1969.07.16-1970.08.19: Angela Y. Davis Academic Freedom Case at UCLA (Leon Letwin file)

Searchable PDF file in chronological order: 1969-1970- Angela Davis UCLA Academic Freedom Battle (Prof. Leon Letwin file)

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See also:

1969.10.08: Angela Davis speaking at UCLA
Register of Angela Davis Academic Freedom Case & Trial and Defense Movement, 1969-1972
2015.08.29: Angela Y. Davis: Honor Leon Letwin By Reinstating Steven Salaita






Miss Angela Davis 1107 i/2 87th Street Los Angeles, Calif. 90044 Dear Miss Davis: July 16, 1969 ., The Regents of the University of California have a policy which specifies that no person who is a member of the Communist Party shall be employed by the University. The University has received reports to the affect that you are a member of that organization. An article . . appearing in the UCLA Daily Bruin of July 1; 1969 states that a person recently employed as an Acting Assistant Professor scheduled to begin teaching in the Winter Quarter in the Department of Philosophy is a member of the Communist Party. You have been appointed to such a position with a pay period from July 1, 1969 through June 30, 1970. An article in the San Francisco Examiner of July 9, 1969 indicates that you are the person referred to in the Bruin article. Accordingly, I am constrained by Regental policy to request that you inform me whether or not you are a membe r of t he Connnunist Party. Please furnish me with your written reply not later than July 25, 1969. Sincerely yours, August 4, 1969 To: Professor David Kaplan Vice-chairman. Department of Philosophy From: Kenneth L . .Karst Re: The constitutional va.lidity ot the Regents’ resolutions of 1940 and 1949 prohibiting the University’s employment of •~bers of the Communist Party Introduction This aemorandua responds to your request of July 30, 1969, on behalf of the Philosophy Department, for an opinion on the validity of two resolutions of the Board ot Regents, as those resolutions are stated on page 37 of the Handbook .for Faculty Members of the University of Calitornia: (l) The 1940 resolution is quoted in the Handbook. Its operative language is: “. . . aeabership in the Comaunist Party is incompatible with aemberahip in the faculty of a State University.” (2) The 1949 resolution is paraphrased in the Handbook as saying “that no aeaber of the COIUluist Party sball be employed by the University.” In 1969, the Regents adopted ·an amendllent to Standing Order 102.).(a): “No political test aball ever be considered in the appointment and prOilotion of any faculty member or employee.” The 1969 amendment appears, on its face. to supersede both the 1940 and the 1949 policies. However, the Regents might in the future choose to rescind their most recent declaration of policy, or to adopt an exception for the case of membership in the Co.aunist Party . In this memorandum, I shall assuae t2r ~~sea of argument that the 1969 amendment makes no change in the 1940 and 1949 resolutions, and that those resolutions continue to r epresent Regental policy. rofessor Dav id ‘ aplan – 2 · ·u.mmary of C0nclusions I. The power t o impose qualifi c •• tlo:ns f or empl yment relating t o 1 yalty (or t – m m n a n organization said to be subversive) rest Legisla t ure i f it rest s anywhere . uch a po, r does not r es t wi th the Regent s. Even i f t he egcn t s did have such power under the Ca l ifor nia Constit u tion , ho _eve r , I I. The 1::~40 a nd 1949 resolut i ons o f the . egen ts violate the Fir s t and i’ourt eenth Amendments t o the Utli ted States Constitution . There a re a number of o ther federal consti t utional infirmit e s in the two r esolutions (~., t he denial o f due process of la v f or wan t of a bearing on t he employee’s f itness, t he u nconstitu tiona … ity o f the reso lutions as b ill s o f atta inder), but the . l r s t Amendment iss ue is suc h an easy one that I ·-hall limi t the federal constitutiona l discussion t o t hat sub ject. I. The Regents lack power, under the ,o n~ ti tuti n f the State of California, t o impose employment qualij’ ·c ations relating to loyalty or to membership in politi ca l o rganizat.ions. The Regen t s of the Uni e rsi ty of Cal i f orni. are a constitutional departmen t of t e ;;:.overnmel1t of t he .J’tat . ‘alifornia C nsti tution a rti c le I X, s c i n 9. r rders have the force f s tatut es ve ni g t~ e See, ~·, Hamilton r; . e .,ents o f the Un i ve r sit Cali fornia, 293 Uo S . 245 193 4 . Thus ther e a r ~ me a r eas of University affairs in which t 1e Legislature an not ac t . Uowevex, there are a .!..SO areas o.f l-egis la tio.1 t hat a r e outside tbe JUr isdi-ti n o f the negen t -. In ro nan v. Underhi ll, 39 Cal. 2d 1 8 (1952) , t he ··upreme C urt of C2 lifornia dea l t wi th s uch an ·ss ue : t he Uni er·ity f California loyalty oath . I n ~ts ·pi n i o n striki n r down the egents’ requ i r e1tle nt of such n oath f or facu l ty members, the ..-ourt dr e w the cont l ing 1 t ile i on betwe en “mntter[s ) involving the inte na ., f:fairs” of t he Univ ersity a nd usubJ ect[s f ge neral s tatewi d c oncern. The f i rs t c a t egor y xa 1 th n the L i lative r ovince o f t he e gen t. ; the se ond wi thi t ha t 0 f the Le gisl a t ur . 1 s thf-1 C urt aid in n: ler e can t a t the 1 (:jya l t ” o f t eache rs a’- tl e unive si ty _ not me. ely a matter lnvo l vln .g t 1e inte nal a.ffai “l” s o .r th t insti t u t ion bu t is a s b~ec~ f -ener~ 1 t Qt evl le c one rn . Co1sti ution< 1 li,lita t o ns pon th – ~g is la u e ‘- po,crs are t be ~tric ly o struedt nd any ou b t as t o its p r ·mo n t authori ty t Prof ~ or Dav i ‘aplan – ·equ ire Univers ty of California emp loyees to ta. e n oath f loy .l ty t o tbe s tate and fe deral nstitut :ons wi 1 b r esolved ln f vor of i t s act …. on. Thus i t i•’ the Le i lature nd not the llegents who are empowered to set loyal ty tests and their ,quivalent in employ e t qual i fi c ati ons — if any such t e sts may be required a t all. n the next section , this memorandum demonstrates how t he C:ali.fornia upreme C urt has now 1eld that even the C: li:fornia Legislature •s efforts in this .field are . nvalid violations of t he freedoms of politlcal association. But the principle of separation of p wers that w s .. nunciated in t e Tolman decision remains the law of the California Constitution. II. Tb,e 194 and 1949 resolutions violate of political associ a tion guaranteed by the Fourteenth Amendments to the United ::states Be ginn ing in the early 196 s, t he United tates Supreme Court bas consistently held inval i d state and feder 1 l egislat ion either (a) forbidding employment of embers f the ommunist Party or other organizations described as subver i e or dedicated to the vi lent verth r ow o f t e ·. verruJIAn t , or (h) requiring, as conditions t o empl yment, oaths or declarations of nonem.bersh· in such .rganizati os. a ‘upre .• e Court of the ” t ate of ‘alifornia, following this line of decisions, has he d invalid the “Levering ath” that was embodied i n the California Constitution. I sha l l ou tline three de islons of the u •. ·’uprern.e Court, and the Ca lifor nia dec is i on jus t ment ioned . The1 I sb, 11 ~;; mment n the r elevance of thes e dec .sions to th . e e nts• 19 40 and 1• 4 ro ol ti ns. 1 lf randt v . ~sse ll, 184 U • • ll (1966 ), t u ck o ·•n n rizona statute t hat IJ:Ul.de i t a crim ( p ors ry) f o ‘ n blic e nployee (in th is c ase, a sch 1 t achcr) t o a~e he s tate’s general oath o f allegiance while :nowin rly being a e ber of the o runist arty r t~e r or anizntio O””d:c ted t o violent overthr >w o f the n t . 1e C urt ~ opinion ak es c ear that ‘ r scr p ‘ i f nlere l;;:nowing e ·,er ship, without any f ‘gpec i f ic int-nt ‘ [ ntent t o assist tn ach iev · ng o e unl.a\·f ·1 p r p se of he or g, niz a t ion J, wo uld run af ‘ …. o f the onsti tution . ” The law, ai. d .e o1rt, impo·e o, ” n effect, a c:: nclusive resum tion that the member shares t1e unlawful . ia1s of t be o.rgan l-ati 11.” Tln.s the la ‘.,. c ov e rage was t oo road Pr o f e s s or lW id Ka la – 4 i n its ~nf:ringement o constitutiona lly protected freedoms f polit lc a l ass c la t’on. Vor R through discu ssion of the imp lications t is decision, e Israe , Rlfbrandt v . .~ussell: The mise of the Oath , 1!166 upreme Court 1 3 . ( 2 ) Prof·essor tsr-:el ‘s p rediction, i mplic it in the title o f his a rtie e, was confirme d in ” eyishian v. Board of egents, 38 5 . 589 ( 19 6 7), which held inval id several New Yor’k statu tfJ · govern ing the qualifications for employment as a teacher in a pub lic school or in the tate University of New Yo rk. (The parties in this case were members of the facu l ty o ! SUNY, Buffalo .) One of the statutes struck down made embershi p 1.n t h e Communist Pa rty prima f .cie e videnc e of d i squalificat ion t o teach i n the Universi ty . he Court ‘ s opL i o paraphrased the Elfbrandt o pi1ion, aying : Mere knowing membership without a specific inte nt t o f urther t he u nlawfu aims o f an o rganiza t i on i s not a constitutio nally d equate basis !or exc l usion from ~ ch p os i tions as those heid b a ppe l lants. ‘ h ile under the law i t s p ossible fo r the presump t o of disqu a lificat ion t o be v e r come by an employee, t e presump tion wou ld stand un less the emp lo e e cou l d show ( a) tha t he ~: no t a 1 · ber of the Comnm 1ist art y, r (b ) that t h e Party di d no1- adv oc at ~ the v iole n t v ertbrow o f the Gov e r n en t, r {c) th t the employee h a d no w l edge of such advocacy by the Part y . Tlm s r oof _ nonac tive me·· bers h r a showi.n -r o f t he abse n c e f intent to rther •n l awf 1 nims wi ll no t rebu t the presumpt i on n d defeat ismtssal . . Th us this statute and a parall e l s t a t ute s tff .. , fr m i t.lpermt.ss ibl e ‘ v e r br eadt . ‘ oy see · o ba r e lployment o t h · o r assoc iati n whic h legit r.m. te y ma y be sanctio1e a nd for a~so cia tio which may not e sanc t )De con st n t ly w t h ~irs t .en&~e t i.ght~. (“‘ Th e ourt fol.l. owed these t Y decisions with v . Robe ·. 389 u.s. 2 8 (1967), wh ich str-..·c K down · rtion :f the ‘fe oral) Su vers ive ct~ !ti. s Control . c t o f 1950 making i t a c ri e for n lllemb _ .• : o a Commun · s t-n.c t i on o rgan iza. t :.o n ….. h at i t.maer f inal .registr ati ,n or d e (he ~e ·he Commun ist rty) t o be qrupl y d in a de· ense acili y (here , a shipyard) . Profes s r Dav id .aplan – 5 ‘l’he ourt v s pinion uses l angua,5e mu ch l ike tl1e language quot “0 from the lf a.!!.!:!! an d .Keyishian c ases: 11 lt is !lade i rr,el.e ·.an t t o t •• e statute 1 s operation tba t an i ndivld n- a be a passive r inac tive ember o f a designated or.;anization, that h~ may be unaware of the or ganization ‘ s un lawful aims, or that he may disagree with tho s Ualawful a ims. ‘ ~ile Congress does have the power to pro t ect against e spi ona ge and sabotage, it must do so in arr wly-drawn legislation that a oes not bar f r om defense-f acility emp loyment persons whose political ·~soc at i ons cannot be ” pr os cribed con.sistently with F’irst .. ‘\.mendfaent s tandards .” (4) n t he basis of the :lzbrandt and Keyisbian decis i ons, the Ca lifornia upreme Court, in Vogel v . County o … Los An geles , 6 8 Cal. ‘2d 18, 64 Cal. Rptr. 409 (196 7), held invalid section 3 f article X of the CAlifornia Constitution . ·TI1is saiion required af public employees to sign an oath disclaiming membership in any organization that advocates the violent ove r t hrow of the G0vernment . This was a suit by a taxpayer t o enjoin the spending of pu blic funds on the enforcement of the requirement of the cha .lenged oath. TI1e Court i s c ussed the .E lfbrandt and e yis hian decisions i n detail , and specifically in reliance on those t o decisions r eversed .i ts 1952 decision t ha t uphe ld a similar oath that was prescribed in the Levering ct f 1950. The four cited decisi ons . .e these po ints clear: 1. ie1nbership in the Communist Party cannot co .stitut ionally e made a disqualification for employment, includ ing ,pu blic en1ployme1 t, ax d specifically in~luding emp oyment as a ~ ber of c state u i v e r sity’s facult y. re peci ically, .-. . A prospect~ve employee of the Univers ity ox Ca if·rnia cannot be required to dis l … im membership in the ‘”‘om.m:unist Party a a co dit. on on his be ing ex pl yed. 1 :_ ·bra dt deci ·ion et t_e ~asic rule for c n … t i t utional val idity i n th i s area: Dis~r alifi.c a tion for employment cannot rest solely on tho prospec ·ive employee’s membership in the Communist Part y, absent any s howing ·f active and purposeful forward i ng by the ProfebSOr · :aVid “‘ pla!l – prospective empl …,y of a · ms of the Co·nr.’lunist .Party that are d monst rate d t o b e un awful. ( ther court decisions make clear tha t the Party’s i llegal acti vity .must i tse l f be prove il e ach ;:;, U h .case . ee , e . g., Not o v. United St ates, 67 u.s. 290 ( 961) .) Bu t the .lfbr andt decision dealt with a c riminal s tat\ t e , punishing one who too l” the oat h of alleg”ance bi e be was a uember of the Comlllunist Party. 1~he 194 a n d 1949 reso lutions o f the Regents , it migh t be arg\ted , do not · pose punishmen t , but merely fox·bid the employment of a member of the Party. Here the Keyishian an d Robel decisions are conclusive, .maKi ng clear that the denia l o f emp1oym·ent on the b asis of mere raen1bership 1.n the Communis t Party i s unconstitutional. ~ ol)ol did involve a cr minal statute , but the language of the opi n ion a lso cov ers our situation : the statute, said t he Court , ncontains the fatal defect of overoroadth because it seeks t o b ar employment bot h for association which may b e proscribed and for association which may not be p r oscribed consist en t ly wi th First .;.mendment rights . “) The H . and 1949 res lutions of the e gents are even more clearly unconstitutional than was the statute in the .i fa c .1lty me111b~~ r T? . r spectiv~ cm:- loyee. I .. should be clear ro:m t ‘ o f “‘egoi n:u di ~~ ‘”‘us sion th(‘ t i f such a fRcul t y ember r pr s~ ct ve mp loyee s h uld ref use t o anPwer such a question, the Un iversity cou ld not constitutionally tt~rmin a te or refuse emplo yme n t on the e> usis of such a Professor David Kaplan – 7 refus al. Furthei-more, the University could n t c ons ti tutio. n.l y in.., 1st tha t the ac· 1 ty member or prospective mp.loye carr y the bur den of pr ovi.n.., loyalty ( r t he a’se ce o illeg~ cond ct as a con ton on . ainta n ng or s ec ring his emp loyme nt. The key decision 0:1 t he last po int s oe iser v. Randall, 357 U. S. 513 ( 9 5 8 ). e,ncth L. Karst pk UNIVEHSITY OF CALIFORNIA, LOS ANGELES DF.ltl:ELEY • DAVIS • IRVINE • LOS A:\GCLES • IUVERSIDE • SAN DIEC.O • SA!'< 1-“HAN”CISCO S.-\’STA BAnDAR.-\ • SA~TA CRUZ Vice-Chancellor David S. Saxon 2147 Murphy Hall Campus Dear Vice-Chancellor Saxon: SCHOOL OF LAW LOS A..”‘GELES, CALIFORNIA 90024 August 11, 1969 .. I’m writing about the administration’s refusal to date to approve ·Miss Angela Davist appointment to a ·Summer .Fellowship, notwithstanding the unequivocal commitment previously made to her. While I did not attend the meeting called by philosophy department representatives on August 1 to discuss this, I was subsequently informed about what transpired. From every indication, what is involved is the overt intrusion of political tests for academic employment. This is morally and educationally impermissible. · It is almost certainly unconstitutional. And to the degree that it results from regental pressure, formal or informal, it is wholly at odds with the Regents’ stated renunciation of political tests for employment and represents a de facto reversal of their delegation of non-tenured hiring decisions to the campuses. It is therefore of the highest danger to the University. I do not doubt that numerous representa-tions to this effect have been made to you. Nor, given your record, do I doubt either your concern for the principles involved or your awareness of the extreme danger this creates for the University. In light of this, it seems to me imperative that you approve Miss Davis’ appointment now. i wish to ‘make a further point of special concern to me because of its ·relation to minority faculty recruitment. It is ·bard to believe Miss Davis’ case will not ·come to be perceived by many people in baldly racial terms. Her race will not be regarded irrelevant to the treatment accorded her. In any event, whether . intended or not, such political tests will tend to have a · specially negative effect on the efforts to enlarge the minority faculty. If the University is serious in its desires to expand its minority faculty, it must be prepared for the fact that minority candidates will with some frequency have unconventional political backgrounds and views (judged from white perspectives), views and backgrounds in no way calculated to endear them to the governor or to those regents associated with his viewpoint. The contemporary black ·.political environment guarantees that. If minority candidates must Vice-Chancellor David s. Saxon , 2, August 11, 1969 establish their political acceptability to the regents or to the administration as a precondition to employment, our minority faculty recruitmen t program will become a mockery, as will our general claims to academic integrity. Tl1e University will, I am afraid, end up paying an incalculable pr ice. I am writing bec a use of the urgency of the issues as I see them. If I am wron g in any of my assumptions about the facts, I apolog ize and ask that you c orrect me. I intend to raise this issue with the Equal Opportun ity Committ,ee at the earliest opportunity. Sincerely, . Leon · Letwin. LL:mj -.. ~~ ·:: · .. To: Fromg Subject~ August 18 9 1969 L. Paige, D. Popper» H. Horat·Jitz 9 L. Letv1in» W. WilcoJ;:l) P. Thorslev» G. Laties~ M. Price, C. Franker~ H. Schwartzp K. Karst Donald Kalish ~ Chairman 9 Department of Philosophy Progress report on the problems raised by the allegation that · 1-iiss Angela Davis is .a member of the Coilllllunist Party 1. On Thursday even:Lng 9 August 14~ 1969 9 the Summer Staff of the DepartrL~nt of Philosophy met with Chancellor Young and Vice-Chancellor Saxon for a thorough briefing on 9 and a discussion ofv the problems involved. 2. In principle our two administrators share the point of view held by the Department. and expressed by s~:nreral of you i11 letters you have written to the Chancellor. 3. Although it would be naive to assume that the complex problems iuvolved can be r esolved it’l an entirely satisfactory manner~> it. is my personal feeling that our administra~ors are dedicated to achieving an entirely satisfactory resolution of the problemS. 4. The Chartcellor~s Office will continue to remain in close communication l’lith the Department during this t·Jeek~ and before the week i.s ove r you ~Jill receive a further report from meo Again on behalf of om: Department.v I wish to express .appreciation for the concern which each of you has showno L. Paige D. ‘Popper B,. Horowitz lu tettri.u w. Wileox P ~ ‘lborslev G. taties M. Price c .. ‘Fraakez B.. Schl:Sittz Jt. Karat u,. Wat:rea ·; Department of Philosophy 321 Social Welfare Build.in.g August 21, 1969 From: Donald Kalish, Chaimant Departmeat: of Philosophy Subject: Lack of p11ogreas report on the problems raised by the allegation that Ang~la· Davis is .a member of the Communist Party. ‘l’he Assista~t to· the Chancellor, Miss Beverly Liss. communicated the foll owing a:r.e’1lsage from the Chaueellor to the Department at 5:20 p.m .• OD Wednesday, August 20, 1969. · “l have been directed by the kegeuts (by their iateq,retaticm of their action of .July ll, 1969) to take no steps. affecting the employment status of Hiss Angela Davis pendf.Dg further action by the Regents following their receipt of the information which they instructed the Adminiatra,tion to obtain conc:erniog the appropriatefte’SS of her employment under the terms of the Regental policy barring appointment of m0111lbers of the Communis’t !&Tty.” tater Wednesday evening the Chancellor gave me a frank and informal r.eport ia eOimeetion with the U$Ssage above and indicated that he would also formally awl offtcially report to the· Deputment in writiag either by Friday or Monday. You will :z=eceive either a carbon copy of this letbe’l’ from the Chancellor’s off:lee or a duplie~te sent from my offi.c:e •. Again, on behalf of the Departme!’