in school who
s the law."
e provisions are unfortu-
says.Sen. Sander Levin (D-
ley), a candidate for gover-
towever, he says he voted for
ge of the appropriations bill
er to get it out of the Senate
he was afraid further puni-
neasures would be added.
ile many legislators say they
uncomfortable passing legis-
aimed at the universities,
believe they must respond to
iood of their constituencies.
if backlash against student
lers continues to heighten,
may feel compelled to take
tronger measures.


Women charge







with discrimination dean




-Associated Press
A call from Cleaver

The U.S. Dep ar tm ent of
Labor was asked yesterday to
investigate the University for
alleged discrimination in the
admission, training and em-
ployment of women.
The request came in a complaint
filed by the Ann Arbor Focus on
Equal Employment for Women
(FOCUS), which charges the Uni-
versity with violation of an Execu-
tive Order issued by former Presi-
dent Lyndon Johnson. The order
forbids discrimination by federal
contractors on the basis of sex.
Last year, the University held
$62 million worth of federal gov-
ernment contracts.
The comp 1 a i n t by FOCUS
charges. the University with dis-
crimination against women in sev-
eral ways, beginning with the ad-
mission of freshman.
The complaint q u o t e s Gayle
Wilson, executive associate direc-
tor of admissions, as saying that
the University adjusts admissions
requirements to prevent an "over-
balance" of women in the fresh-
man class.
Wilson, however, last night de-
nied that he ever made such a
statement. "I can't recall ever
saying such a thing," said Wilson.
"The requirements for admission
are the same for everyone," he
Patterns of employment of wo-
men in teaching positions at the
University are also described in
the complaint. According to a
study sponsored by the National
Science Foundation, the complaint
says, over 11 per cent of the
Ph.D.'s in the United States were
women, a figure which is not re-
flected by the University faculty.
The complaint cites figures from
the Office of the Vice President
for Academic Affairs which show
that only 4.3 per cent of the full
professors, 10.8 per cent of asso-
ciate professors, and 7.2 per cent
of assistant professors were women
in the fall of 1969.
The complaint by FOCUS also
asks the Labor Department to
investigate r e p o r t s that many
highly-educated women are em-
ployed by the University in clerical
positions but are expected to do
administrative a n d supervisory
work without higher pay.
The complaint by FOCUS says
that although men tend to do less
well academically in high school
See WOMEN, Page 3

To assume new 'U'jo
after year's absence
After only two years in the post, William L. Hays will
leave his post as dean of the literary college this summer,
informed sources confirmed yesterday.
Hays will leave the University on a year's sabbatical, and
will move into a new post in the office of Vice President for
Academic Affairs Allan F. Smith when he returns, the
sources said. The precise duties of his new job have not yet
been defined.
No firm decision has been made on the question of Hays'
successor, but sources speculated that the Regents will appoint
an interim dean until a search committee can come up with
a list of nominees.
The Regents are expected to announce Hays' departure

A member of the Black Student Union at the University of
California speaks to Black Panther exile Eldridge Cleaver in a
telephone call from Algiers.
Grad panel postpones
BAM disruption case
A Board of Inquiry in the graduate school yesterday
postponed a preliminary hearing on charges against Peter
Denton, Grad, for his alleged participation in the disruption
of a computer science class last March during the class strike
supporting the demands of the Black Action Movement
The hearing was postponed indefinitely when the Board
of Inquiry ruled that it was "illegally constituted," because
the two student members of the board had not been nomi-
nated by Graduate Assembly (GA).
The charges against Denton had been filed by mathe-
matics Prof. Bernard Galler, who accused him and Marc Van

-Daily-Greg MacDonald
ABOUT 230 SPECTATORS look on yesterday as protesters of the military present a guerrilla theatre
on the Diag. The group simulated a rape, which they termed the Army's method of "interrogation."
Women's Liberation, GLF hold
"uerrlla theatre', blast ROTC

at their June meeting.
Hays will spend the coming aca-
demic-year with the psychology
department at the University of
California at Santa Barbara. His
research field is applications of
mathematics to psychology.
Sources at Santa Barbara said
Hays will be resting up and doing
research during his stay there. He
will not teach any courses.
This was consistent with the
dean's departure suggested by lo-
cal sources-that Hays is worn out
from the grueling and often un-
satisfying work that the deanship
of the University's largest unit
There was no indication that
Hays' departure was ordered by
higher level, University adminis-
trators. Sources said, however,
that his request for sabbatical
leave has been discussed by the
Regents and the executive officers
-President Robben Fleming and
the vice presidents.
There was not thought to be
any single issue over which Hays
felt compelled to leave the dean-
ship. However, he has received
strong faculty opposition to cer-
tain reforms he has attempted to
initiate since he took office.
In January 1969, during a stu-
dent drive for an end to language
a n d distribution requirements,,
Hays came under sharp criticism
for public statements he made ad-
See DEAN HAYS, Page 3