!t, thanks for your continued support .. Professor Donald Kalish, Chairman Department of Philosophy Social Welfare Building Campus Dear Don : LOS ANGELES: OFFICE OF THE CHAKCELLOR August 26, 1969 During the past several weeks you have on numerous occasions, both in writing and discussions, c.ommunicated with Vice Chancellor Saxon and me regarding the status of the proposed summer stiper:.d for Miss Angela Davis·. Following our discussion of late last week, you , on behalf of the Depa r tment, asked that I put in writing my response to your request that I sign the Change of Status fo rm which would effect the summer stipend payment. I must tell you, as I did at that time verbally, tha t I have been directed by the Regents as a result of their action of July 11 t o take no further steps affecting the employment status of Angela Davis pending further action by the Regents following receip t of the information which they instructed the administration to obtain concerning the appropriateness of her emp loyment under the terms of existing Regental policy. In re sp onse to other questions raised by you, I must report to you that the investigation I am required t o make includes forwarding to her a copy of the original letter sent to her on July 16, 1969, and to which you make reference in your letter of August 7, 1969 . You and others making representations on behalf of the Department and the faculty gene rally have raised questions relating to the validity of the Regents’ policy on constitutional and other grounds . Similar questions have also been raised regarding legal as pects of the summer stipend payments. While recognizing these issues, I mu st a dvis e you that they are beyond my purview. TJ N IYER>lT’l’Y 01″ CAT,JFOH NIA- (Lell e rhcnd f01· J ntord en a rtrnentnl nso) Professor Kalish – 2 – August 26, 1969 I very much apprecia te the spirit·, you and other members of the Department have shown i n the protracted discussions which have taken place on this matter. CEY:dht cc: Vice Chanc ellor David Saxon Sincerely, ( —–…\( ‘\ ‘ I f ) / . . / _,._l, . . lp rles E :· Young — Chancellor UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, LOS k”\TGELES DERKEL E Y • DA. YIS • IRVINE • L OS AMC£L ES • P.IVEI\SIDE • SAN DIEGO • SAN FP.ANCISCO SANTA DAI\l3Al\A • SANTA Cl\UZ To the Faculty of the University of California: Alri:lll to~ t,tOfl to !IIo l.l DEPARTMENT OF PIIILOSOPIIT L OS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA 90024 August 27, 1969 A serious violation of the academic freedom of a member of our Faculty is taking place. On behalf of the Philosophy Department, UCLA, I am sending you this account of the matter. Last April, Miss Angela Yvonne Davisi: was offered, and accepted, a teaching position and a summer research appointment in the Philosophy Departme nt at UCLA, both to take effect July 1, 1969. These decisions ‘”ere made in ac cordance \vith . established University procedures. Miss Davis >vas furthermore assure d. that a continuation of her appointments for a second year would depend only on the adequate performance of her dut i es during the first year. The UCLA Administration signed Miss Davis’ Employment Form for the teaching appointment on May 9, 1969. According to standa rd clerical procedures the form authorizing payment of her summer research stipend (Change in Employment Status Form) ‘”as not signed at that time . On July 1, 1969, William Tulio Divale, a UCLA student, wrote a column in our campus paper, The Daily Bruin, trying to justify the fact that he had been working as an undercover agent for the FBI. In the course of his column he alleged that the Philosophy Department had hired a member of the Communist Party as an Acting Assistant Professor. He did not name the person to >vhom he referred. On July 9, in a report by Ed Montgomery in the San Francisco Examiner, Miss Davis was named as the person to “1<7hom the column in the Brui1~ had referred. Hm·Jever, Hontg omery descri bed her, not as a member of the Comrnunist Party, but as * Miss Davis’ curriculum vitae is as follows: Born: January 26, 1944 1961-63 – Brandeis University, Waltham, Massachusetts. 1963-64 – The Sorbonne – Certificat de la Litterature Francaise Contemporn ine . 1964-65 – Brandeis, B.A., French Literature. Hagna Cum Laude. Phi Be ta Kappa. 1965-67 – Johann Wolfgang von Goethe Universitat, Frankfort, Germany. Stud ied philosophy under Theodor 1\T. Adorno – I’fajor >vork in field of German Idealism. 9/67-12/68- Unive r sity of California, San Diego; M.A., Philosophy. 9/68 – Passed Ph.D. qualifying examination, Philosophy. 10/69 -6 /69- Teaching Assistant, University of Cal ifornia, San Diego. Currently working on dissertation concerni ng problem of violence in German Ideal ism under supervision of Professor. He rbert Marcuse . – ?.- “a known Maoist”. American Mao ists and American Communist Pa rty memb2rs are antRgonistic to one another . Montgome ry a l s o alleged tha t Miss Davis has been ” ac t ive in the SDS and the Black Panthers . . . ” The SDS and t he Black Panthers are not Communist Party offshoots. Neither the striking discrepancy betwe en the Diva l e and MontgoiT.ery accounts nor the reference to other groups was explained . Nor vas any substanti.:->.1 evidence offered for the allegations about Miss Davis • . , Neither article created a publ i c stir. We know of no other public allegations regarding Miss Davis’ political affi liations. Yet on July 11, two days afte r the Examiner article appeared, The Regents of the University of California met and instructed the UCLA Administration to determine whether Miss Davis is a member of the Communist Party . They directed the hance~ lor to report his findings at their meeting in mid-September. Miss Davis ‘ Change in Employment Status Form for her s ummer research appointment had not, as of July 11, been signed. To this date it rema ins unsigned. Certain University· statutes and resolutions bear on this case, as do some recent dec isions by t he United States Supreme Court. 1. In 1940, and again in 1949, The Regents res olved that membership in the Communist Party shall disqualify one from becoming a member of the Faculty of the Un i versity of Ca l ifornia. 2. In June, 1969, The Regents adopted a Standing Order reinstating their pm.;er to pass on tenure appointments in the University. However, in the course of that Order (102.1) they also stated that ”No political test shall ever be considered in the appointment and promotion of any faculty member or employee.” 3. In June also , the UCLA Academic Senate adopted, by vote of 696-151, a resolution of “warning to the campus administration, faculties, departments, and concerne d Senate committees not to allow The Regents ‘ re cent wi thdr a~.;ral of campus contra~ over academic promotions and appointments at t he tenure level to result in any implicit or explicit self-censorship which permits the question of the political acceptability of candidates to intrude itse l f into the review process.” 4. The Supreme Court, in the case of Keyishian v. Board of Rege nts, 385 U.S. 589 (1967), struck down New York statutes that made membership in the Corr.munist Party grounds for disqualifying one from teaching in a public institution — in t his instance, New York’s State University in Buffalo. Relying on the Keyishian and ot:!Cr. decisions, the California Supreme Court, in Voge l v. County of Los Angeles, 68 Cal. 2d 18, 64 Cal. Rptr . L~09 (1967) , invalidated a section of the California Cons titution requiring public employees to sign an oath disclaiming membership in any organiz ation that advocates the violent overthrm.; of the Government. These court decisi ons appear to establish the legal impropriety of disqualifying anyone from university employment on grounds of memb ership in the Communist Parr.:y, or any other poli tical organizat ion. Moreover , The Regents’ Standing Order 102.1 can be construed as superseding earlier Regental re solutions prohibiting the employ!11ent o£ Communists. Yet by the i r ac tions The Regents have given ev i dence that t bey mean t o violate Miss Davis’ r i ghts, to ignore the courts’ rulings, and to force confrontation between themselves and a large portion of the University’s faculty. -3- Up to August 20th, despite many meetings and communications between members of the Philosophy DLpartment and the Chancellor, it was not certain >vhether the Administration \vould sign Miss Davis’ Change in Employment Status Form. But on the afternoon of the 20th, after meeting >vith repre sentatives of The Regents, the Chancellor informed the Philosophy Department that he had ‘~een directed by The Regents (by their int~rpr etat ion of their action of July 11, 1969) to take no steps affecting the employment status of Miss Angela Davis pending further action by The Regents follm•ing their receipt of the information ••hich they instructed the Administration to obta in concerning the appropriatene ss of her employment under the terms of the Regental policy barring appointment of members of .the Communist Party.” In a letter dated August 26, 1969, the Chancellor repeated that he had been directed by The Regents to take no further steps affecting the employment status of Miss Davis. He ••ent on to say, “I must report to you that the investigation I am required to make includes forwarding to her a copy vhich you make reference in your letter of August 7, 1969.” The letter in question contained the sentence, “I am constrained by Regental policy to request that you inform me whether or not you are a member of the Communist Party.” It was sent to Miss Davis on July 16, but it \vas returned undelivered and was not sent again at that time. I, as the Chairman of the Philosophy Department, have throughout urged that Hiss Davis should not be questioned regarding her alleged membership in the Communist Party. I have throughout also taken th e position that the surrnner research employment represents a valid University obligation, and that the Change in Employment Status Form ought to be signed without delay. These positions Here affirmed on August 22, 1969, in a resolution (full text attached) passe d by unanimous vote of those active members of the Department \vho ••ere th en in Los Angeles. In the same resolution the Department also declared that it v1ill not cooperate ••ith any inquiry into Hiss Davis’ political affiliations, or any further revieH of her qualifica tions othenvise than in accordance with normal Unive rsity procedures. We mean to adhere both to orderly procedure and to established law, despite higher official ac tions that go contrary to both. Hembers of the Committees on Academic Freedom and on Privilege and Tenure of the Los Angeles Division of the Academic Senate, and officers of the American Association of University Professors, have been fully informed of these events. Since one of the allegations against Miss Davis is that she is a member of the Black Panthers, members of the Department have also been in conmmnication with UCL..<\ ‘ s Conunittee of Black Faculty and Administrators. Colleagues representing diverse vie••points have, when informed of the matter, expressed strong agreement Hith the Department ‘s position. An interested Faculty group is making plans for litigation designed to enjoin the Univers ity Administration from pursuing the path of confronta tion on \vhich they have set foot. () . //’ / !J/ ‘ tJ :x/07.-a ~ /t<tl.~-t·~ donald=”” ka=”” lish,=”” chairman=”” for=”” the=”” department=”” of=”” philosophy,=”” ucla=”” resolution=”” de=”” ar=”” me~~=”” philosophy=”” ,=”” august=”” 22=”” 1969=”” miss=”” angela=”” da=”” vis=”” was=”” offered=”” a=”” t=”” eaching=”” position=”” and=”” s=”” pecial=”” summe=”” r=”” re=”” e=”” arch=”” appointment,=”” bot=”” h=”” to=”” take=”” effect=”” jul=”” y=”” 1,=”” 1969.=”” these=”” actions=”” were=”” ake=”” n=”” after=”” fu=”” ll=”” view=”” confirmat=”” ion=”” by=”” appropriate=”” agencies=”” in=”” accorda=”” nce=”” wi=”” est=”” ablish=”” ed=”” universi=”” ty=”” procedures.=”” ·=”” davis=”” furthert!lore=”” assure=”” d=”” ha=”” continuation=”” her=”” appointw£nts=”” second=”” year=”” would=”” be=”” contingent=”” only=”” on=”” adequate=”” performance=”” dut=”” ies=”” during=”” first=”” year.=”” we=”” urge=”” hat=”” university=”” ‘=”” contractual=”” obligations=”” honor=”” \vithout=”” further=”” l=”” ay=”” .=”” mor=”” eover,=”” c=”” an=”” see=”” no=”” good=”” reason=”” why=”” review=”” davis’=”” qualifications=”” need=”” made=”” at=”” this=”” time.=”” particular,=”” oppose=”” will=”” not=”” cooperate=”” with=”” efforts=”” secure=”” any=”” information=”” that=”” pertains=”” politic=”” al=”” affiliations,=”” nor=”” effort=”” revie\v=”” dav:.s’=”” otheiivise=”” than=”” accordance=”” \vith=”” normal=”” political=”” inquiry=”” damage=”” very=”” basis=”” \vhich=”” grea.t=”” must=”” rise;=”” ‘”ould=”” violate=”” amendmer..t=”” protections=”” recentl=”” affirmed=”” supreme=”” court=”” (in=”” as~=”” keyish=”” -=”” ian=”” vs=”” boa=”” rd=”” gents,=”” 1967);=”” absolutely=”” incompa=”” tible=”” -v1ith=”” regents=”” stand=”” i_ng=”” order=”” 102.1,=”” passed=”” earlier=”” year,=”” which=”” flatly=”” states=”” tha=”” “no=”” test=”” shall=”” ever=”” considered=”” appointment=”” promotion=”” faculty=”” member=”” or=”” employee”.=”” soviet=”” union=”” has=”” imposed=”” tests=”” many=”” its=”” most=”” creative=”” individuals.=”” it=”” is=”” sad=”” comparably=”” illicit=”” use=”” pmver=”” impose=”” politica=”” conformi=”” nrust=”” resisted=”” here=”” los=”” angeles=”” campus=”” california.=”” i=”” llegal=”” immoral=”” act=”” offic=”” ial=”” does=”” make=”” less=”” intrusion=”” orde=”” rly=”” reasoned=”” processes=”” our=”” unive=”” rsity=”” traditionally=”” done=”” business.=”” if=”” relevant=”” officia=”” persist=”” their=”” present=”” course=”” ~ction,=”” he=”” belief=”” california=”” place=”” v1here=”” eason=”” holds=”” s\vay=”” prove·cl=”” myth.=”” above=”” resolut=”” approved=”” unanimously=”” meeting=”” all=”” available=”” wembers=”” department.=”” those=”” were:=”” john=”” bennett=”” thoillas=”” hill=”” dor=””>..a ld Kalish David Kaplan Arnold Kaufman David Lewis Rich ard :t:-1ontague John Perry Sand ra Pe terson Ric ~rd Wasserstrom Robe rt Yost The following membe rs o:f the Department, not present a t the meeting of August 22, have since registered their approval of the r es olution: Nont:.gome ry Furth Herb-e rt Norris Wade Savage Department of Philosophy August 27, 1969 To the Faculty of the University of California : A serious violation of the academic freedom of a member of our faculty is taking place. On behalf of the Philosophy Dep~rtment, UCLA, I am sending you this account of the matter. Last April, Miss Angel a Yvonne Davis* was offered , and accepted, a teaching position and a summer research appointment in the Philosophy Department at UCLA, both to take effect July 1, 1963. These decisions ~r>Jere made in accordance with established University procedures. Miss Davis was furthermore assured that a continuation of her appointments for a second year would depend only on the adequate performance of her duties duri ng the first year. The UCLA Administration signed MissDavis 1 Employment Form for the teaching appointment on May 9, 1969. At the request of the Academic Personnel Office the form authorizing payment of !1iss Davis’ summer research stipend (Change in Employment Status Form) was not submitted at this time; indeed, it was not until June 20 that the Department was informed that the Change in Employment Status form should be submitted. On July 1, 1969, Yilliam Tulia Divale, a UCLA student, wrote a column in our campus paper, The Daily Bruin,trying to justify the fact that he had been working as an undercover aqent for the FBI. In the course of his column he alleged that the Philosophy Department had hired a member of the Communist Party as an Acting Assistant Professor. He did not name the person to whom he referred. On July 9, in a report by Ed ilontgomery in the San Francisco Examine~ Miss Davis was named as the person to whom the column in the Bruin had referred. However, Montgomery described her, not as a member * Miss Davis’ curriculum vitae is as follows : Gorn: January 26, 1944 1961-$3 Brandeis University, 1 1altharn, t·1assachusetts. 1963-64 The Sorbonne- Certificat de la litt{rature Francaise 1964-65 1965-67 Contemporaine. 1 Brandeis, B.A. , French Literature. Magna Cum Laude. Phi Beta Kappa. Johann \1olfgang von Goethe Universitat, Frankfort, Germany. Stud ied philosophy under Theodor I·’· Adorno- 11ajor work in field of German Idealism. 9/G?-12/GD- University of California, San Diego; M.S., Philosophy. 9/63 -Passed Ph.D. qualifying examination, Philosophy. 10/61-6/69- Teaching Assistant, University of California, S~n Diego – Currently working on dissertation concerning problem of violence in German Idealism under supervision of Prof. Herbert 1·\arcuse. -2- of the Communi st Party, but as”a known t·1ao ist” . t-1ontgomery also alleged that t1i ss Davi s ha s been “active in the SDS a nd the Slack Panthers … ” Neither the striking d:screpancy be tween the Divale and Montgomery accounts nor the reference to other group s was explained. Nor wa s any substantial evidence offered for the allegations about Miss Davis. Neither article created a public stir. \Je know of no other public allegations regarding liiss Davis’ political affiliations. Yet on July 11, two days after the Examiner article appeared, The Regents of the University of California, at their regul a r meeting, instructed the Administration to determine whether Mi ss Davis is a member of the Communist Party. They directed the Administration to report its findings at their meetinq in mid-September. ~1iss Davis’ Change in Employment Status Form for her summer research appointment had not, as of July ll, been signed. To this date it remains unsigned. Certain University statutes and resolutions bear on this case, as do some recent decisions by the United States Supreme Court. l. In 1940, and again in 1949 , The Regents resolved that members hip in the Communist Party shall disqualify one from becoming a member of the Faculty of the University of California. 2. In June, 1969, The Regents adopted a Standing Order reinstating their power to pass on tenure appointments in the University. However, in the course of that Order (102.1) they also stated that “[‘~o political test shall ever be considered in the appointment and promotion of any faculty member or employee.” 3. In June also, the UCLA Academic Senate adopted, by vote of G96-151, a resolution of ‘~arning to the campus administration, faculties, departments , and concerned Senate committees not to al lm11 The Regents’ recent withdrawal of c ampus control over academic promotions and appointments at the ten ure level to result in a~y implicit or explicit selfcensorshio which permi~s the uestion of the political acceptability of candidates to intrude itself into the revie”” process.” 4. The Suprerne Court, in the case of ~evishian v. Board of Regents, 385 U.S . 5i’:9 (1 ‘)(, 7), struck dovm ~! w Yor 1( stat-:Jte s that made membership in the Communist ?arty und~ for disqualifyi~g one from teaching .in a· public instit~tion– n t~is i~sta·n~e,the State u·niversity of i1lew York at 8u f falo.Relying 6n the Keyi~hia~ and other decision s , the £ali f ornia . . . . . -3- Supreme Court, in Vogel v. County of Los Angeles, (‘3 Cal. 2d 13, SLf Cal. Rptr. 409 (19(•/) • 1nval1dated a section otthe California Constitution requiring puhlic employee s to sign an oath di sc laiming membership in any organization that advoca t es the violent overthrow of the Government. These court decisions appear to establish the legal impropriety of disqualifying anyone from university employment on grounds of membership in the Communist Party, or any other political organization. iloreover, The Regents’ Standinq Order 102.1 can be construed as superseding earlier Regental resolutions prohibiting the emrloyment of Communists. Yet by their actions The Re0ents have set foot on a path I’Jhich leads to a violation of i:iss Davis’ ri:~hts, to a disre0ard of the courts’ rulings, and to a confrontation between themselves and a major portion of the University’s faculty. Up to August 20th, despite many meetings and communications betlrJeen members Of the Philosophy Department and the Chancellor, it was not certain whether the Administration would sign !iiss Davis’ Change ln Employment Status Form. But on the afternoon of the 20th, after meetinq with representatives of The Regents, the Chancellor informed the Philosophy Department tht:Jt he had “been directed by The Regents (by their interpretation of thP. i r action of Ju 1 y 1 1) to take ;Q”” steps affect i nq the er.lf.Jioyment status of f1iss /\nqela navis pendinq further action by The Reqents following their receipt of the information which they instructerl the Administration to obtain concernin(J the appropriatene ss of r1er employment under the terms of the Re1ental policy barrinq appointment of members of the Cor7lmun is t ?arty.:’ In a letter dated A0gust 26, 19(9, the Chancellor re~eated that he had been directed by The Regents to take no further steps affecting the employment status of iiiss fJavis. I!”! 1t1ent on to say, ”I must report to you that the investigation I a!:l required to make includes fon-‘arding to hr:r a copy of the original letter sent to her on July 16, J:,(.s:, and to I·Jhich you make reference in your letter of August 7, 19f9.:’ The letter in question contained the sentence, l!f am constrc>ined by f’eqental policy to request that you inform me whether or not you are a member of the Communist Party. :t -4- It was sent to i\iss Davis on July 16. resided at that address, and hence the and was not sent again at that time. Miss Davis, however, no longer letter was returned undelivered I, as the Chairman of the Philosophy Depar tment, have throughout urged that Miss Davis should not be questioned regarding her alleged membership in the Communist Party. I have throughout also taken the position that the summer research employment represents a valid University obligation , and that the Change in Employment Status Form ought to be signed without delay. These positions were affirmed on August 22, 1969, in a re so lution (full text attached) passed by unanimous vote of those active members of the Department who wer e then in los Angeles. In the same resolution the Department also declared that it will not cooperate with any inquiry into Miss Davis’ political affiliations, or any further r·eview of her qualifications otherwise than in accordance with normal University procedures. ‘1e mean to adhere both to orderly procedure and to established la•v, despite higher official actions that go contrary to both. Members of the Committees on Academic Freedom and on Privilege and Tenure of the los Angeles Division of the Academic Senate, and officers of the American Association of University Professors, have been fully informed of these events. Si.nce Montgomery, in the Examiner article, alleged that Miss Davis is a member of the 8lack Panthers , members of the Department have also been in communication with UCLA’s Committee of Black Faculty and Administrators. Colleague s representing diverse viewpoints have, when informed of the matter, ex~ressed strong agreement with the Department’s position. An interested faculty group is making plans for litigation designed to enjoin the University Administration from pursuing the path of confrontation on which it has set foot. :._:… . I V .. , L ·”‘ V>· ‘\… ~· – .. , Donald Kalish, Chairman for the Department of Philosophy, UCLA RESOLUTION OF THE DCPARTMENT OF PHILOSOPHY, AUGUST 22, 1969 Miss Angela Davis was offered a teaching position and a special summer research appointment, both to take effect July l, 1969. These actions were taken after full review and confirmation by appropriate agencies in accordance wi th established University procedures. Mi ss Davis v1as furthermore assured that a cant i nuat ion of her appointments for a second year would be contingent only on the adequate performance of her duties during the first year. He therefore urge that the University’s contractual obligations be honored without further delay. Moreover, we can see no good reason why further review of Miss Davis’ qualifications need be made at this time. In particular , vve oppose an d will not cooperate with ef~orts to secure any information that pertains to Mi ss Davis’ politi cal affiliations, nor will we cooperate with any effort to review ~iss Davis’ qu alificati ons otherwise than in accordance with normal Univers ity procedures. Any political i nq uiry would damage the very bas is on which a great university must rise ; would violate fi rst amendment protections recently affirmed by the Supreme Court (in the cas e of Keyishian vs. Board of Regents, 1967); and would be ah solutely incomp~tible with the Regents’ Standing Order 102.1, passed earlier this year , which fla tly states that “~lo politi cal test shall ever be considered in the appointment and oromotion of an y faculty member or employee ‘ 1 • The Soviet Union has imposed political tests on many of its most creative individuals. It is sad that a compara bly illicit use of pmver to impose a test of political conformity must be resisted he re on the Los Angeles campus of the Unive rsity of California. That this illegal and immoral act is official does not make it less an intrusion on the orderly and rea soned rrocesses by which our University has traditionally done its bus i ness. I f relevant officials persist in the ir pres ent course of action , the belief t hat the University of Ca li fornia is a ~a ce whe re reason hol ds sway will be proved a myth. The above resolution wa s approved unanimously at a meeting of all available members of the Philosophy De[)artment. Those present v1ere: John Sennett Dona 1 d l~att~d you .:oold expect t.n· my notfl ·to yo.u of Auguat 21.. Also ~mc:losed ie the tazt of tbe letter r:efured t o in the third l’}ar.agrapb of the Chan~ellor’a lette,r to me.. l.71nally. I am ernclos.d.ng a copy of a 1e.tte~ thlllt the :Department haa r~quested the Academic Sltnate office· to distribute to the faculty. I h-ope these doeumenta giv~ you a elear picture of whe~• the mattel~ ~s a$ of this 4ay. Depa~tment of Philosophy 321 Social Welfare Bldg. September 2, 1969 Memorandum to: Friends ,g.£ ~ Philosophy DeP!r~meot LOflell Paige Dean’s Office College of Letters and Sciences D. Popper .. Astronomy H. Horowitz – Law L. U:ltw1n .. Law W. Wilcox – Jouroalism P. Tborslev … Inglish W. Cohen – Law G. Laties … Botoical Sciences M. Price – Law c. Franker – Dentistry H. Schwartz – Law K. Karst .. Lew W. Warren – Law Fr4m: l)onald Kalish, Chairman, Department of Philosophy . . SUbject: The Davis Matter Mtaa Davis has returned to loot~ Angeles and I had the pleasure of speo4iag the e.fternooo with ber yeeterday. She wiU come to the campus ~omottow (Wadaesday), and perhaps will want to confer with a~ of you; I will be happy to handle the introductions. The copy of tbe letter to the faculty which I sent you in my memo of Aug• ust 28~ should be treated as a draft. It is still our plan to distribute this letter tbrwgb our Academic . Seaate off tee :t but the final versiou will differ slightly &om the copy I seat you both io style aad oae or two minor factual points. e.g., I forsot to ia41cate ~at the meetiua ·of the Repats of July 11 was a replar meetiag -· oot jut oae to coaaider the Davis Matt•r. AgaiD., on bebetlf of the l«tpartutent. thanks for yeur eoatinued support. TO : FROM: 4 September 1969 LOWELL PAIGE, CHAIRMAN ACADEMIC SENATE PETER THORSLEV, CHAIRMAN COMMITTEE ON ACADEMIC FREEDOM The Academic Freedom Committee has been requested by members of the Department of Philosophy and by yourseif to investigate and report to the Senate: (1) on the possible infringement of academic freedom involved in the Administration’s refusal to sign the final papers for the summer appointment of Miss Angela Davis in the Department of Philosophy; (2) on the general isst•e of whether or not the Regents Resolutions of . l940 ·and 1949, which the Regents invoked in this c~se in spite of their seeming inconsistency with the Standing Order of April, 1969, are consonant with the principles of academic freedom. First, as to the particular case of the appointment of ~1iss Davis: it is evident to the Committee that the Department and the Administration acted in perfect good faith and in accordance with proper academic procedures in the negotiation and signing of the contract for Miss Davis’ appointment as Acting Assistant Professor. The question of her alleged political affiliat1ons was never raised, and even had it been, it would have been irrelevant on the general ground s of academic freedom, especially in view of the reaffirmation of these principles in Standing Order 102.1, which states that “no political test shall ever be considered in the appointment or promotion of any faculty member or employee.” Therefore, the Committee deems it both immoral and illegal for the administration, on direction of the Regents, to withhold Miss Davis’ summer fellowship, which was understood by both parties, from the first, to be a condition of employment–an understanding expressed both orally and in writing by the Department and by the Administration. On the more general issue of academic appointments and confessed or covert political affiliations: the Committee holds that any action in compliance with the Resolutions of 1940 and 1949 is inconsistent with the principles of academic freedom, and that these Resolutions should therefore be disavowed. Similar rules and regulations which make membership in the Communist Party in itse lf sufficient grounds for exclusion from University faculties have been declared unconstitutional in the courts, and have been repudiated by Academic Senates, most recently by the Los Angeles Division in the R~solution passed in June , 1969. -2- The only argument for such rules which might seem on the face of it to have any merit is that some political affiliations can perhaps be used as evidence that the appointee is committed to party dogma and to prejudged conclusions which might frustrate free and impartial inquiry. This is not really a matter of political affiliation, but of the qualities of mind-openness and impartiality of the prospective appointee, and such qualities are certainly legitimate considerations in matters of academic appointments . On this point, however , the Committee maintains that such attr ibute s s hould be judged on the basis of the appointee’s past academic performance rat her than on the basis of his affiliations. To investigate into or use personal political commitments or beliefs for the purposes of academic appointment is repugnant to the basic principles of a free university. An instructor’s academic performance is a matter of public record, and it is surely on the basis of his public record that he should be judged. This Committee will therefore move the following resolutions before the next meeting of the Academic Senate : That the Academic Senate, Los Angeles Division, request the Administration to sign the final papers for Miss Davis’ appointment without further delay, and to withdraw the letter asking her to disclose her political affiliations. That the Academic Senate request that the Regents rescind those Resolutions of 1940 and 1949 which make political affiliation a consideration in academic employment. September 8, 1969 To: Facu 1 ty 1″1embers From: Lowell J. Paige, Chairman Academic Senate, Los Angeles Division The faculty members of the Department of Philosophy have requested that the Division distribute the enclosed letter to all members of the Academic Senate. You will also find enclosed a staten~nt by the Committee on Academic Freedom on this matter. 1 would also like to inform all Senate members that Professor Eugene Stern has resigned as Vice Chairman of the Senate effective September, 1969. The By-LavJs of the Senate require a special election to be held within two months in order to provide for a replacement . Hence, I am request i ng the Secretary to proceed with a special election of a Vice Chairman as soon as possible. The Ad Hoc Group for t~e~e of Academ!£_greedom A meeting of an sd hoc group interested in the issues raised in connection with the appointment of Pro.fessor Angela Dav is was hcald on Nonday, September 15, 1969. In attendance vre1:e: Peter Thm: slt~ V (English) Ch:cmn, Aca?emic Fre•zdorn Comm1. ttee} ‘Lowell Paige* (Mathematics pChrmn., Academic Senate) Leon I<2tl-lia (Lnw~ L”‘hrmn. » Bqual Opportunity Commf.ttee) Douglas Robbs (Polit1.cal Science) Colin Frat’IJte:t: (Dent:f.stry~ President A.A.U . P. Chapter) George I.at:l.es (Botani.cal Sciences, Chrmn. , P:r1.vilege and Tenure Committee) Robert Yoat {Philosophy) War;;:en Quilln (Philofwphy) Thomas Hill (Philosophy) David Lewis (mtilosophy) rtontgomer.y Furth (Ph:f.losophy } Robert Singleton (}3us:tness Adtninistcat.iml» Dil:ect:o:t·, l~fro··Atra!ricall Studf.es Center) John Bennett (Philosophy) John l)et·r.y (:Philosophy) Herbert Morris (Philosophy and Law) Arnold Kaufman (Philosophy~ Richard ~.J~ISS·~ratrom (Ilhilosophy and Law) Angela Dav:ls (Philosophy) Kenneth Ka:rst (Law) Michael Tiger (Law) Harold liorowltx(La .. .v ) David Kaplan (Philosophy) Sandra Petl”:lt’SiJn*(Philosophy) Hade Savage* (l’hilosophy) Don~ld Kalish* (llhilosophy) L It l<78S repc,x·ted t:hat Prof.e.sso1~ Davi:1 had r:eplied to the Chancellor’s inquiry regarding her mer.lberah i p lu the Connnun:J.st Party,, but the.t h.1~r. attorney desi.ring t:h·at the Regents respond to the reply on its ne.r:!.ts, adv:.i.sed her not to reveal its contents before the Regent.i:l·~ meeting.. Hcucver. 1 s:tnce the reply had been 1:eported to 1L”ernbers of faculty by the.~ Chancel:to1: ‘s off.:lce and ~vara thus known. to a m.unber tho\tgh not !tll of those present ~ Professo1· Davis .agt·eed to read he1~ r e ply to the pei.”sons present~ while requesting that it still not be made public before the Regents·’·, meeting . 2. In he1· reply to t:he Chancellor~ Proi.essor Davis report s thet she is p-resently a member of the Communist Party. 3. I.n. response to questions~ Professor. ‘I’hor.slev repm:ted that the fact of Professor llavis’ a.ffirmative l.’eply to the Chancellor’s inqui.ry had been told to him by Vice-Chancellor Saxon by way of for.e -,-larning that we wet'”e on a 11collision course” Hith the Regents. 4. Professor Lat:tes ra:tsed questions which were then discussed, concerning the nature of the authority ‘”hich the Rege.1:ots hold in this matter . Included in r:he discussion was the nature of r.he:ix authority over the Chancellor on such questtous. 2 5. It wae unanimously agreed that knowledge of the contents of the reply did not affect our view of the issues in question nor would it affect the views of those faculty members with whom we were acquainted. 6o Professor Hobbs remarked that the r~ply seemed to make moot the call, in the first p£oposed resolution of the Academic Freedom Committee~ for the Administration to withdraw their inquiry, and that nome segments of the facultyp who \.Jere reluctant to direct their censure at the local administration, would welcome this facto 7o Professor Narat and others reported that the fact that no faculty suit had been brought challenging the Regental regulation on Communist Party membership reflected. no lack of commitment en the part of interested faculty members ; but resulted from practical difficulties involved in finding a suitable law firm to handle the case. There are a number of different legal roles our group might adopt, e.g. to jo±n with Professor Davis either as plaintiffs or Amicus Curiae in case she should file suit, or proceed in accordance with earlier plans to file suit independently …. It was generally agreed that at this stage we should not lay detailed legal plans but should 8’\<7ait the action of the Regents and the response of :Professor Davis and her attorney. B. Knowledgable sources are repcn:ted to expect that the Regents will be convinced by the legal opinions they receive that the Conmun.ist Pa·rty resolutions are constitutionally invalid, but that they will not allow this to affect their actions. 9. Professor Franker reported that our local AoAoUoPo Chapter has already laid plans to convene all UoCo Chapter presidents preparatory to a state-wide suit should !’rofessor. Davis be· .dismissed. In such an eventuality it would be expected tl1e the National AoAoU o:P o would enter the caseo The General Counael to the (National) AoAoUoPo, William Van Alstyne, is a personal friend of a number of persons present. 10. ‘£he question of 11pQlarization” of faculty was discussed and it was agreed that though diverse elements in the Unlversity connnunity might view the issue of the challenges to Profess-or Davis’ appointn’.ent from slightly different perspectives we could expect a substantial concensus on the ce11tral issues. llo The persons present agreed to constitute ourselves an Ad Hoc Group on the Angela Davis matter. (The undersigned proposed the name; “The Ad Hoc Group for tbe Defense of Academic Freedom”) l2o Professor Singleton suggested a number of possibilities for actions which this group could take, were Professor Davis to be dismissed, to insure that she not simply fade from sight. ·These suggestions included raising funds to replace her salary:> arranging that her classes be continued, etc. The Organization of Black Faculty and ·,’Staff is expected’~ to consider sh~rtly a number o£ proposah for .actions in response to a possible adverse action by the Regents. l3o An. extended discussion took place on the wisdom of withholding the contents of Professor Davis’ letter pEnding the Regents’ meeting. It was ultimately decided that release of the letter to the press at this time would probably not, on balance, serve our i.ntereats. 14. Professor Paige reported that a reguiar meeting of the Academic Senate is presently planned for Oct 13. A “Special” meeting could be called a week or ao earlier. Only an rrE100rgeucyu meeting could be called before early October. \ r 3 l5o It yas decided to request representatives of certain ~elevant faculty organizations to write to the following persons: Chairman Paige, Chancellor Young, President Hitch~ arw the Chairman of the (State-wide) Assembly. (Francis Sooy, San Franci.sco). (The Chairmanship of the Academic Council is held ex officio by the Chairman of the (State-wide) assembly.) These letters were to document the fact that our faculties’ con’1ictions on the present matter were unaffacted by knowledge of the contents of Professor Davis’ letter. (The undersigned subsequently suggested to the Chairman of the Committee on Privilege and Tenure that his remarks concern only the fact that By-Law 112 of the (State-wide) Academic Senate tequires, ‘.that proceedings for the dismissal of officers of instruction shall be conducted before a Divisional Ccnunittee on Privilege and Tenure in accordance with certain p~:inciples and rules of proceedure (e.g. charges may be filed only the the President or hia designated representative).) 17 .. The undersig~~d agreed to serve as Acting Chairman of a Steering Committee and to appoint such a committee. 18. It was agreed to defer deciaion on proposals such as those suggested by ·.· : 1 ‘ Professor Singleton (Item. 11) to the next meeting of the Ad Hoc Group .. 19.. The next maetf.ng of the Ad Hoc Group will take place at 10~00 a.m.~ Monday, September 22, 1969 :I.n Social Welfare 3.;;1.5″. ~~ David Kaplan Acting Chairman PROFESSOR ADMITTED COMMUNIST Explosive Academic Freedom Case Confronts UC Regents f\ BY KENNETH REICH and WILLIAM TROMBLEY Times Staff Writers SAN FRANCISCO – The UC Board of Regents today is confronted with the most explosive academic freedom case to arise in the state ~ince the UC loyalty oath fight of the early 1950s. . It must decide whether to ftre Angela Davis, a young Negro philosophy professor at UC~A who is a ·member of the Commumst Party . The regents have a policy against hiring Communists. It ~as _ne_ver been tested in court, but 111 stmtlar cases in other states the U.S. Supreme Court has decl~re~ such policies and laws unconstltutwnal. The dangers of the Angela Davis case are magnified by the fact that she is a militant black who has strong support from black students and faculty members at UCLA, Case Widely’ Discussed The case has been widely discussed ‘ within the university in recent weeks. However, it was not general knowledge until Robert Singleton, director of the AfroAmerican Studies Center at UCLA, stood up in a regents’ committee meeting at the UC Extension Center here Thursday afternoon and asked permission to discuss the Davis case. Singleton was refused permission to speak, but he then held a corridor news conference in which he accused the regents of “a paternalistic effort to prescribe for the black community a political litmus test. n The regents will decide Miss Davis’ fate at a closed door meeting today. It is considered probable that they will fire the young professor even though they know their 1949 policy against hiring Communists is no~ likely to hold up in court. “We just couldn’t stand the heat of being called ‘soft on communism,”‘ one board member said in explaining the regents’ probal;>le course of action. UCLA Chancellor Char 1 e s E. Young has warned that the dismissal of Angela Davis will cause a row “that will make the loyalty oath fight look like a Sunday School picnic.” Chancellor William J. McGill of UC San Diego said the firing would “cause a great deal of trouble throughout the university and nationally as well.” ‘Constrained by Policy’ On Aug. 26 Young, acting at the direction of the Board of Regents, wrote Miss Davis a letter that contained this sentence: “I am constrained by regental policy to request that you inform me whether or not you are a member of the Communist Party.” . On Sept. 5, Miss Davis, hired hy t h e philosophy department I a s t spring to teach such courses as dialectical materialism and existentialism, replied: ” … It would seem plain that you ara without authority to require answers concerning mere membership in the Communist Party or to deprive me of employment on such grounds. “However, and without waiving Please Turn to Page 18, Col. 1 . { .4§ Part 1-Fri., Sept. 19, 1969 JLo ~ .anatlr~ ~tntN 3* REGENTS ISSUE onti nued from First Page “a white obses~ion-it’s ·,, . . not r e 1 eva n t to black P.IY obJeCtiOns to the que~- people.” /tton posed, my answer l S Ed M a d d o x, another :that I am now a _member BSU member said blacks f the Commumst Par- will consider’ the Angela i1; II ‘· Y · · : , . . . ·- Davis case “a threat to ~. Until Thursday UC offt rl.evelopino- the kind of r ials . thought ab~;lt r t~e leaders w~ need and not !p a v 1 s case lal.”el: . 111 the kind white people .enns of ~cademtc fl.ee- think we ought to have. ” om , but 1t became .~ p- UCLA 0 f f i c i a Is ex- (parent Thur s da Y that pressed concern that the !black students and fa t.tl ~~~ case might lead to a coali- ~embers at UCLA con:st- tion of black students and P,er it an important racwl white radical students, an ilssue as well. a 1 I i a n c e that has not ~. When Singleton ~ought formed on the Westwood :to speak at a meetmg of campus in the past. [the regents’ education~! Miss Davis went through ~olicy committee, he sa.