First session
held by UC
University. Council (UC), a tri-
partite body created by the Re-
gents to draft University-wide
regulations, met for the first time
Although the student-faculty-
administration body did not begin
the task of formulating rules at
the meeting, UC did appoint a
three-member subcommittee to
compile all existing sets of rules
used by various segments of the
University community.
A rule proposed by UC would
be submitted for ratification to
Student Government Council and
Senate Assembly, the faculty rep-
resentative body. If both bodies
approve the rule, it would then be
submitted o the Regents for
The Regents have already adopt-
ed a set of interim rules which
pertain primarily to cases of dis-
ruption by students. In adopting
the interim rules, the Regents
said they allow them to be re-
placed by UC-drafted rules if the
UC rules were as "acceptable" as
the interim rules.

By DEBRA THAL the ROTC center. The skit sati-
"Kill, kill, kill," the soldiers rized the military and its training
shouted. programs. The group then moved


The chant came during one of{
several skits presented yesterday
by the Gay Liberation Front
(GLF) and Women's Liberation in
a protest of the University's ROTC
program and other military insti-
The troupe of 10 opened their
protest with a short "guerrilla
theatre" in front of North Hall,


on to other campus areas, each
time gathering a new crowd of
"Military patriotism is a false
passion, death-oriented and hu-
manely impotent," said Larry
Glover, a member of GLF. "In-
stead of relating to stereotype
enemies created out of self-hate,
racism and fear, gay people expe-

Der Hout, '71, of entering his
people and forcing him to+-
dismiss the class 10 minutes
At yesterday's hearing, Denton
challenged the legitimacy of the
student-faculty Board of Inquiry~
because its two student members
had not been endorsed by GA,!
which is required by the graduate!
school's procedures for enforcing
its rules of conduct.
In support of Denton's motion.
Joel Newman, executive vice pres-
ident-of GA, urged that the inquiry
board dismiss itself and await the
nomination of student board mem-
bers by GA in September.
Graduate school associate Dean
George Hay said yesterday that
the next step to be taken in the
Denton case would be determined

class with about 20 otherI

Summer job program planned

rience their brothers and sisters
as beautiful in their peopleness."
Women's Liberation and the
GLF started planning yesterday's
"guerrilla theatres" after the
North Hall takeover earlier this
"We wanted to have more con-
tact between the two-groups," ex-
plained GLF member Mike Jones.
For one of their skits, the troupe
acted out an "interrogation" in
which a female village was cap-
tured, and a simulated rape by
all the soldiers was enacted.
In the rape scene, the soldier
who helped the villager escape
was called a "commie, pinko fag-
got" by the rest of the troupe, and
then killed.
A brief talk on "your gun as a
friend-it makes you a man and
brings you joy and success "-was
delivered next. A short mock drill
followedwhere the soldier learned
the importance of the word kill."
"About face and present arms,"
the narrator ordered the "sol-
diers." But rather than standing at
attention and presenting their
weapons for inspection, the "sol-
diers' faced each other and fell
into one another's arms. The com-
manding officer then "shot" all of
his men.

In response to predictions from urban
specialists of an exceptionally high unem-
ployment rate among black youths this
summer, the local Model Cities program,
and city, state and federal agencies have
embarked upon a program to help curb the
projected job shortage.
As part of the program, City Council
voted Monday to appropriate $20,000 of
the remaining $35,000 in the city's emer-

city and federal government agencies will
be able to employ about 125 of the jobless.
The remainder, he says, would have to be
employed by private businesses in the city.
Sumpter adds that he is optimistic that
private employers can generate nearly 150
jobs for those not employed by government
City Administrator Guy Larcom Jr. says
that the unusual use of the city's emer-
gency fund was necessitated by the ab-
normally tight city budget this year and

ter, will be provided through the city's
recreation department, which works in
conjunction with the Model Cities pffice
in much of its hiring.
The recreation department has already
listed over 70 full and part-time summer
jobs granted to black youths.
Joseph Dimento, a Model Cities staff
member involved in the summer employ-
ment problem, says that the city expects
to receive funds for the local neighbor-
hood Youth Core program to help finance

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