~~ t h e u ~ u a I recruitment ~the case would have a proceedmgs a n d w a s /(}esperate effect on th.e hired nearly two months !rest of the black commum- before the possibility that y at UCLA.” she might be a Communist ~. Later, in his corridor came to the administratemarks, Singleton said tors’ notice. ·,”this move against a quali- Although one official fied black teacher raises says there was “a little ‘grave doubts as to the hearsay” in late June on )regents’ destre to encotn·- the question, the first age black participation in definite statement ·was . ,the university.” made in the campus news- ‘· L am a r L y o n s, vice paper, the Daily Bruin, ifhairman of the Black July 1 by William T. Di- .rren Quinn Louise Bennett John Bennett Richard L. Smith Rickie Avrutin Michael Green Charlotte Else Gluck Linda Jangaard A CALENDAR OF EVENTS IN THE ANGEl\~\ DAVIS CASE UCLA Comm~ttee of Concerned Faculty April – Septa 29, 1969 ‘ Miss Angela Yvonne Davis appointed Acting Assistant Professor o! Philosophy, with a su~mer research appointment, as part of general UCLA effort to recruit qualified black faculty. William Divale, UCLA student and undercover FBI agent, asserts in Daily ~~philosophy dept,. had hired a Communist Party member, unnamed. Ed Montgomery in San Francisco Examiner describes Miss Davis as “known Maoist” and “actiYe” in SDS and-B:lcJ.ckPanthers, :and person referred to by Divale. Regents direct UCLA Chancellor to determine whether Miss Davis is Communist Party member~ Letter from VicG··Chancellor Saxon to Miss Davis asking her whether she was a Party member, sent by registered mail and returned because Miss Davis was not in Los Angeles, Miss Davis’ Change in Employment Status Form remains unsigned for her summer research appoin “!:ment, After series of urgent communications between philosophy dept. and Chancellor’s office, depto urges Vice-Chancellor Saxon to sign Miss Davis’ summer employment. form on grounds that not signing was inconsistent with Regental Regulation 102ol and proposition B of UCLA Senate,, June 2, 1S’6:i ~ Chairmen of UCLA Senate Academic Freedom Committee, Privilege and Tenure Committee, and AAUP chapter informed of the case. Aug. 4: Philosophy dept. informed by Regents’ legal counsel that 1940 and 1949 resolutions barring Ccmmunists were probably invalid, but some Regents want judicial action on them. Aug. 7: UCLA AAUP chapter expresses concern to Vice~Chancellor Saxon, urging him to sign ~uss Davis’ summer employment formo -.) – Calendar of Events – contd. Aug. 8: Senate Privilege and Tenl]re Conunittee does the same .. Aug. 11: Senate Academic Freedom Committee does the same. Aug. 20: Aug. 22: Aug. 26: Sept. 9: Sept. 5: Many meetings and commun~ ca·~ions now between philosophy dept. members and the Chancelloro After meeting with Regents’ representatives, Chancellor Young informs philosophy dept. Regents interpret their July 11 action as directing him to take no steps affecting employment status of Miss Davis until they had further acted following receipt of information concerning her Party membership from his office. Philoscphy dept. notifies Chancellor its refusal to cooperate with efforts to secure information on Miss Davis’ politics, and with any effort to review her qualifications except through normal University procedures. Chancellor Young notifies philosophy dept. he was ‘ forwarding original letter of July 16 to Miss Davis tolling her “I am constrained by Regental policy to request that you inform me whether or not you are a member of the Communist Party.” Philosophy dept. resolution of Aug. 22 and fact sheet of Aug. 27 circulated to UCLA faculty with report from Academic Freedom Committee dated Sept .• 4 which asserts the dept .. and Administration acted “in perfect good faith and in accordance with the proper academic procedures” in Miss Davis’ appointment, and that her political affiliations were “irrelevant on the general grounds of academic freedom. 11 The Committee charged it was 11 both immoral and illegal for the administration, on direction of the Regents, to withhold Miss Davis’ summer fellowship •. • •” Miss Davis responds to Chancellor Young claiming question of Party membership is “impermissable,” but admitting without waiving objections that she is 11 now a member of the Communist Party.” Miss li)avis also denies her n:embership involves her 11 j_n any commitment to principle or position governing either my scholarship or my responsibilities as a teacher~ Holding out hope Regents would be impressed by opposition to dismissing Miss Davis, philosophy dept. refrains from public statements pending Regents 1 meeting Sept. 19–20. Sept. 19: Regents vote to dismiss Miss Davis citing resolutions of Oct. 11, 1940 and June 24, 1949 barring Party members, and concurrence by Northern and Southern sections of Academic Senate March 19$0. Sept. 20: Letter from Pres. Hitch informing Miss Davis of her dismissal, and her right to hearing before Privilege and Tenure Committee~ Final nc~ion not to be taken until conclusion of committee proceedings. Sept. 21: News report of formation of 11Ad Hoc Group for Defense of Academic Freedom.n Sept. 22: Meeting of Ad Hoc Group wit~ UCLA black faculty, students and administrators to discuss formation of Angela Davis Defense Committee & otl:3r matters. Sept. 23: In press conference Miss Davis charges Regents with “blatant violation” of academic freedom and names them “accomplices in the calculated effort – h .• to root out from phb:’.:Lc ai·enas indi~.duals who are critical ot the very fabric of American sociAty and who will back up their criticism with action. 11 Charge of racism made by Robert Singleton, acting director of the AfroAmerican Studies Center at UCLA who joined Miss Davis at news conference, Sept. 23- Gov. Reagan and others deny their action against Miss Davis was racist, 25: saying it was based soJ.ely on her membership in the Communist Party •. Sept. 25: Call for emergency meeting of the Lcs Angeles Divis ion Academic Senate, Oct. 1, 2 P.M., Royce Hall. Septi. 26: Prof. Kalish notifies Vice-Chancellor Saxon that Miss DaVis,, at her request, has been assigned to teadh Philosophy 99 in the fall quarter instead of spring quarter as on.ginally planned, giving as her reasons her belief that sro could rot profitably uti1ize a ilrree fall quarter under present circumstancesj a~d he~ desire to de~Ohstrate her· academic competence and teaching abil:tty, to ther~by refute eltarge she would. indoctrinate or other~se mis-use hat position• ‘ M~eting of Angela Davis Defe~se Committee with representatives of other interested campus groups to organics coordination of acti vi tiex related to tr..e Davis case. Davis Defense Fu’!’ld am:ounedd for paying Miss Davis’ salary and other expenses related to her defense. Miss Davis requests hearing before Committee on Privilege and Tenure from Chairman G. Laties. She will have 14 days within which to answer charges made against her. Sept. 27: Convocation Co!ll111ittee meets, calls for university-wide convocation on October 15, 11 A.M. in Royce. Sept. 29: Meeting of UCLA Committee of Conce!·ned Faculty. tr … ‘ I I ~a re ht ld Weil., ~ept. 24, 1 ~6~-JIIart 1 3 UCLA Red Lays Ouster Proceedings to Racism Black Teacher Says Stand for ‘Liberation’ Made Regents Act BY KENNETH REICH Times Staff Writer Angela Davis – the assistant uCLA philosophy professor ordered rlismissed because she is a member of the Communist Party-said ‘ruesclay that racism as much as communism underlies the mo,·e to oust her. Miss Davis, who is black, announced that she will ask for a hearing by a faculty committee on ·the dismissal decision made by the UC Board of Regents last Friday. She will retain her office and salary at UCLA pending the hearing. She added that she plans no court action challenging the constitutionali ty of the planned dismissal until after the hearing. Breaking her public silence in a news conference anrl a series of interviews, the 2.)-year-old Miss Davis sairl her role in the “struggle for black liberation” had marked her as a special target for the regents. She accused them of “fascist encroachments” on her rights. The young professor irlentified herself as a member of the CheLumumba Club, an all-black collec- tive of the Communist Party of Southern California. She adderl she was formerly active in the Black Panther Party. Milder Than Colleague Miss Davis did not go as far on the racism charge as Robert Singleton, acting director of the Afro-American Studies Center at UCLA, who joined her at the news conference. Singleton, after declaring that “racism is the overriding issue in this case” and that Miss Davis’ dis.missal is being prompted by “her affiliation with militant black organizations,” added: “It can be documented that there are white Communists teaching at the university who are not being harassed as she is being harassed ll0\V. 11 Asked, however, to document his statement, Singleton declined, telling his questioner, “What would happen if I did document it, you and I both know.” A high UCLA administrative source commented later that any implication that known white ComAngela Davis Ttmes bhoto munists are being allowed to teach at the university is false. “I know of no member of the Co m m u n is t Party employed at UCLA with the exception of Angela Davis,” the administrator said. In a 35-minute interview after the news conference, Miss Davis said at some points that her black militant activities had a lot to do with her dismissal. However, at another point she speculated that if she had been willing to conceal her Communist Party membership, the regents would not have taken action against her. Miss Davis supported Singleton’s statement about other Communists teaching at the university and said there was a tacit “right to remain obscure” recognized by university authorities. “That’s nonsense,” the UCLA administrator commented later. Miss Davis was accompanied during the interview by a young black woman identifying herself as Kendra Alexander who said she was in charge of youth work in the Southland for the Communist Party. Just before the interview, Miss Davis was asked if she could be seen alone. She had not had time to respond when a man who did · not identify himself insisted that at least one of his group of four persons sit in on the interview. The man explained that “we’re a)l in this together” and said it would Please Turn to Page 30, Col. 1 … “-<::::” ,,, … n —~- … \!/ _ __ .__,. _ 30 t:o~ ~ngtlts ~tntts a Part 1-Wed., Sept. 24, 1969 Firin~ Effort in UCLA Case Called Racist Continued from Third Page be better if Miss Davis did not s p e a k a 1 o n e. She agreed. Mrs. Alexander and Miss Da vis said that their CheL u m u m b a Communist ·outh group was “very intensely involved in all le1·els of b lack activity” in Los Angeles. They did not elaborate. Miss Davis, who had acknowledged m ember – ship in the Communist Party in a letter to UCLA Chancellor C h a r I e s E. Young on Sept. 5, said in the interview that she had belonged to t h e p a r t y about a year and a half. During that time, she has gradually eased out of her activities in the Bla ck Panthers in Los Angeles and San Diego, she said. 1\1 ii’s Davis said sbe had believed in Ma’rx i sm long !1efore joining the party. Her interest in it rlates to her days as a child in Birmingham, Ala., when she was friendly with many other chi 1 d r en whose parents were in the Communist Party, she said. In the course of the Inter view, Miss Davis denied a report published in the San Franrisro Examiner that she was a member of the Students for a Democratic Society. She said she did not ·believe many black people were active in the SDS. Miss Davis said that no one had asked her and she saw no reason to volunteer mention of her Communist Party membership when she was recruited for a two-year, non-tenure appointment on the UCLA fa culty last spring. She insisterl that he- ~onging to the party would m no way imoair her ability to teach in an unhiased manner. At Tuesday’s news con- ference, it was made clear that the Angela Davis case will be a major issue at UCLA for a long time and will afford militant groups a frequent chance to be heard. Lone Delay Seen The hea,ring p r o c e s s which now begins is likely to delay matters more than ‘a month, and there is the prospect of lengthy litigation in the courts after that. Appearing with Singleton and Miss Davis at the news conference was Prof. David Kaplan. a sistant chairman of the philosophy department. and tem- porar~· hear! of an ad hoc committee formed on campus to fight Miss Davis’ ouster. Kaplan r! e I i v ere d a stat e m en t which was mainly a defense of academic freedom in the case. Bu t most of the attention at the news conference was focu sed on Singleton and Miss Davis. In her prep a red state- ment, Miss Davis said “The regents seem intent on metin!( out punish- ments which <‘oncur with the fascist tendencies of the times … “Let there he no r!ouht -my stanr! is forthri g ht,” Miss Davi s’ statement continued. “:\s a black wo- man, my politics anr! political affiliatinn are bound up with and flow from par,t~cipation in my people s struggle for liberation, and with the fight of oppressed people all over the worlrl a!(ainst Ameri- can imperialil;m. “The Fasrist encroachments of boarrls of re- ¥€’nts. governors and presIrlents upon the . rights guaranteed bv the Consti – tution of the t Jniter! States are rl esig ned to perpetuate a;trl incr,;ase that oppres- Sion … About 20 persons in the room strongh· applaurlerl l’vfiss D a vi ~· statement when she had finisherl rearling it. Amo ng those app lauding was Prof. Donald Kalish. the Philosophy Department chairman who was chiefly involved in hiring her. Earlier, a student had • handed out a resolution adopted Monday night by the Sturlent Legislative Council, a principal arm of the UCLA stud ent government. It urged that the regents rescind their ac- tion orrlering the dismissal of Miss Davis anrl descriherl the artion as “un- DO\ deniably racist.” SHOP .. > j e Reagan and Regent Deny Race Is Issue in UCLA Firing Case Gov. Reagan and the chairman of the UC Board of Regents both denied Wednesday that the dismissal order of a Negro UCLA professor · had anything to do with her race. Angela Davis, 25, was ordered dismissed as an assistant professor of philosophy after she admitted her membership in the Communist Partv Sl{e. claimed at a news conference Tuesday that rac:ism had as much to do with her ouster as communism. Reagan told newsmen before a meeting of the State College Board of Trustees here that the action of the UC Regents in recommending that Miss Davis be fired was based solely on her membership in the Communist Party. He said such membership violated rules of the university approved by the faculty senate. “\Ve could back down and change the policy, or we have to obey the rules,” Reagan said. In Berkeley, DeWitt A. Higg~. chairman of the regents, issued a statement saying ”it is absolutely m1true that the regents’ action was related to race in any form or manner.” He quoted from the resolution adopted by the regents conceming Miss Davis as saying that “no member of the Communist Party shall be employe.d by the university.” He said Miss Davis had informed the university in writing that she was a member of the party. BOARD FILES SUIT OVER POEM CASE Trustees of the Los Angeles City Community Colleges filed suit in Superior Court Wednesday asking the comt to uphold their decision to fire a teacher accused of immoral conduct. Mrs. Deena Metzger, 32, was suspended Sept. 16 from her post a~ a Valley College instructor after she read an allegedly pornographie poem to her English class. She appealed her suspensioi1, thus foreing the board to ask the court to rule on the charges. She is charged with immoral conduct and unfitness for service. No date has been set for the hearing. . ·; , -~ . HARRISON GRAY OTIS, 1881-1917 HARRY CHANDLER, 1917-1944 NORMAN CHANDLER, 1944-1960 OTIS CHANDLER Publisher – NICK B. WILLLU1S ROBERT D. NELSON Executive Vice President & Ed:itor Exewtive Vice President & General Manager FRANK HAVEN JA l\1:ES BELLOWS JAMES BASSETT Managing Editor Associate Editor D·i1·ector, Editorial Pages 6-Part II THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 25, 1969 * The Times’ official position on issues is expressed only in the two columns below. Other -material on this and the next page is the opinion of the individual writer or cartoonist ,and does not necessa1·ily reflect that of The Times unless otherwise indicated. The Case of Angela Davis ISSUE: Will ‘this obvious Communist. effort . to provoke disruption get the public and · , llniversity support it needs to succeed? What smells unmistakably like a carefully contrived plot aimed at provoking _new tensions between the university and . the public is now unfolding at UCLA in the . case of Angela Davis, the admitted ‘ Communist Party member and philosophy “teacher. How successful this shrewd but transparent effort at confrontation politics will be depends to a great extent on the political sophistication and calm good sense of the UCLA com;nunity, the University of California Regents, and the geheral public. · If reason and perception on the part of all these concerned groups prevail, then the revolutionaries who are stage-managing the Davis case will be defeated. But if emotions are permitted to become dominant and dictate responses, ther.. the purposes of the Communists and their allies will be served. The facts in the Davis casd can be related briefly. Miss Davis, who apparently has proper academic qualifications, was hired last spring to teach in the UCLA philosophy department. In June word began to circulate that she is a Communist Party -inember, a fact now freely acknowledged. – Jn view of later developments it can be ·safely inferred that neither Miss Davis nor her supporters were at all unhappy -that this information became known. _ . Since 1940 a university regulation has ;_prohibited the employment of Communist . Party members. Given the well-orchestrated publicity about Miss Davis’ membership, and on the basis of that rule, the Regents voted to fire her . Miss Davis says through her attorney that she will fight the regulation through the courts. That is her right. But the Davis affair quite clearly is intended to be far more than a test case of the university’s ban on hiring Communists . What is involved instead is an attempt to enlist energies and emotions in a cause whose real purpose is the disruption of the university and, .as the New Leftists put it, the “radicalization of the masses.” This is to be achieved by placing UCLA between the hammer. of a public opinion angered by the employment of a rnilitant Communist and the anvil of faculty-student-liberal alarm over a supposed assault on the university by reactionary forces. All that became evident when Miss Davis and her supporters charged this week that her firing is due to “racism” (Miss Davis is a Negro) and “fascism” on ~:1e part of the Regents. That there is no basis in fact for these cheap allegations matters little. The point is that in the university context they are highly evocative words. Their use is meant to convey the impression that Miss Davis -is a victim of ugly persecution, deserving of sympathy and support from all right-thinking persons. Or so at least the revolutionaries hope. · The Davis case, in fact, smacks of being a set-up from beginning to end, engineered by Communists and their sympathizers, and involving a predictable effort to pola rize opinion and incite disruption by confusing the real issue h phony charges. The aim can be achieved only if the Communists get the unwitting cooperation of others. That is a point conservatives and liberals alike, among the public and within the university community, must keep in mind. LETTER~ We must 1 terms availal and judgment cartoon strip entirely unrel: the comic se( (Sept. 21). The cartoon devoid of hu significant cc constituted < thousands of , involved stucl t·l nowise reseml.1 this particular involved by t)- and, in many their blood, i1 Cartoom; !’: ~ UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA To ……….. ———————————————————————————————· A .M . Date ………………………………………….. Time ……………………………. P.M. WHILE YOU WERE OUT Mr. Mrs ……… ——————————————————————- —————————- Miss From …………………… —————————————————————————– 0 Telephoned D Will phone again D Please phone D Came to see you D Will come again D Rush MESSAGE _______ ___ __ m __ _ — -*f- 1:l … M …. &« … —- — ——-· ·- :~— ~225i —– — -~–L- -~—~——- ——- Phone party at.~ ____ f: __ ~ __ d,_ __ — ! …………… . Taken by ……………. ——– —————– ——————-·————- ——————– Telephone Call Slip-Series 22 Tho .follmdnr:: str.tePMJt ha::.~ f)oon onf1.o:r·sl:’d by t1rt’ tho :r.tembers ci’ the fae l.’.l ti0 s of the Urd. ‘!OI’Ai ts- of Califo rnfa Schools-~ of Lm-J at Berkele·.r, Davin, nnd Los Angelos. The :proceodin~s instituted by the Boa:t•d o~ Hor;ents for the dismissal of Profoflsor Ang0la. D£tvis on tho ground thnt she is a nenber of the Cc::·1.r1Unist Po..rty ar•o a viols. tion by tho i\oz,ents of tho United Statos Constitution nnd tho constitution nud l nw s of the State of CB liforniu~ as repontodly interprotod by tho highest courts of ·t:;he State and. Nation. Thit~ viola t1.on is particularly grave because it i~as apparently l:not-Jing and dallborata. Ac;col•dinc to reports in the news media at least sene Her;ents ncknoHledeed tht., hi[;h probability that their action “t·wuld bl”‘ clecls.1 .. ed unlnHi\tl, but that they t>~emld not act lega.ll:r until Ol .. ciel .. ed to clo so by a court of la\-J., At a tine Nhen t~he Regont~ . ure. ci.i:LJ.ing (Jll· othc•rs in the Univorsi ty CO!.:nunity t;o demonstrate respect :for luH,· the Regents the:rnsel VM..t have di::;playod un offic:l.e;’-1 discln1.n :for laH~ in violn. tion of their oaths to suppor·t and dof’cnd the constitutions and lavls of the United Statos nnd tho State of Cali fo1-nia. He submit tha.t rJU this r;round alone the Regents should reconsider and reverse their action. “” * * * * * * * * If you wish to sign this statement and have not already · done so, please return a signed copy to me by noon Friday, September 26. The other copy is for your records. Harold Horowitz ; • !!.t. L~~n Letwill School o! Law C~mpus J’ • j ·. September 26, 1969 Please note a correction to the 1st paragraph of Resolution I in the Call to the Emergency Meeting of October 1, 1969. The underlined should be inserted: Recent action by the Board of Regents, instituting dismissal proceedings against Professor Angela Davis, is based on two Regental resolutions of 1940 and 1949, disqualifying members of the Communist Party from membership in the University faculty. No illegal conduct is charged; the only ground for the dismissal is membership in a polit ical organization that is not illegal. A STATEMENT OF FACTS CONCERNING THt APPOINTM[NT AND THREATENED DJSMISSAL OF PROFESSOR ANGELA DAVIS, PROVIDED BY THE UCLA DEPARTKENT OF PHILOSOPHY, SEPTEMBi:R 29, 1969 Un l’ia rch 24, 196:; hiss Angela .Yvonne Davis•’: was offered a teach ing position in the Philosophy -J.iepartment of UCLI\.’, iii ss Davis’ appointment was at the rank of Acting Assistant Professor. Step II. and the letter of invitation stated, in part: 11The appointment is’ intended for tv..ro years (University regulations require that acting appointments be renewed each year, but this is a technicality). The question of a continued position at UCLA beyond the second year is left open now and will be cons ide red \:ih i I e you are here. :’ In addition to this regular appointment, on April 21, 19G~ iliss Davis was offered a t\t/o-ninths salary supplement for her off (summer) quarter in each of the academic years l:;G:;-70 and b7v-71, the supplement for the second year be in::; contingent on 1 ‘the results of a revie\-J of ii iss 1Javis 1 first-year effort . ” i’li ss Davis 1 regu 1 ar appointment Has authorized by the Office of the Dean of the College of Letters and Science. The E~ployment Form was signed by Miss Davis on April 23 ; it was signed Ly the Department Chairman and submitted to the :)ean•s office on ;lay 2; and it was sianed for the Administration on iiay ~;by Dean Philip Levine. i1iss Davis “Jas formally invited to accept her appointment by Dean Levine in a letter of June 3. Professor Javis 1 summer salary SU!Jplement vJas authorized through the Faculty Development Program by Assistant Vice-Chancellor Charles l:’ilson in a letter of April lf, l~G~). The required Change in Employrr:ent Form was submitted by the lJepartment on June 20. but has never been signed by the Administration; consequently, Professor Javis has not received her summer salary supplement. fier regular salary has iJeen paid for the months of July and August, and is expected to be pa id for the month of September. The uepartme nt understands that s:1e continues to be a member of the Fc::culty of the University of California, Los Angeles, pendins her hearing before the CCLA Committee on Privilege and Tenure (see the September 20th letter from President flitch to Professor 0avis belm1). Professor Davis• appointment v.ras part of a general PC LA effort to make University posts available to qualified persons from etlmi c minorities. It in no way departed from the rer;ular departmental and administrative procedures for an academic appoint~ ment. Her interest in a teaching position was brought to the Department’s attention Born; January l:.;Gl-63 1963-64 1 ;;G4-G5 9/67-12/68 :J/63 10/68-G/GS Currently 26. 1 ~J4li. – Brandeis University, Haltham, ::assachusetts. – The Sorbonne . Certificat de la Litteraturc FranGaise Contemporaine. – Grandeis University. C.A., French Literature. iiagna Cum Laude. Phi l3eta Kappa. – Johann \1olfgang von Goethe Universitat, Frankfort, Germany. Studied philosophy under Theodor ~.’. !l.dorno. i1ajor Work in field of German Idealism. -University of California, San Dieso, M.A., Philosophy. -Passed Ph.u. qualifying examination in Philosophy, University of California, San Diego. -Teaching Assistant, University of California, San Diego. ~!orkin!; on dissertation concernin~ the problem of violence in German Idealism under supervision of Professor Herbert iiarcuse. 2 by the chairman of tl1e Princeton department of philosophy, who said that his department and that of Swarthmore College had considered her record suff ici ently impressive to bring her to the East Coast for interviews. After receiving this information, the Philosophy Department of UCLA obtained letters of reference covering every part of Professor Uavis’ educational experience, and supplemented these letters by a personal interview with her on the UCLA campus. iJO mention of Professor Davis’ political affil iation was made in any of the letters of reference received. i~o question concerning her political affiliation was raised lJy any memuer of the Department in communications wi th her or in discussions of her appointment; nor did any information whatsoever, even by rumor, concerning Professor lJavis’ political affi I iation come to the attention of the Department unti 1 three months after the initial offer of .iarch 24. It is, and in the memory of current members has alvJays l>een, the policy of the Philosophy Oepartment of UCLA to consider political affiliation completely irrelevant to a candidate’s qualifications for appointment. On July I, 1~69, William Divale, an unde rcover agent for the FOI, asserted in a column of the UCLA Dai.J_y _Gruin that the UCLA Phi Josophy Department 11 has recently made a two-year appointment of an acting ass istant professor. The person is \·Jell qualified for the post, and is also a memLer of the Communist Party.’· The person was not named. On July :;), a San Francisco Examiner article named Professor Davis as the person referred to in the- Bru-in-cofumn-~ and at Jeaed that she v1as a ‘kno~rm .:aoist, accord ing to U.S. intell igcnce reports, and active in the SDS and the Clack Panthers …. ” It was in these two articles that the Philosophy Department first heard any mention of Professor uavis’ political affiliation. i~eith er art icle was given further notice in the news media, and neither created any stir in the general public. The Department made no attempt at this or any later time to determine Professor Uavis’ political affiliation . At some point prior to July JG, either at their meeting of July 11 or possiLly earlier, The negents of the University of California directed the UCLA Chancellor’s Office to determine \·Jhether Professor IJavis was a mer •. ber of the Communist Party, and not to sign any contracts with her pending receipt of this informat ion. On July IG a letter was sent to Professor f’avis from the r.h ‘!nc~llor’s office \1/hich r~ferred to the tHo newspc:mer articles mentioned ;,how~, Anrl ‘”hich rer~rt, in f>!’lrt: ‘ I am constrained Ly Reqentr~l policy to request that you infor’1 me ,,,hether or not you are a MP-rn.her of the Communist Pc;rty.·’ f>rofessor !’\avis \Alas .::~s ~ed to renly hy July 2;,. The letter \·.tas sent by rertistered m<3i1 and ‘-.fas returned t0 the rhance- 11or’s office unreceived. Professor ~avis no lonryer resided at the Ad~ress to v.,hich the Jetter 111as sent and she …… as not in Los ”ml”leles c:~t the tir:1e. 3 The letter to Professor Davis initiated a series of urgent communications between the Philosophy Department, the Chancellor, and members of his staff. In a Jetter of July 28 the Department urged Vice Chancellor Saxon to sign Professor Davis’ Change in Employment Form granting her summer salary supplement. As grounds for its request, the Department referred to Standing Order of The Regents 102.1 (June 30, 1969), which states, in part: ”No political test shall ever be considered in the appointment and promotion of any faculty member or employee,” and also to Proposition B recently adopted by the UCLA Academic Senate (June 2, 1969), which warns all campus agencies to avoid “any implicit or explicit self-censorship which permits the question of the political acceptability of candidates to intrude itself into the review process.” On July 28 the Department also informed the chairman of the UCLA Committee on Academic Freedom and the chairman of the UCLA Chapter of the American Association of University Professors, of the issue that had arisen. The Department also solicited from Professor K. L. Karst of the UCLA School of Law a legal memorandum which was received on August 4 (the memorandum is reprinted in the Call of the Emergency Academic Senate meeting of October 1, 1969). This memorandum was made available to the Chancellor’s office. The Department was careful to release information concerning the problem only to the above mentioned committees and to selected members of the UCLA Faculty and Administration, in the hope that the problem could be settled in Professor Davis’ favor without becoming a damaging public issue. During this period the Department was informed that the legal counsel of the Regents had informed them that their 1940 and 1949 resolutions barring employment of members of the Communist Party were constitutionally invalid, but that some Regents were nevertheless determined to seek a judicial ruling on those resolutions by taking some action concerning Professor Davis. Concern over failure to sign the Change in Employment Form granting Professor Davis her summer salary supplement was e;~pressed to Vice Chancellor Saxon on August 7 by the Chairman of the AAUP Chapter, on August 11 by the Chairman of the Committee on Academic Freedom, and at other times during this period by other Senate officials. On August 12, the Chairman of the Philosophy Department sent to the Chancellor’s Office a letter which reads, in part: “if our campus community is divided, our cause is lost. Someho1·1, find a rationale for signing the Change of Employment Status and a means for having the letter concerning political affiliation, if it must be sent, come from some office other than that of the UCLA Administration.” 4 On August 20, after meeting with representatives of the Regents, Chancellor Young informed the Philosophy Department that he had 11 been directed by The Regents (by their interpretation of their action of July 11, 1969), to take no steps affecting the employment status of Miss Angela Davis pending further action by The Regents foli~Jing their receipt of the information which they instructed the Administration to obtain concerning the appropriateness of her employment under the terms of the Regental policy barring appointment of members of the Communist Party . 11 On August 22 the Philosophy Department adopted and sent to the Chancellor a resolution which states, in part: 11He oppose and \•Ji 11 not cooperate with efforts to secure any information that pertains to t·1iss Davis• political affiliations, nor will we cooperate with any effort to review Miss Davis 1 qualifications otherwise than in accordance with normal University procedures.•• The resolution also urged that 11 the University•s contractual obligations [to Professor Davis] be honored without further de Jay.•• On August 26 the Chancellor•s office again sent to Professor Davis the letter of July 16 asking about membership in the Communist Party. A Department fact sheet (dated August 27) together with the Department resolution of August 22 were distributed to the entire UCLA Faculty on September 8. Distributed in the same packet was a report from the UCLA Committee on Academic Freedom (dated September 4) stating, in part: 11 it is evident to the Committee that the Department and the Administration acted in perfect good faith and in .accordance with the proper academic procedures in the negotiation and signing of the contract for Miss Davis• appointment as Acting Assistant Professor. The question of alleged politica l affiliations was never raised, and even had it been, it would have been irrelevant on the general grounds of academic freedom ..•• Therefore the Committee deems it both immoral and illegal for the administration, on direction of the Regents, to withhold ~1iss Davis’ summer fellowship .•.• •• On September 5 Professor Davis responded to the letter asking about membership in the Communist Party. Her letter states, in part: 11At the outset Jet me say that I think the question posed … is impermissable. This, on grounds of constitutional freedom as well as academic policy . … However, and without waiving my objections to the question posed, my answer is that I am now a member of the Communist Party. t4hile I think this membership requires no justification here, I want you to know that 5 as a ~ 1 ack ~ :o.:tan I feel an urgent need to f i nu radical solutions to the pror.,J e1.1S of racial and national r1inorities in l·!hite canit<‘ll ist ti:JitP.d r:tatec;. ! feel th-=1t nv le!’lhershin in the f:nr:trunist “~arty has uidenerl rw horizons tmrl exn?ncl.:~d mt onnortunities for 11erceivin ~ such solutions ?ncf 1·1or~dn., for thP-ir effectuation. The ‘”‘rohler-tc; tn ,._.:lich I refer h<1VP. lasted too lon, and 1·;rea'(ed dev;:’lstr~tior. too annallin'” to ..,err-tit comr·.Jacenc” or half-neasurcs in their resnlution. It “O~s ,,fithout s-=1yinn, of course , that the advoci’lcy of the Communist “-“lrt~’ rlurinr ‘”1’/ .,erio(j of w~nnershir) in it has, tom” knowlcdn,e, fallen \•Jell uithin the nuarnd that r.i’lnv others ,.,ere r-;luct;:mt to resist this ‘iOV~ for fear of ~olitical criticisn. nespite this infornation, the n~nartnent still held some hone that the Re~ents uould ultimatelv rlecirle an1inst disnissinn rrof~ssor f’ :wis, hoth hec1!”>1ified th<‘1t policy \-Jith i’l f’.esolution Stntino- , in n-1rt, :’nursuant to this llOlicv, the ‘1ere nts direct that no nrn’)er of t!1e r.orr:nunist nc=trtv slv-tll he en,.,loved ht t,e IJnivcrsiti’; and ‘: r::Rr- ‘\~, in an action rel”lorterl r:arc’, 22, l•:r;n, th~ ‘\c<‘!rlenic ~~nate, ·;o rthern and “;outhern <‘:;ections, concurred in t ”P. for~noin'” ’10licy “” adontinn <‘~ resolution that !”>roved ner1’-lers of the r.o~rlUnist n”‘lrty .”lr~ not i’lCCenti’!hle i1S rlP.’11 lerS of the faculty; and “:::ru:/\S, on /\nril 21, 1~50, thP. ~er•ents Arlo•..,ted a ~”‘e solution confi rninn and enrl1 asizin,., their ,.,ol icy state’J:nts nf “ctohcr 11, 1″1•0, 1nrl .lune 21;, 1 ;lr ~; ancl · ‘! •r:: r-~:AS, i t has he en repo rterl to the ~eren ts t r,..,t 1\n…,~ l;, “. navis ,.,as mcently ;:m..,ointerl as “‘ 1e11’1~r of the llniversit” f-acultv, r~nrl su ”senqentlv shr! informeel the University /\rlministrAtion hv letter, st~tin,, i’lf’lonll other thin’1s, thr~t s,e is “‘r·1enher of the f.0r1munist “Arty; ::n”, Tl!r~FF’)RF., the ~e <“!nt s rlirect the “resident to take stens to terminAte qi ss 11Avis’ t!niversitv ;,,.,,.,ointnr.nt in nccord<‘lnce vlith renular ~rocedures as rrescrihcrl in th<“! ~tantiinn nrrJers of the r.enr.nts. ·· In<‘! letter dated Se!”‘te 1her 20, ]”‘- ‘) rrofr.ss0r ‘”‘avis ,.,,,s notified 1·v “‘resirlP.nt :!itch o”” the Renental resolution of ~8!”>te'”1! er 1°. Professor n?!vis recP.ivepokesmen of officially acceptable points of view, freedom of thought and discussion for individuals cannot survive long. • ISN’T “ACADEMIC FREEDOM” JUST A SLOGAN FOR IRRESPONSIBLE BEHAVIOR? Academic freedom is not a license for irresponsible behavior. The academic profession has its own code of professional ethics, and one which is quite demanding. A primary responsibility of faculty members is intellectual honesty–to seek and state the truth as one sees it, free from the hypocrisy of compromise with external pressures. A special responsibility of teachers is to encourage the free pursuit of learning–not to indoctrinate but to provide for discussion and questioning, to refer to alternative views. Among the most important requirements is to discuss candidly one’s own special perspectives. A third responsibility of academics is to show a decent respect for the opinions of others. In each of these regards, Professor Davis has given evidence that she is a responsible teacher and faculty member. In her honest response to the Regents, she has proven that she has the courage of her convictions. She has publicly expressed her desire for critical discussion with students. Indeed, as between Professor Davis, who openly proclaims an unpopular view, and the Regents, who would suppress its exposition, it should be clear who are the supporters of indoctrination. Moreover, no one has accused Professor Davis of intolerance for opinions with which she does not agree. She was appointed to her teaching position through regular University procedures by those best able to judge her qualifications. In fact, the Regents did not challenge her academic competence or responsibility, but cited her membership in the Communist Party as their sole ground for firing her. • DON’T ALL COMMUNISTS HAVE RIGID, CLOSED MINDS? Even friends of the free, open university sometimes will accept a ban on Communists without raising any objections. They reason that anyone who could join the Communist Party must be so closed-minded, so controlled by others, that he could not meet the responsibilities of a university position. Now surely, we all agree with the aim of keeping doctrinaire, unthinking people from teaching in our universities. If there is ample evidence that a certain Communist has this sort of rigid mind, then he (or she) ought to be prevented from teaching. The same is true, of course, for closed-minded Democrats, Republicans, Protestants, Catholics, or whatever. No one, however, should be judged as fit or unfit to teach simply by the group he identifies with. It is central to our democratic values that each individual should be judged on his own merits, not by his associations. If there arc doubts about Angela Davis’s intellectual ability or integrity, let them be directed to the proper subject , Professor Davis, herself. Whatever her affiliations and ideals, she remains an individual with the same human rights as anyone else. • AREN’T COMMUNISTS HOSTILE TO BASIC AMERICAN INSTITUTIONS? According to a recent LOS ANGELES TIMES report, some Regents have raised this objection quite explicitly. Why, they ask, should taxpayers in a democratic, capitalistic society pay the salaries of teachers who want to change that system? There is no doubt that many of our institutions and policies in the United States are rejected by the Communist Party and by most party members. The question, then, is whether this is sufficient grounds for excluding them from positions in our universities. Consider first the fairly simple case of a Communist Party member who teaches subjects (or does other jobs) completely unrelated to his ideological beliefs. For example, he is a dish-washer or a professor of mathematics. Here, surely, each person should be treated according to his merits. If the person is engaged, on the side, in criminal activities, then he should be accused of THAT. There is no need to consider his party membership. Now suppose the Communist teaches subjects, such as Philosophy, in which Marxism is an appropriate topic of discussion. Here, again, there is no reason to exclude the Communist, provided he meets the standards of academic competence and responsibility. If he does not, then let him be barred on those grounds and not because he is a Communist. No doubt even the most responsible Communists will interpret history and philosophy from a perspective different in some degree from ours. In fact, no one, whatever his political views, completely succeeds in escaping the limitations of his intellectual framework and in freeing himself from biases. In a university, however, progress towards achieving truth and correcting errors is made not solely by individual efforts but also by the cancellation of prejudices in open, respectful exchange of opinion. Moreover, anyone who supposes that a university professor today could indoctrinate his students does not have a realistic picture of what university students and classes are like. A professor who tried to foist a package of dogmas upon his class is likely to be hooted off the podium. And rightly so. We do not need faculties of single-minded professors, and we cannot afford to graduate a generation of students unprepared to cope with ideas that challenge their basic beliefs. We do need to encourage autonomous, thinking citizens and leaders, who know what Communism is, what Communist Party members advocate, and why. It is hard to see how banning all Communist Party members frvm the University can help in this task. • • • • • • THE TRUTH ABOUT ANGELA DAVIS WHO IS ANGELA DAVIS? Angela Davis isayoungblackwoman hired by the Department of Philosophy at UCLA in a two-year, non-tenured position. The counes she will teach include Nineteenth Century Philosophy, Dialectical Matenalism, and Philosophical Themes in Black Literature. Miss Davis graduated magna cum laude from Brandeis University in 1965. She studied at the Sorbonne in 1963·64, recaiving a Certificat de Ia Literature Francaise Contemporaine. From 1965 to 1967, she studied at the Johann Wolfgang von Goethe Universitet in Frankfurt, Germany. She is currently finishing work on her Ph.D. dissertation on German Idealism under the supervision of Professor Herbert Marcuse at the University of California, San Diego. The hiring of Miss Davis was initiated by the Department of Philosophy after an investigation of Miss Davis’ scholarly and pedagogical qualifications, which included a personal interview. The Department neither had nor sought information about Miss Davis’ political affiliations. Subsequent to being hired at UCLA, a report in the UCLA DAILY BRUIN stated that a new member of the Philosophy Department was a membar of the Communist Party. Later, the SAN FRANCISCO EXAMINER identified the subject of the BRUIN article as Miss Davis. In a reply to a letter from Chancellor Charles Young of UCLA asking if she was a member, Miss Davis stated, “It would seem plain that you are without authority to require answers concerning mere membership in the Communist Party or to deprive me of employment on such grounds … However, and without waiving my objections to the question posed, my answer is that I am now a member of the Communist Party.” ISN’T IT ILLEGAL FOR A COMMUNIST TO TEACH AT A PUBLIC UNIVERSITY? Laws have been made ·in various states, and resolutions passed by various Boards of Regents, including the UC Board of Regents in 1949, proscribing the hiring of Communists. However, the United States Supreme Court, in the case of KEYISHIAN vs. BOARD OF REGENTS, 285 U.S. 589 (1967), struck down New York statutes that made membership in the Communist Party grounds for disqualification for teaching in a public institution. The UC Board of Regents, in June 1969, adopted a standing order that states “No political test shall ever be considered in the appointment and promotion of any faculty member or employee.” HOW CAN THE REGENTS IGNORE MISS DAVIS’ CONTRACT? Professor Davis has a valid and binding contract with the University of California. The Regents have not charged that she has failed to discharge her contractual obligations. However, by ordering that her salary not be paid, the Regents can force he~ to go to the courts to collect what is rightfully owed her. ISN’T THERE ANY WAY THE REGENTS CAN FIRE THOSE WHO ARE UNFIT TO TEACH? There would be no constitutional block to firing a faculty member if the charges that the Governor and Regents have suggested-but not explicitly 011de-could be proven of that faculty member. The abuse of the classroom for purposes of indoctrination or intellectual coercion, is an example of one such charge. But there is no evidence that any such charge could be rightfully lodged against Miss Davis. The Department of Philosophy at UCLA-a department with an international reputation for rigorous intellectual standards in teaching and scholarship-initiated the hiring of Miss Davis only after a thorough examination of her qualifications as a teacher and scholar. ARE RADICAL AND COMMUNIST POINTS OF VIEW THE ONLY ONES OFFERED BY THE PHILOSOPHY DEPARTMENT AT UCLA? The Philosophy Department at UCLA will include in any given year persons with a wide variety of philosophical and political positions. For example, the Department chose for its prestigious Flint Professorship in 1968-69, Professor Freidrich von Hayek, the author of THE ROAD TO SERFDOM, and the world’s foremost philosophical champion of political conservatism. ISN’T MISS DAVIS SUPPORTED ONLY BY THE RADICALS AT UCLA? In a vigorous university, deep differences of opinion are commonplace. But the attempt to dismiss Professor Davis has received an almost unanimous condemnation from all elements of the UCLA community, including many distinguished faculty members with moderate and conservative political views. THE LOS ANGELES TIMES CHARGED IN AN EDITORIAL THAT THE HIRING OF MISS DAVIS AND THE SUBSEQUENT DISCLOSURE OF HER COMMUNIST PARTY MEMBERSHIP WAS A PLOT, STAGE-MANAGED BY COMMUNISTS, TO PROVOKE TROUBLE AT UCLA. IS THERE ANY TRUTH IN THIS? The facts of the matter as stated herein (or in the TIMES newscolumns) leave no room for a theory of conspiracy. Miss Davis’ hiring was initiated by the Philosophy Department and approved by the Administration of UCLA before any member of either group had any knowledge of Miss Davis’ political affiliation. So, it is unclear how the TIMES imagines that the Communist Party wes able to stage-011nage this appointment. The disclosure in the UCLA DAILY BRUIN of Miss Davis’ membership in the Communist Party W8S’ made by William Tulio Divale, an FBI informer. Again, it is difficult to see this as an event controlled by the Communist Party. The TIMES did not state in its editorial that Miss Davis was in any way unqualified to teach, nor did they express approval of the Regents’ action in attempting to dismiss her. YOU CAN HELP -6- Write. The Regents meet again in October. Write and urge them to rescind their attempt at dismissal. Governor Ronald Reagan State Capitol Sacramento, California Dewitt A. Higgs Chairman of the Board of Regents 1700 Home Tower 707 Broadway San Diego, California 92101 Charles J. Hitch President of the University 714 University Hall University of California 2200 University Avenue Berkeley, California 94720 Contribute. Help us reach every person in the state with the truth about the Angela Davis affair. Send contributions to: The Committee For an Orderly University P. 0. Box 149 308 Westwood Plaza Los Angeles, California 90024 Help. Help us distribute this information. Write to the Committee For an Orderly University for copies to distribute. Join. Join the Committee For an Orderly University and help support the truth. Send $2.00. Donate To help meet legal and other expenses of Miss Davis’ defense, send donations to: Angela Davis Fund Suite 726 9665 Wilshire Blvd. Beverly Hills, California 90212 This leaflet prepared by THE COMMITTEE FOR AN ORDEAL Y UNIVERSITY. Co-chairmen: John Bennett, Tom Hill, John Perry. Photo of Angela Davis by Gilbert B. Weingourt; courtesy of the L.A. FREE PRESS. Printed by TEC-ART & PEACE PRESS, a group of people involved in the struggle. Bulk Rite U S. Posrac• Paod SANTA MONICA CALIF . Permit No. 797 October 1, 1969 The faculty of the Department of Business Administration in a meeting on September 30, 1969 adopted the following resolutions: I. He oppose the violation of constitutional liberties represented by the dismissal proceedings against Angela Davis. II. We support the efforts to establish the illegality of the Regents’ actions of September 19, 1969 and to reinstate t·; … the constitutional liberties of the individual. III. Consistent with the above principles, we express our admiration for the act of conscience of Associate Dean Frederic Meyers in resigning his administrative post in protest. In addition, the following faculty members of the Graduate School of Business Administration have individually endorsed the above resolutions: Robert Andrews Warren Schmidt Fred Heston Paul Prasow R. Clay Sprm:..rls John Horse Peter Vaill lialter Fogel Rosser Nelson David Peters Arthur Shedlin James Harren Glenn Graves Michael Yoshino Richard Goodman Donald Ratajczak Hans Schollhammer l:1ichael Quinn John Nc Donough Donald Erlenkutter John Burt, Jr. James Dyer Harold Kassarjian qilliam HcKelvey Fred Massarik I~ enneth Thomas David Eiteman James Bettman Fred Schmidt Archie Kleingartner Robert Singleton Lee G. Cooper Daniel J.B. Mitchell Charlotte Georgi Thad Spratlen Steven Lippman Richard Mason Erwin Keithley James Jackson Burt Z-vdck ~-Ji lliam H. McHhinney EMERGENCY r.JEETING OF THE ACADEHIC SENATE, LOS ANGELES DIVISION ‘.·/ednesday , October I, 1969 at 2:00p.m. Royce Ha J I 1. Minutes of the meeting of May 28, 1969 and of the recessed meeting of June 4, 1969 2. The special business of the occasion The action taken by the Ooard of Regents relative to the employment of Professor Angela Y. Davis, has led many faculty members to request a meeting of the Los Angeles Division as soon as possible. Enclosed are Resolutions of the Committee on Academic Freedom and various other Resolutions which I have received in the Senate Office. Upon the recommendation of my Advisory Committee I am extending an invitation to Acting Assistant Professors to attend the Senate meeting. Lowell J. Paige, Chairman Committee on Academic Freedom- P. Thorslev Other Resolutions Memorandum from Kenneth Karst 3. Any other business authorized by unanimous consent of the voting members present. September 25, 1969 f.1ich ael D. lntriligator, Secretary Academic Senate, Los Angeles Division 2 5 Page ·, (10/1/69) COMMITTEE ON ACADEMIC FREEDOM To the Academic Senate, Los Angeles Division On the request of Chairman Lowell J. Paige, the Committee on Academic Freedom has met to consider the case of Professor Angela Davis, and has unanimously agreed upon the following report to the Academic Senate, Los Angeles Division: The action of the Regents at their meeting on September 19, 1969, terminating the appointment of Professor Angela Davis, in effect imposes a pol iti cal test for appointment to the faculty of the University. The Committee believes that this action is not only in 9rave violation of principles of academic freedom and of privilege and tenure, but that it also impinges upon the individual and collective rights of all of the Faculty under the laws and constitutions of the state of California and of the United States. Gecause no great university can long survive the imposition of a political test for faculty membership, the Regents’ action also does a grave disservice to the welfare of the people of California. A. Therefore the Academic Senate, Los Angeles Division: 1. Directs its Chairman to institute or to intervene in appropriate legal action on behalf of the members of the Division to seek a judicial declaration that this infringement upon our r ights of privilege and tenure and upon our constitutional rights is unlawful and void. 2. Directs the Chairman to make this resolution known to the other Divisions of the Senate and to invite their participation in the legal action we bring or intervene in. 3. Authorizes the Chairman to retain counsel on behalf of the members of the Division for purposes of the litigation contemplated; to invite all members of the Division to contribute to the expenses of litigation brought on their behalf; and to establish a suggested schedule for such contributions. B. Further, the Academic Senate, Los Ange l es Division, proposes the f ollowing Memorial to the Regents: [See Resolution I which has been unanimously endorsed by the Chairman’s Advisory Committee.] N. s. Ass a 1 i D. Kivelson A. Rosett R. Yost P. Thorslev, Chairman -1- (10/1/69) Resolution I Recent action by the Board of Regents, instituting dismissal proceedings against Professor Angela Uavis, is disqualifying members of the Communist Party from membership in the University faculty. i·!o illegal conduct is charged; the only gro!.Jnd for the dismissal is membership in apolitical organization that is not illegal. Guilt in our society is an individual matter. A faculty member’s fitness to teach is to be judged by his professional qualifications and his own conduct, not the conduct of his political associates. The University simply cannot be placed in the position of screening present and prospective members of its faculty to eliminate persons who belong to a party whose positions are unpopular. The Regents, in ordering these dismissal proceedings, have asserted that their 1940 and 1~49 resolutions are supported by resolutions of the former Northern and Southern Section of the Academic Senate, adopted in 1950. These Senate resolutions, along with the Regents’ 1940 and 1S49 resolutions, have since been rendered void (because unconstitutional) by decisions of the United States Supreme Court and the Supreme Court of California. Furthermore, the Los Angel.es Division has taken ser ious ly the language of Standing Order 102.1 of the Board of f~egents, that ”i~o political test shall ever be considered in the appointment and promotion of any faculty member or employee.” It “‘a s an effort to make that policy statement a reality that led this Division, last June, to adopt a resolution of “warning to the campus administration, faculties, departments, and concerned Senate committees not to allow the Regents’ recent withdrav1al of campus contro l over academic appointments at the tenure level to result in any impli cit or explicit self-censorship which permits the question of the political acceptability of candidates to intrude itself into the review process.” The most recent action of the Regents makes necessary further clarification of this Division’s position. Therefore, the Los Angeles Division of the Academic Senate resolves, (a) That lawful political affil iation, incl uding membership in the Communist Party, cannot l egitimately be made the basis for disqualification for membership in the University faculty ; (b) That any contrary impression of the Senate’s position, based on Senate resolutions of 1950, is repudiated, and the officers of this Division are instructed to take all steps necessary to secure the formal repudiation by the Statewide Academic Senate of any suggestion of support for a political disqualification for membership in the University faculty; and (c) That this Division calls upon the Regents to honor the University’s commitment to academic freedom, contained in the promise of Stand ing Order 102.1 that 1 ‘no political test shall ever be considered in the appointment and promotion of any faculty member or employee, 11 by abandoning their adherence to the discredited and unconstitutional resolutions of 19~0 and 1949. K. L. Karst H • \.V. Ho row i t z Douglas Hobbs David Kaplan G. 0. Abe 11 W. F. Brown \>fade Savage School of Law School of Law Political Science Philosophy Astronomy Business Admin. Philosophy -2- Richard Longaker Earl 11i ner R. R. 0 1 t!e i 1 I Dean J. Swift Robert Vesper D. A. Wilson D. Villarejo Political Science English Engineering Hathematics Library Po I it i ca 1 Science Physics (10/1/69) Resolution 2 Resolved, that the Los Angeles Division condemns the action of the Board of Regents instituting proceedings for the dismissal of Angela Davis from membership in this faculty on the ground that she is a member of the Communist Party, First, because these dismissal proceedings are a deliberate assault on a central principle of academic freedom that one’s fitness to be a member of the faculty is to be determined by his professional qualifications and his conduct, not by his lawful political associations ; Seco~, because these dismissal proceedings are a violation by the Regents of the United States Constitution and the Constitution of the State of California, as those Constitutions have been repeatedly interpreted by the highest courts of the State and Nation; this violation is particularly grave because it is knowing and deliberate; and Third, because these dismissal proceedings make a mockery of the Regent’s own Standing Order, adopted only three months before its recent action, forbiddin g political tests in the selection of members of the faculty. Resolved further, that this Division is dismayed and outraged at the statements attributed to some Regents that they knew the high probab ility that their action would be declared unconstitutional, but that they would not act legally until ordered to do so by a court of law. f\t a time when the Regents are calling on others in the University community to demonstrate respect for law, this official anarchy is the height of irresponsibility. The University has a contractual commitment to Angela Davis; its officers, including the Regents, are sworn to defend the Constitution of the United States and the State of California; it is time for these officers to demonstrate their respect for law. K. L. Karst School of Law Richard Longaker Pol it i cal Science H. H. Horowitz School of Law Earl iii ne r English Douglas Hobbs Po 1 it i ca 1 Science R. R. O’ Nei 11 Engineering David i”,ap l an Philosophy Dean J. Swift iiathemat i cs G. 0. J\be 11 Astronomy Robert Vosper Library \v. F. Brown Business Admin. D. A. Hi !son Po 1 it i cal Science \-Jade Savage Philosophy D. Villarejo Physics * * * * * * * * * * * * Resolution 3 Resolved, that the Los Angeles Division calls upon the other Divisions of the Academic Senate and uoon the Statewide Assembly and the Academic Council to join in this Division’s r~pudiation of political tests for membership in the University faculty and its condemnation of the Regent’s action instituting proceedings for the dismissal of Professor Angela Davis. -3- 1<.. L. Karst H. vJ. Horowitz Douglas Hobbs David Kap 1 an School of LavJ School of Law Political Science Philosophy (10/l/69) Resolution 4 Resolved, that the officers of this Division are instructed to appoint an advocate to seek to appear on behalf of the Division as a ‘;friend of the court” in any hearing the Committee on Privilege and Tenure may hold in connection with the proceedings for the dismissal of Professor Angela Davis, to argue against application of the Regents’ resolutions of 1940 and 1949 disqualifying members of the Communist Party for membership in the University faculty. 1(. L. Karst School of Law Richard Longaker Po 1 it i ca 1 Science H. I;/. Horowitz School of La\’1/ Earl Hiner Engl ish Douglas Hobbs Po 1 it i ca 1 Science R. R. 0′ ~e i 11 Engineering David Kap Jan Philosophy Dean J. Swift Mathematics G. 0. Abell Astronomy Robert Vesper Library H. F. Brown Business Admin. D. A. t-!i 1 son Politi ca 1 Science \-lade Savage Philosophy D. Vi 11 arejo Physics * * * * * * * * * * * Resolution 5 Resolve~, that the Chairman of the uivis ion appo i nt an ad hoc committee charged with continuing consideration of the legal aspects of the proceedings for the dismissal of Professor Angela Davis and the validity of the Regents’ resolutions of 1940 and 1949 disqualifying members of the Communist Party for membership in the University faculty. This committee, shall, among other functions, advise members of the faculty of the Division on the desirabil i ty, timing, and conduct of litigat ion to declare the invalidity of the Regents’ resolutions. K. L. Karst H.\~. Horowitz Douglas Hobbs David Kaplan G. 0. Abe 11 W. F. Brown Wade Savage School of Law School of Law Political Science Philosophy Astronomy Business Admi n. Philosophy -4- Richard Longaker Earl Miner R. R • 0 1 iJe i 11 Dean J . Swift Robert Vesper D. A. \.J ilson D. Vi llarejo Political Sc i ence English Engineering 11athemat i cs Library Political Sc i ence Physics (10/1/69) Professor David Kaplan has asked that this memorandum be made available to faculty members. Lowell J. Paige To: Professor David Kaplan Vice-Chairman, Department of Philosophy From: Kenneth L. Karst Re : The constitutional validity of the Regents’ resolutions of 1940 and 1~49 prohibiting the University’s employment of members of the Community Party Introduction This memorandum responds to your request of July 30, 1S69, on behalf of the Philosophy Oepartment, for an opinion on the validity of two resolutions of the Board of Regents, as those resolutions are stated on page 37 of the Handbook for Faculty Members of the University _of California: (1) The 1940 resolution is quoted in the Handbook. Its operative lan~ua9e is: 11 ••• membershir in the Communist Party is incompatible vlith membership in the faculty of a State University.” (2) The 1949 resolution is paraphrased in the Handbook as saying 1 1 that no member of the Communist Party shal l be employed by the University.” In 1969, the Regents adopted an amendment to Standing Order 102.l(a): r; l,lo political test shall ever be considered in the appointment and promotion of any faculty member or employee.” The 1969 amendment appears, on its face, to supersede both the 1940 and the 1949 policies. HovJever, the Re~ents might in the future choose to rescind their most recent declaration of policy, or to adopt an exception for the case of membership in the Communist Party. In this memorandum, I shall assume for purposes of ar~ument that the 1969 amendment makes no chan0e in the 1940 and 1949 resolutions, and that those resolutions continue to represent Regental pol icy. Sum~ary of Conclusions 1. The power to impose qualifications for employment relating to loyalty (or to membership in an organization said to be subversive) rests with the Legislature if it rests anywhere. Such a power does not rest with the Regents. Even if the Re~ents did have such power under the California Constitution, however , 11. The 1940 and 1949 resolutions of the Regents violate the First and Fourteenth -5- (lJ/1/69) Professor David lers of the University community to the Angela 0avis Fund and calls upon all of the people of the State of California to contribute to the Fund, first, for reasons of humanity, and second, as a visible a·nd tangible means of protest ~gainst this serious threat to academic freedom. Submitted by llenry V. HcGee, Jr . Acting Professor of Law COMMITTEE ON EQUAL OPPORTUNITIES Resolution 8 To the Academic Senate, Los Angeles Division ,Emergeny Meeting, October 1, 196~: Resolved that the follmving statement on Racial Issues and the case of Professor Angela Davis be adopted as the sense of this Division: The claim has been made by members of the black community and others that the Regents’ efforts to dismiss Professor Angela Davis have been based, at least in part, on Professor Davis’s race. Many commentators, including some Regents, have responded that the Regents’ decision would have been no different if Professo r Davis had been white, and therefore that racism is not an issue in her case. We have no desire to dispute this response in the sense of debating the motives of the Regents at the time that they made their decision; for that question–though by no means closed–seems to us to avoid more important issues. We are convinced that there do exist critical issues relating to race which are involved in the present case. For Professor Davis, and may others in the black community, political affil iation and commitment are inseparable from and a consequence of participation in the struggle for racial justice. As a result, it is readily understandable that attacks on their political affi l lations ~’1ould be difficult to distinguish from racial repression. That the inseparability of the concerns is a crucial factor in the present tense situation has been repeatedly emphasized by the black and other minority communities. It would be neither practical nor appropriate for resolve this deep and complex problem in its entirety. for the University and its future, where the potentia l ion is great. this body to attempt here to Our immediate concern must be for total and disastrous divisThe act ion of the Regents in attempting to dismiss Professor Davis clearly and critically threatens efforts mandated by this body to increase minority involvement in the University in ways relevant to both the minority communities and the University generally. One such commitment was made in the Resolution of the Los Angeles Division of January 1969, calling for major efforts to expand our minority faculty. It said, 11 1n vital areas, minority group faculty members will bring unique attributes to their posts–stemming from their very lives’ experiences, and encompassing insights Into minority group probl~ms– which would be unattainable in faculty recruited from traditional sources. The infusion of minority faculty into the university commun – i ty will foster cultural diversity; it will make available the divergent attitudes and perceptions of ethnic minorities; it will allow the University to adequately perform its crucial task of assessing contemporary values; and it vJill better enable the University to come to grips with problems generated by a history of racial discrimination in this country.” Any serious effort ,to implement this policy requires acceptance of the fact that minority candidates will, with some frequency, come with unconventional political backgrounds and views as judged from majority perspectives, Regentally imposed pol i tical tests which assault the academic freedom of all will fal 1 upon such candidates with unusual severity. If a faculty member can be fired for entertaining radically divergent views about the structure of our society and the solutions to its problems, this recruitment program will become a mockery, as will our general claims to academic integrity. Leon Letwin, Chairman September 26, 1969 I , ~, ‘ ‘ l I -‘ b~liev vs th.n:L this ec .. ion i.s rot, only jn x;r2.vo vic~ r!J·ion of J:>rinciples il’1pod t:.ic.n of t;<. pvl:1 t5 r.:.ql tc~ t for f<.ct.:.l ty mer.1bership, t ha. :>egent s 1 ac t:’ on :oe><> a ~~r·Hve cB ss(}ri.ricc to thG W(-lf:n ” of the peopJ !”. of Caliro:rrd;:;.. A. Th~:r.c~’o:ro~ the Ac?.de:·ric 1,;,:: Smnte~ I.e.:: Ar; :~ el..s lv~ s:l.o n: l. Direc ts its GhRirmcn to inst:U~l.ration t ha t t his i nfr:j_ng mort upon our r i f?; hts of pr ivi l E!ge and tenure and upon om· const i tuti onal :r:l ght::; :i.~.; unl awful J:lli void . 2 . Dirocts the Chairm of the Senate and to i n·..r:’Lte thei r p3.r t lcipa t ion in t he legal action ive ri n~ or intm,vone j_n . 3. Author h;es the Cha:l rmn.n t.o ret.~ in counsel on behalf of t he memberf1 of the D’ vi sion for pur poses of t h0 l :i.tirsation c ontemph .ted; t o invi te a l l me!Lb ers of the Divi sic’.l to c ont riLut o to t he expcmses of 1itisnt ion brousrht on t heir b eh!llf; and to astabliE: h a su~>~es ted schedule for such contriblltions. ‘) p. ~~ J3. fu~·h’her, i.hc l’cade1nic Senate. Lo~.; Angel’.:.’JS Divinior:Y, proposes tl1e fo1lo~-,rj_n:.; 1. The Aca:’sM· c :_;mwte of hhe Univ-,.;r:dty of c,,.lj forniociety is ,-_:1. ir … fl~_vi.~ull Inet~t~l..,. fJ0-…:.ltJ … :·:0::1b.~:”B fitnos::; to te~tch i2 to be· judcod by his r.:,ro_”‘-.:::;:.::.on~·l -_ …. ::._::_:;_”‘ic~.·c:Lons &nc. his own cor.d~tc’l:J, not t ‘1·– c onduct of Lis )o::!.i c::c· 2. <.:ssoci:.t~s. T-l~ Univ,:,rs: ty s·_aply cannot be plz.ccd ir: ~!:·.) po.si ti on of sc poenir;.:-; .Jre .:::t-nt • nd pro Bpec t i ve r:l·::.:_bor ~ o.:C it.-; :::·\~calty to … ‘llL:liY.lo.tc: p :::’80ns ·:l;’lo belong to a p~r ty ;·thostJ ;,;osi tioY.lS are un’JO~.Jular . r:::’~c l.~.::;ent,:;, in Ol’derin:._; thc::;c di:J,:tisso..1 proc·:eC:ln::;c_, h<.•Ve <•S ~’-‘::.~t;-..:d t;~-:~~~ ti:1 i r 192,.0 a: d 1\·~:-9 r :Jo1utions art: sup~~GrteG b~;- . ,.., .. ~~·u·:-iQ’)” 0 ~ r].-,,.. 1″orr1e 1., ‘To…-.+-‘~~•Y>Y’I ,…d ‘·’A” th”• ‘”‘D r”‘ -~~·-…./ .-. –f_sec-t-11 -‘- ‘-” :3u.L u _ l ._. .’. u.!’-‘ •. • ., _ vil ‘. u ‘~’- J. -~’-< t…l. -·-··-~~–•A O.L ‘ -~~ . c·· r’l • l. c ~”‘·n· ·I- , … (1 u J.• ___ .:.l..,.·~·- ..~ l-)u c~. uv, c .. :t._{ 0″+-‘ …. ‘~ ‘-J-.A r’l -.t.. i l’ 1q5o • • n\–, ……… ..~. ….. ‘(! . , ‘-””fl”t•” ~-,’\..t •’1. v … y, ·~’-‘ ‘”0 1’.1″‘1″ l..l r.n- V _ 3 ,.—-:-;-L_·-1•):1″: ‘·’ Lth ti.·_,. :R•·!(~:.nt.-;’ lc)L,.o .,nd 191 .. 9 resolutions, ~LV5 .sir:.ce I •…} ~ :;f ‘! ~-~……..,…._. – (b ‘• t • • l) ‘ (2_~~ ;)C:t.J ;·~ ,· •. nu ~~’t• n;.. •- ‘””·– —~-. -~ , -, .. c.~\ :.;e uncons “Gl u·clon~ ~ oy ,.:;~~c::.,;ions of ·c!·~~- !Jni-ce\d ;-_;·c.~t-~s Si.lpr~:~lo Court a nd the Sup!”‘o!·r..o So-:x:”‘C of Cali::.”ornifl . .=’urti: .. r:.lo:-·o, the Los .”- ngel ,:w Division hn.s t;-I:.·n se:·riously the 1<-..n~~u~:t·; ~ of Strndi:-p· OrC.er 102 . 1 of the ~ O’·P<‘ of R”,3ents, th<=’t 11 :::{o !:)olitj_c.J.l test sh;.tll ever b” ,nsid f~.~. ed ·j __ ::’1,-: n ·· roJn· :-nen :;-.nd ~)ro: tot:i on of Any fuc1~lty m,~:·!lber or ,•: . .,_:-)}oy.:.~G.a It ·;n.a ~’ln c.ffo~·t; to n~.~:c tl ~Jt policy st:ttOi~1::. nt; n. !.··.· ~”::..t:,- th–.t led this DiV:i!:5on, l•1..::t Juno, to adopt 3. ::··:: s ol·,::’c ion of 11 nr,:,:•ninc; to th~ ca:1pus ftd.:dr i~>t:r>slt5.on, facultie.’, OJ):::.rt•::.:”-:l.ts, ~tncl cnr·1c lloa ~h~ 3~Jento 1 r. c~~t withdran~1 of 0~)UB ~on~~oo•J~:Jr 1-:..c:’tdu.·lic ::.1_,~o..:.nt.10:1ts <t’g the=”” t:nl~~c=”” level=”” -co=”” :::’-=”” .~u=”” l=”” t=”” .:i.n=”” a=”” ny=”” p1=”” ici=”” “.:=”” or=”” c.:=”” x:;l=”” ic=”” it=”” 3o1f-=”” c=”” .:=””>nsorsi::ip .. ~~ich pen·,~its the q_u,~3tion o -:;h.J politicf:-1 accept, :Do..l H~pud5.a’.:;ion by ~he Statc:-.ride Acad(:l:nic ~e::n;,_to o-:’ f …. …… 1’+-‘ .. ..:!’ ………. ~ny su:;:;-sr;lon o .. s•).~;porv .~.or~ po lulCa.L •t lSC:~ .. L’…!.l_:!.C’: fol~ Dt.,t~1b~ rship in th,. Uni V·:) rs-i. ty fncu l ty; and :._,):_ I • / I Resolution 2 RosolveL JJ tha t t ho Los An_solos Division con c~.c:-n::J tho ac’Glcz: of the.troarT of ,ogenta insti tutino proceedings fc:L”‘ the disr-..::.~saof: Angel …. Davis fror.l r.:crabershil’ in this fac ultj 0~1 tho r;rou;.:..l tnat h is a i~·:.o::·:1bo r of t ho Coi;::-.:unist Po.rt:r, First, bec~w.so these disnissol prcceecar:::::l :J.:::-c a -~ eliboro.lio a ssault on c cGntral principle of’ uc8.c.er . ..ic freedo:·J.: that o::1o t s fi tn:::s s to be o. ner.l’oc r of the :’aculty i s t o be d.eto _··:-::.incd by his professional qu~lifico. tion:::; and his cond ct., net by his lmJful political s.ssociationz; soconc.g bocauso t_ ose difn:;iss~l procoedin,:r:: uru c. viola~1 cn ny the Reeonts of t he United states Co n~t it~­ ~icn and the Constitution of tn.e State of Californ:b , a violation that i s. particularly grave because it io 1mo;.1ir..c and d.· liborat ; and ‘I·h i:r·1 ~ be c atWo t ese dismissal proceedi:r:r;s 1~:c.ko c. nocxory-Qi t he Rogont:d own standing Order-, aco~tcd only th!~o ~o th~ beforo its recent action, forbiGding olitical tests i4.1 the seloct;ion of rJ.ern.bel”S of’ the f’acul t_ C) Ro::.wl\•c,d f’t.:~:rthor 9 that this Division is disr.:.!lyecl r~:c1C: o ·t~a[IOC~ a-c -v11.c s£a·&O::!ents 2ttributed to sor.J.e Re gen· s t:1.o:.:l::i ;;~1.,_,y ~.:noli their action i::: unconstitutional but thz.t they •·!ill not; ac·t; leGally until ordered to do so by a court of’ h.’Co A”i:i a timo ‘t-Jhe:n t ho Regents and others are calline on other’s in the University co::t:.-.unity- to dor,:onst.r:.1te .res;;oct f’or 1.::-…J this official anarchy is the height of irros:t on!libilit;ro ?::::o University has a contractual cor.:ur1i t m.ent to Ansel a Dc:vis; its officers, includino tho Regen·ts, are s-r–Jorn to efo:n..:.”.. th(; con::Jti tutions of t_le United States and the state of’ California ; it; is ti11.1e for those officers to den onstrate their r espect for lilil. I ··;,reacher ·to Lecture • ). ~ . Continued from F irst Page t so pessimistic was Ad d is o n Mueller, vice Chairman of the statewide Academic Council. ~ “I would h ave preferred an action that would not have restricted her even to this extent,” Mueller, a UCLA law professor said. ,;; “The restriction, on the other hand, is a very limited one. And since she is b;~ing given full privilege as a member of the faculty, · and this includes her right to be assigned space, tq give noncredit lectures and to give seminars for noncredit, this is a reasonable position to take.” yExpected discussion of dismissing Young never came up at Friday’s re-: gents meeting, despite a comment by Lt. Gov. Ed R~· inecke before the ses- s· n that the chancellor a· peared to be “ir:subor~inate” in not refusmg Miss Davis the right to teach this semester. ,Reinecke, however, added that he wanted to hear all the facts before recommending any action regarding Young. ;The regents, on Sept. 19, in it i a t e d termination pfoceedingii against Miss Davis, and it generally was understood she would not teach this semester. But Kalish then gave her aP, immediate teaching ass~gnment. ~: Kalish Hit (~ The Times learned that riiost criticism during the r~gents’ meeting was reserved for Kalish, whose principal goal many regents thought was to promote controversy. ;}Although the regents’ d~cision was more moderate than some had expected, liberal board_ ~embers attacked the decision. t:’R e g e n t Frederick G. Dutton of Sausalito called oilier regentS II a bUnCh Of djrty old me~ raisi~g old issues to avmd havmg to face up to things.” hose “things,” Dutton s~id included “budgetary needs and political and social changes going on r}ght now.” t, 1 ‘Although he used more moderate language, Reg~nt William M. Roth. of Itoss agreed that focusmg on issues such as the .d”:nooPb Dllvis case “is a very convenient way to sweep under the rug the r eally critical problems of the University of Califor- nia . •• . ” The principal problem, Roth said, is that “there js not enough money proposed to run the universi• ty and educate the people of this state.” Regent William Coblentz of San Francisco, who appeared with Roth and . Dutton after the meeting, said he was “shocked, disgusted and fear f u I” over the decision on the Davis case. He said he was shocked t h a t the board w o u l d make a decision which he considers unconstitutional. He was disgusted that the board had not heard Miss Davis and was, in his opinion, denying her . due process. And Coblentz said he was fearful of what the regents’ “b a s i c p r o c eSCHOLARLY PICKET-Dr. Owen Chamberlain, Nobel Prize-winning UC physicist, joins picket line outside the UC regents meeting in San Francisco. · UPI Wirephoto dures” of the future may ‘ be. UC President Charles J. ture only in noncredit When asked what stu- Hitch, who Thursday said courses. dent reaction he expected, he regretted the calling of However, Kalish pointed Coblentz replied, “I think the regents’ emergency out what he called “an we’re going to have a session, said after the pri- important difference beconfrontation. I hope it’s vate meeting that “noth- tween this case and the not too serious.” ing has happened since to Cleaver case.” make me change my opi- The Cleaver course was Regents Meeting nion one bit.” experimental, whereas the Other regents quickly The Davis case is due to course Miss Davis was to left the meeting at UC come before a UCLA fa- have taught – Recurring Extension Center in San culty committee Oct. 17, Philosophical Themes in Francisco without official the day the regents meet Black Literature-“is part comment, except for board in Los Angeles. of the regular curriculum” Chairman DeWitt A. and has been approved by Higgs of San Diego, who • Recommendations of the the Committee on Undercommittee will then be read the regents’ resolu- considered before a final graduate Courses, Kalish tion but refused to answer said. questions about it. regental decision on whe- “The regents are strik- · (In Los Angeles, Assem- . ther to fire Miss Davis for “ing at a much more cenbly Democratic L e a d e r being a Communist. tral part of the universiJess Unruh, a former re- The regents’ resolution ty,” he added. “They are gent, said, “The governor recalled a similar action interfering with the cenand the Board of Regents taken to circumscribe the tral academic process.” have flaunted the law in conditions under which The regents’ vote Friday the Davis action.” Black Panther leader Eld- was not formally made (Unruh said Gov. Rea- ridge Cleaver could lee- public. But The Times gan “seems intent” on ture on the UC Berkeley learned that the six rebringing about campus campus last year. Cleaver gents voting against the . disorders. The Democratic j aiilsiioiiiwiiaisiiipiieiirmiii t 11t 11ediiitiioiiille11cii-iiiiire11s 11oiiluiiiitiiioiiniiibiiiiec11aiiuiisiieiiiiiithiieliyii’ leader said action in the 11 Davis case should await a . Complete Services-Financing Available, court ruling in the mat- INVENTIONS WANTED! (2 1~~~70~~~!.3~~L.A. ter.) — , If~ relt it was uncalled :for, were David Kaplan, vice were: chairman of the UCLA Hitch, Roth, Dutton, h · 1 h d t C o b 1 e n t z, William E. p 1 osop y epar ment, Forbes of Los Angeles and and Douglas Glasgow,· actElinor Heller of Atherton. ing associate professor of Those approving the re- social welfare. solution were Gov. , Rea- The students are Webl!an, Reinecke, Ass~mbly ster Moore and Harry ~ Deutsch. Speaker Robert T. Mona- Miss Davis was in San gan, President of the State Diego. Friday, · il:ddressing Board of Agriculture Al- a meeting of about 1,000 1 an Grant, J 0 s e Ph A. students on the UC San Moore Jr. of San Francis- Diego campus, where she . co, Wendell W. Witter of was a graduate student San Francisco, Edwin W. and a teaching ·assistant Pauley of Los Angeles, . last year. Catherine A. Hearst of · ~=ii;;;;;;=======..i Hillsborough, Canaday, Philip L. Boyd of Riverside, Higgs, W. Glenn Campbell of Stanford, William French Smith of Los Angeles, and Robert 0 . Reynolds of Los Angeles . . The four regents who missed the meeting were Supt. of Public Instruction Max Rafferty, Edward W. Carter of Los Angeles, Norton Simon of Fullerton, and Dean A. Watkins of Palo Alto. File Suit Meanwhile, in Los Angeles three UCLA faculty members and two students filed a taxpayers’ suit aimed at knocking out the regents’ 29-year”old policy against employing Communist Party members as faculty members. Law Prof. Kenneth L. Karst, one of the plaintiffs, said the Superior Court suit “seeks a declaration that the regents’ antiC o m m unist resolutions are unconstitutional.” The U.S. Supreme Court has ruled in several cases in recent years that Communist Party membership cannot be a bar to employment unless it can · be proved that t h e p a r t y member has engaged in a specific act to overthrow .· the government by force. In addition to Karst, professors filing __ ~~=~ suit_ .. ,! ~— – She accused the regents 1 of “t~lotting” to crteadte ta 1 r.ea~ wn among, s u en s that would be of political advantage to Reagan. She ‘ said the regents had acted “in utter disdain of the · Constitution and contra- . dieted their own ideas and resolutions” by firing her. r—· .. — . —-. Y·oung :Bows to Regents, Bans C.redit Course for Red T each:er :&Y KENNETH REICH Times Staff Writer UCLA Chancellor C h a r 1 e s E. Young Saturday bowed reluctantly to an order of the UC Board of Regents and informed the school’s philosophy department that Communist Party member Angela Davis will not be allowed to teach a course for credit in the fall term. However, Young–declaring at a news conference that in all other respects Miss Davis will be “a member of the faculty of this university”-said he expected her to show up in the classroom Monday. The 25-year-old assistant philosophy professor will be “engaging in an activity” not prohibited by the regents’ Friday order, the chancellor said. Indications were that this would Chancellor Charles E. Young llmuphoto include lecturing. A spokesman for Miss Davis said she “intends to meet her class on Monday at the slated hour and will ask the class to decide what it thinks ought to be done.” “Whether she lectures will depend on the class,” the spokesman said. “She will be prepared to lecture.” Meanwhile, Prof. Donald Kalish, the philosophy department chairman who assigned Miss Davis to teach the course in Recurring Philosophical T h e m e s in Black Literature, issued a statement refusing to recognize what he termed an illegal regental action. “It was the position of the UCLA Academic Senate in its meeting of Oct. 1 that Philosophy 99, whose instructor for the fall quarter is Prof. Angela Davis, is a duly authorized course for credit at UCLA,” Kalish said. “I support that position.” Young, however, said students going into Miss Davis’ classroom “will understand that by virtue of the regents’ action that will not be a credit course.” The resolution adopted by the regents on a vote of 14 to 6 Frid.ay at an emergency meeting in San Francisco said: “Now, therefore, be it resolved that the regents instruct the president (of the university) that during the fall quarter of 1969 Miss Davis shall be assigned no teaching duties and that she shall not be authorized to give instructions in any course under the jurisdiction of any school, department or other academic agency approved by the regents.” Although this appears to be a prohibition against teaching by Miss Davis pending regular dismissal proceedings that have been ordered aga1nst her, the regents also quietly agreed on the side not to bar noncredit lectures or other activities by her. Plean ‘!’urn to Sec. B,. Page 8 8 Sec. B-Sun., Oct. 5, 1969 l!. ~ Xtngtld tm;imr~ 4* Communists from employ~ her admin.istrattYe remement at UC. dies. Credit Course Banned. for Red Instructor Under the proceedings, Originally, Miss Davis there will first be a hear- had not been scheduled to ing by the Privilege and teach a course in the fall Tenure Committee of the term but, following the UCLA Academic Senate. regents’ Sept. 19 decision, ‘l’his committee will report Kalish assigned her to one back to the university at her request. Continued from Page B It is this agreement that alJowed Young to say at the news conference Saturday that Miss Davis’ classroom activities next week would “not (be) in violation of the regents’ action and I believe the record on that is clear. “I think the regents left the situation in such a way that to the fullest extent possible I am still in charge of the running of this campus,” Young ad· ded . This interpretation was generally supported Saturday by Regent Edwin W. Pauley, who said it had developed in a long debate at the closed regents meeting that “there was no precedent for us throwing her off campus. ” Although Pauley said administration . and then At his ne;-vs confere~ce • • • 0 the regents wrll reach a Saturday, x oung a g a 1 n the maJonty of the rege~ts final decision. strongly took issue with do not approve of Miss Originally, the hearing the regents’ actions Davis lecturing on the was set for Oct. 17, but the against Miss Davis. campus it had been felt faculty committee chair- He said he believed the there V:as no justification man, botany Prof. George regents’ Friday meeting • •• • 0 , G. Laties, said Saturday it should not have been held for movmg to ban her b) might be moved up at and that he had argued force. Miss Davis’ request. along with several other The regents originally The young woman is university administrators voted Septl 19 by a margin anxious to take a constitu- and UC President Charles of 19 to 2 to begin dismis- tional challenge of the J. Hitch against removing s a 1 proceedings against regents’ anti- Communist Miss Davis as teacher of :Miss Davis under their 29- policy to court but first the credit course. year-old polic y barring believes she must exhaust Bnt Young also said he , lr — – – —— … thought tl1at the crisis surrounding Miss :Oavis had “eased off a little.” In comparison to what the regents might have done, “the situation is better than it might have been,” the chancellor said, This was a reference to the possibility that the regents might have decided to bar Miss Davis from the classroom completely. Many observers at UCLA believed this would have required the use of police and led to a possibly violent clash on camJ?US. Mon., Oct. 6, 1969-Part I 3 Black UCLA Teachers ay ithhold Gra es Threaten Action if Reaents Don’t Grant ;;; Davis Course Credit BY WILLIAM J. DRUMMOND Times Staff Writer T\venty b 1 a c k faculty members at UCLA threatened Sunday to withhold grades in all their classes unless the UC Board of Regents restores full credit to the course taught by Angela Davis. Rohert Singleton, director of the Afro-American Studies Center at the Westwood campus, told The Times “We will not accept firstclass itizenship when one of us is forced to accept second-class status.” He said letters would he sent to all the faculty in the UC system urging them to join in the plan to withhold grades over the Davis issue. Miss Davis, a 25-year-old black philosopher, is scheduled to meet at ;3 p.m. today in a lectur e hall of the Dickson Art Ce11ter with students who siO’ned up for her course in Recurr~1g Philosophical Themes in Black Literature. Admits Communist ‘l’ies ‘l’he regents first voted to initiate dismissal procedures against Miss Davis becaus·e she admitted she belonged to the Communist Party. And when the philosophy depart- ment chairman, Donald Kalish, gave her the literature course to teach while she was going through appeals procedure, th·e regents then voted, in effect, to stnp the course of credit. Singleton said that the Angela Davis Defense Committee was formed Sept. 20 after the regents made their first ruling regarding her. He sa1d the committee represented th reefourtbs of all biack faculty members at UCLA. The black facultv members decided to make a move, Singleton said , in an effort “to toss the ball back into the hands of the regents. The chancellor has not clone this .. . The regents’ action has Jeopardized not only Angela, but all faculty.” He said that when the regents meet later t his month. “we will present ourselves to them asking them to reconsider on the basis of the turmoil that is being created.” Earlier Sunday, Kalish hinted there would be a student attempt to circum v en t the regents’ order against Miss Davis. As for Miss Davis herself, she has indicated that she will be prepared to lecture today if that is what her students want her to do. However, through a spokesman she has also indicated tacit acceptance of the regents’ order that the course be non- credit. Please ‘l’urn to Page 17, Col. 1 17 f>ar.t !-Mon., Oct. 6, 1969 Black ay CLA Teachers ithhold Grades Contin “‘ ued fromT 1ird Pag·~ But in a statement given in an interview Sunday, Kalish declared : “Students ate very skill- ful. in organizing themselves and in keeping their plans out of the eye of the public and of a 50-year-old professor.” In mentioning a 50-yearold professor, Kalish apparently ‘>vas referring to h imself. He originally a~ sig>ned Miss Davis to teach tht· <“0ttr~e while regula r d i s m i s s a I proceedings against her ordered by the , regents wer e pending. ln another developmen t in t he Davis case Sunday, UCLA Chancellor Charles E. Young appealed to the faculty and student body to focus on the issue of Miss Davis’ right to teach in protesting the regents’ action. Young, appearing on C B S T V’ s N ewsmakers program, warned against b e in g sidetracked into such issues as whether her , course should be offered for credit. Young said that he be- lieved one reason for the strong feeling on the campus against the regents’ moves to oust Miss Davis is the fear that her firing would only be the first in a series of actions against dissidento:. Mon., Qct. 6, 1969-:-Part I 3 __ Black UCLA Teachers May Withhold Grades Threaten Action if Regents Don’t Grant Davis Course Credit BY WILLIAM J. DRUMMOND Times Staff Writer Twenty black faculty members at UCLA threatened Sunday to withhold grades in all their classes unless the UC Board of Regents restores full credit to the course taught by Angela Davis. Robert Singleton, d i rector of the Afro-American Studies Center at the West wood campus, told The Times “We will not accept firstclass ~itizenship wh,en one of us is forced to accept second-class status.” He said letters would b-e sent to all the faculty in the UC system urging them to join in the plan to withhold grades ·over the Davis issue. Miss Davis, a 25-year-old black philosopher, is scheduled to meet at :3 p.m. today in a lectur_e hall of the Dickson Art Center wrth students who signed up for her course in Recurring Philosophical Themes in Black Literature. Admits Communist Ties The regents first voted ~o initi~te dismissal procedures agamst Miss Davis becaus·e she admitted she belonged to the Communist Party. And when the philosophy department chairman, Donald Kalish, gave her the literature course to teach while she was going through appeals procedure, the regents then voted, in effect, to strip the course of credit. Singleton said that the Angela Davis Defense Committee was formed Sept. 20 after the regents made the_ir first ruling regarding her. He said the committee represented t h reefourths of all black faculty members at UCLA. . The black faculty members decided to make a move, Singleton said . in an effort “to toss the ball back into the hands of the regents. The chancellor has not done this .. . The regents’ action has jeopardized not only Angela. but all faculty.” He said that when the regents meet later this month. “we will present ourselves to them asking them to reconsider on the basis of the turmoil that is being created.” Earlier Sunday, Kalish hinted there would be a student attempt to c i r c u m v e n t the regents’ order against Miss Davis. As for Miss Davis herself, she has indicated that she will be prepared to lecture today if that is what her students want her to do. However, through a spokesman she has also indicated tacit acceptance of the regents’ order that the course be non- credit. Please Turn to Page 17, Col. 1 17 Par-t 1-Mon., Oct. 6, 1969 Black UCLA Teachers May Withhold Grades ,. Continued from Third Pag-~ But, in a statement given in an intervie·w Sunday, Kalish declared: “Students me very skillful in organizing themselves and in keeping their plans out of the eye of the public and of a 50-year-old professor.” In mentioning a 50-yearold professor, Kalish apparently was referring to himself. He originally as- ~i.’?flecl Miss Davis to teach 1 h(‘ <“Htr.”‘ ‘” while regular d i s m i s s a I proceedings against her ordered by the , regents were pending. In another development in the Davis case Sunday, UCLA Chancellor Charles E. Yotmg appealed to the _faculty and student body to focus on the issue of Miss Davis’ right· to teach in protesting the regents’ action. Young, appearing on C B S T V’ s N ewsmakers program, warned against being sidetracked into such issues as whether her •· ~· •,•. •.•.••• •••••• .• •• •· •••. ·•••••• ·· ·••······ ·····.· ·· ·~ :-v.·. ·,· ,·.· ·,·.·,··, · • course should be offered for credit. Young said that he be- lieved one reason for the strong feeling on the campus against the regents’ moves to oust Miss Davis is the fear that her firing would only be the first in a series of actions against dissidents. VOLUME No. L ~~~~BRUIN XXVIII No.2 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, LOS ANGELES Mondoy, October 6, 1.969 Profs may challenge credit ban By Jeff Weiner DB Editoria1 Director Chancellor Charles E. Young has r eluct antly taken steps to insure that no credit be given for any course taught by Angela Davis in complying with the UC Board of Regents decision last F rid ay. In a letter to registrar William T. Puckett, Young said that “as a result of the board ‘s action, and despite my continued opposition to this action, as well as previous actions taken by the board in this matter, I am constrained to info rm you that no enrollments may be accept ed which would r esu lt in credit for any course being offered by her. ” Emergency meeting set In related d evelopments yeste rday, Academic Senate Chairman Lowell .J. Paige announced that he will call a n emergency meeting of the Academic Sena te for this week at the request of Andr ew Charwat, chairma n of the Senate’s underg raduate course committee. The sole purpose of the meeting will be to consider a resolution by the undergraduate course committee. Paige said. The committee will probably meet to draft the resolution. Paige declined to specul a te about the content of the resolution but it is evid ent that it will concern the accreditation of Philosophy 99. By their action the Regents have intruded into a n a rea that has tr a ditionall y been the exclusive domain o f facu lty committees (in this case the underDid not provoke confrontation graduate course committee) on each campus- the power to accredit courses. It appears that the faculty might challenge the Regents authority to rule in this area by ordering the r egistr a r to restore credit for the cou rse which was authorized by the proper procedures. The registrar would then be forced to choose between the o rders of the chancellor a nd those of the fac ulty. The emergency senate meeting will probably be held this Thursday, Pa ige said. In his letter to registrar Puckett, the chancellor said that except for not bei ng able to teach a course for credit , ” Professor Davis remains a r egular member of the faculty and s hould be accorded the same privileges and courtesies afforded to a ll other faculty members.” In o ther action, 35 members of the Academic Senate requested in writing a mail ballot o n a resolution passed by a voice vote at the Senate meeting of October 1. In o ther developments in the Davis case, a mail b allot has gone o ut to Sen a te members on whether the Senate will support a convocation planned for Oct. 15. Resolutio n app roved The r esolution was passed a t the last Senate meeting of Oct. 1, 178- 120. Hov.•ever, 35 Senate members (the number required) signed a pet itio n r equesting that the issue o f Senate suppo rt fo r the convocation be placed befor e all Senate members. The convocation is being sponsor ed by the Angela Davis Defense Committee which consists of the 18 faculty and staff serving as the Advisory Committee to the .AJro-America n Studies Center, according ro the “pro” a rgument a ttached to the r esolutio n o n the mail ballot. Convocation plann ed A one and a half hour meeting of the entir e camp us community is planned for 11 a.m. Oct. 15 as well as ” discussions and meetings held ·within academic units, preferably on a depa rtment·wide basis. Responsibility for initi a ting and conducting s uch prog r ams rests entirely with the faculty and students in the variO!JS academic units althoug h the Angela Davis Defense Committee is prepared to provide assistance if r epresent a tives o f the bla ck community a re r equested for panel discussions or similar programs. ” According to the ” pro” a rgument, -the con vocation is designed ; Editor …… Linda Simonds Camp u s Editor . Charfolt;, \’ruom”n ln tr o Editor -· …………………………………………………………….. …….. J oscpil H}·msun Index Editor . F.,•elyn Renold Spectr” Edilor …….. lliana l’clli Sdcnrl’ Edicor .. …… ……………………………………………… ….. …………… ……. Nkk Rr .. stoff Sports Edit o rs …………………………………………………………………….. Buddy Et•stein, S hdh,y Prcss .. r C hid Photographer …………………………………………………………… .. … . Stephen Hustad Starr Wri1<‘rs .. …………………………………………. .. ……. ….. … … ….. …………… Debbie Ash in, Tod C arlt•r, Alison Cro~s. J o n Kitr, David t ees, Susie Wiilkcr, Pat Wrinstein Staff R•·porto:rs …. …….. i~;;· ~·;id;·~~ ~:·J·;;t;;;· ;;;;;~~;:: ·i;’j;;;~· ·Ri·;;;li·~·~·~~·:·s ?:~Ys~ ~~~:r Pho!ograph;:rs .. . …….. Dan s~i , J ohn Turnquist Chicanos stated that it is the blacks who are pushing for a coalition but that when a coalition is formed, the blacks trv to take coni rol. ~ “The black,” :said a Ch icano repo rt, “because of h is national push, h as gotten a lion’s -6hare of the good ies. “AJl major positions opening up are filled by black faces,” a Chicano added, “with the result that Chicano kids a re not enteri ng colleges at the rate ihey should be.” Black participants caucused for an hour and a half before returning to the conference toreport they would not support the proposal because they were not representatives of all bl ack people. Split ana ly.led The split, which dramatized the inc re asingly cool relations betvveen blacks and Chicanos, was a n alyzed by Kenneth Washington, ·a black pariicipant at the conference. Washington said, ” The greatest hazard of an avowed blackbrown breach is the potential 0f a black versus brown struggle. Generally, efforts. if combined, are stronge r. “Hy separating existing programs, the authority for budgetary decisions is forced one step above the program. This mo,·e~ a crucial decision level out of the lulnclsoftheprogram personne l themselves.” \Nashing ton added. howevet·, that the brer-\ch may have positi ve effects. ” If, in fact. b rowns and bbcks do sp lit,” he s aid, “there can no longer be charges of coat- …. tailing of one group on the benefit:; of another. “Chic::nlOs will stipulate their own needs, develop their own leaders hip and exploit their own pote nti al. ‘1\vo forces moving against the inhibitors of change can be more e ffec tive than one.” Election Board Applications for members hip on the Board of Elections a re n ow being a ccept cO by chairma n Steve Ha lpern. Forms a r c available in Kerkoff 304 a nd mut be r et urned there by tomorrow a t 4 p.m. ~.[tj iZJ.M:ffiJ~tf22!~~-.~~~q~~J0Ci: ‘ ~ ~ CONSUMERS CO-OP MARKET i ~ = ~ 2021 Bamngton Ave, West LA ~ ~ Between Olympic and Santa Mon1ca Blvds ~ ~ ~ :~Oriental ;~ ~~ Foods ;, • Thousands ·,~_,'” Cood; of • Other 0′” Food “” ~OOoce Items • M'”””~ & Poo”‘”””‘ ~ ~ f:J_ CO-OP HAS . . . ~ ~ Concern ior People • Democratic Control • Open Membership • An Emphasis V ~ On Service, Not Profit ~ , ~ ~ I? CO-OP IS . . OPEN TO THE PUBLIC Hours Mon .-Sat. 9-9, Sunday 9· 7. ~fk:l•J})G’:] ‘iJJ?£3J’JrY~tf2! ::#o/.~~j !AJ>~ ,,~~ ~~ SNAFU AND NO HOPE- Sfudenfs again lined up of fhe Murphy Hall windows during regisfrafion, fhis fime exfending all fhe way ouf of fhe building. Sfu- ‘Fire Kalish, Not Davis’ DH l’ hu1o by John Tu~nqui.~l denfs in fhe fronf of fhe line reporfed having wailed for an hour and a half while fhose foward fhe back said fhey had been in line for aver fwo hours. l<alish, sds=”” derided=”” at=”” rally=”” by=”” alison=”” cross=”” db=”” staff=”” writer=”” young=”” americans=”” for=”” freedom=”” (ya=”” f)=”” demanded=”” the=”” firing=”” of=”” philosophy=”” de=”” partment=”” chairman=”” donald=”” kalish=”” a=”” t=”” sparsely=”” attend-=”” ed=”” noon=”” in=”” meye=”” rhoff=”” park=”” friday.=”” “angela=”” davis=”” should=”” be=”” ll=”” owed=”” to=”” r=”” e-=”” main=”” -=”” nd=”” daily=”” explain=”” bankrupt=”” which=”” h=”” as=”” justified=”” oppressions=”” lunatics=”” like=”” stalin=”” and=”” rape=”” nations=”” czechoslavakia,”=”” yaf=”” spokesman=”” rod=”” van=”” orden=”” noted.=”” “donald=”” kalish,=”” man=”” who=”” hired=”” her=”” had=”” neither=”” foresight=”” investigate=”” nor=”” courage=”” defend=”” her,=”” s=”” ould=”” b=”” e=”” fired=”” ··=”” n=”” ot=”” because=”” his=”” political=”” convictions=”” or=”” lack=”” them,=”” but=”” incompetence=”” courage,”=”” he=”” added.=”” butler,=”” leader=”” square=”” movement=”” self-styled=”” “=”” professional=”” revolutionary,”=”” agreed=”” that=”” we=”” have=”” nothing=”” fear=”” from=”” communism=”” –=”” what=”” is=”” cop=”” out=”” peo=”” ple=”” kalish.”=”” students=”” called=”” “cows”=”” asse=”” rting=”” tha=”” has=”” “cows,”=”” butler=”” believes=”” wanted=”” herd=”” them=”” together=”” get=”” hassled”=”” century=”” city=”” demo=”” nstratio=”” 1967.=”” press=”” release=”” stated=”” “depa=”” rted=”” unscathed=”” when=”” going=”” got=”” tough.=”” dishonored=”” honorable=”” -name=”” ucla=”” with=”” activities=”” private=”” public,=”” endangered=”” very=”” academic=”” they=”” were=”” procl=”” aimed=”” p=”” reserve.”=”” la2eling=”” kalish’s=”” supporters=”” kow=”” korps,”=”” va=”” insisted,=”” down=”” kkk=”” ucla.”=”” organized=”” “fact=”” squad=”” patrol=”” classes.=”” it=”” vital=”” checkered=”” ca=”” eer=”” k=”” alish=”” known=”” new=”” might=”” elect=”” course=”” under=”” impr=”” ession=”” was=”” objective=”” honest,”=”” said.=”” mpus=”” gestapo=”” conference=”” before=”” ally,=”” described=”” coalition=”” ”red=”” fascist=”” cam-=”” pus=”” gestapo.”=”” noted=”” don’t=”” want=”” see=”” our=”” campu=”” ses=”” disrupted=”” campus=”” militants.=”” win=”” this=”” revolution.”=”” retained=”” o=”” f=”” legal=”” representatives=”” will=”” offer=”” aid=”” any=”” student=”” rofesso=”” here=”” wh=”” civil=”” liberties=”” uc=”” contract=”” been=”” endange=”” red=”” coalition,=”” community=”” awareness=”” social=”” education=”” (=”” case),=”” bla=”” ck=”” u=”” nion=”” (bsu)=”” na=”” tio=”” l=”” youth=”” alliance.=”” addition,=”” sources=”” sta=”” ted=”” court=”” injunctions=”” filed=”” against=”” ch=”” ancellor=”” charles=”” e.=”” “and=”” other=”” designated=”” administrators=”” refu=”” se=”” expel=”” milita=”” nts=”” immediately=”” end=”” sds’s=”” la=”” ac~=”” tivities.”=”” revoluti=”” on=”” nswer=”” insisted=”” only=”” solutio=”” n.”=”” revolution=”” name=”” game,”=”” “‘the=”” battle=”” on.”=”” scheduled=”” burning=”” “a=”” nag”=”” stenciled=”” cente=”” black=”” swastik=”” rest=”” better-attended=”” board=”” regents=”” meet=”” (continued=”” page=”” 1)=”” quesiioned=”” he<tv=”” ily=”” sa=”” id=”” not=”” sure=”” friday’s=”” rneeting=”” conservatives.’·=”” cat=”” he-=”” outcome=”” oct.=”” 17=”” hearby=”” four=”” j=”” ohn=”” canady,=”” rine=”” hea=”” rst=”” (william=”” french)=”” ing=”” senate’s=”” cathe=”” ri=”” ne=”” hearst,=”” vvendell=”” wit-=”” smith=”” antagon=”” ists,=”” privilege=”” cm=”” d=”” tenu=”” re=”” committee.=”” ter=”” w.=”” glenn=”” campbell-=”” af-=”” wiih=”” reagan=”” scowling=”” ··what.=”” go=”” 10=”” hear=”” learned=”” i\liss=”” time,”=”” ihe=”” regent=”” evidence=”” on?”=”” teach=”” phil-=”” six=”” rege=”” who.voted=”” osophy=”” 99=”” despite=”” last=”” month’s=”” pport=”” miss=”” committee=”” could=”” rule=”” ruling=”” pend-=”” president=”” j.=”” hitch.=”” eli-=”” fitness=”” rather=”” than=”” i.n=”” g=”” hearing.=”” heller,=”” frederick=”” dutton,=”” constitutional=”” question=”” arislt.=”” gov.=”” heinecke,=”” talking=”” william=”” cob=”” lentz,=”” roth=”” davis’=”” mcmto=”” reporters=”” goingintothe=”” wil=”” li=”” am=”” forbes.=”” bcrsh=”” ip=”” communist=”” party=”” meeting=”” re,=”” indirectly=”” accused=”” .-\fter=”” vote,=”” coblentz=”” said=”” per=”” se,=”” philosop=”” y=”” dept.=”” felt=”” ·’shocked,=”” dish’l.jsted=”” ·the=”” coui1s=”” find=”” some=”” chairm=”” an=”” fea=”” rful.=”” while=”” prcllo;ing=”” ther=”” grounds=”” ich=”” deinsubo=”” rdin=”” ation.=”” statesman,=”” s<.dd,=”” ··j=”” think=”” cide=”” case=”” if=”” possibly=”” can=”” job=”” line=”” ‘re=”” confron-=”” tati=”” on,=”” i=”” hope=”” won’t=”” rounds.=”” gave=”” many=”” repo=”” rte=”” rs=”” impression=”” would=”” put=”” line,=”” later=”” there=”” no=”” discussion=”” status=”” chancellor.=”” discussion.=”” however,=”” role=”” public=”” opposition=”” regents.=”” prior=”” dosed-door=”” session,=”” quipped=”” ·’.just=”” how=”” much=”” my=”” hide=”” escape=”” witht’=”” asked=”” resign,=”” said:=”” “if=”” thought=”” resigni..ng=”” accomplish=”” anything,=”” w=”” auld=”” resit,’ll.=”” during=”” argued=”” strongly=”” agninst=”” regental=”” action,=”” along=”” san=”” diego=”” chancel=”” lo=”” i\lcgill=”” three=”” members=”” senate,=”” including=”” senate=”” cha=”” irman=”” lowe!!=”” pcdge.=”” according=”” one=”” wished=”” remain=”” unidentified.=”” seriou=”” .”=”” dutton=”” blasted=”” couca;:<ues=”” asian=”” classes=”” open=”” ~=”” being=”” ··a=”” bunch=”” o!d=”” me=”” dragging=”” ld=”” issues.”=”” majority=”” hoard=”” does=”” \\”flllt=”” .-\endemic=”” freedom,”=”” j\.uid=”” confrontation=”” redicted=”” pri.)ss=”” snturday,=”” involving=”” students,=”” lik=”” coblentz.,=”” hopes=”” too=”” ous.=”” exclusi\”c=”” inten·iew=”” ;lfkr=”” conference,=”” chanc:ellor=”” militant=”” protests=”” ··jeop:l=”” rdizc=”” position.”‘=”” ··we’ve=”” w:1=”” one~we”rc=”” more=”” ngry=”” outburst,;=”” anv=”” kind=”” destruuin:=”” acti\”it\”=”” \\”=”” o~=”” ott=”” basic=”” is:-ue.=”” :.=”” are=”” still=”” positio=”” ns=”” all=”” five=”” courses=”” sponsored=”” america=”” stud=”” ies=”” center.=”” may=”” sig=”” up=”” aasc=”” offive=”” campbell=”” hall=”” 3235.=”” re:=”” cses=”” 103,=”” ori=”” entals=”” ame=”” ric=”” (frank=”” 0-=”” do);=”” ceo=”” 119.=”” wa=”” rtime=”” relocation=”” japanese=”” (joe=”” m=”” asaok=”” a);=”” ced-cses=”” 120,=”” compa=”” rative=”” analysis=”” american=”” orga=”” nization;=”” ced=”” 123,=”” koreans=”” united=”” states=”” (linda=”” shin);=”” i-~0-history=”” 187,=”” histo=”” ry=”” chinese=”” society=”” (lin-=”” da=”” shin=”” ),=”” ‘l’u,=”” th=”” 12:30-=”” 1:=”” 45,=”” bunche=”” 3211.=”” room=”” time=”” assignments,=”” check=”” studies=”” center=”” hal:=”” j235=”” call=”” x-=”” 52974.=”” monday.=”” october=”” 6,=”” 1969=”” bruin=”” 3=”” riverside=”” probes=”” drugs=”” narc,=”” informer=”” 1\nn=”” kins=”” on-campus=”” drug=”” investigation=”” financed=”” administration=”” conducted=”” poli=”” ce=”” since=”” fall=”” undercover=”” narcotics=”” officer=”” dorms.=”” result=”” 26=”” ucr=”” ind_icted=”” sale=”” dangerous=”” cou=”” nty=”” grand=”” jury=”” june=”” 19.=”” most=”” 25=”” arrested=”” given=”” suspended=”” sentences=”” dropped=”” indications=”” “parti=”” al=”” entrapment..=”” ,=”” john=”” doe”=”” warrant=”” remains=”” served.=”” fu=”” ro=”” gene=”” rated=”” arrests=”” administration’s=”” continues.=”” controversy=”” centers=”” points:=”” •=”” transcri=”” pts=”” document=”” admi=”” nistr=”” ation=”” used=”” its=”” own=”” funds,=”” hire=”” agent,=”” provide=”” him=”” cash=”” bu=”” drugs.=”” ad=”” ministration=”” tacitly=”” approved=”” way=”” investigatio=”” conducted,=”” ·’essentially=”” frame=”” ups.”=”” administr=”” ation’s=”” behavior=”” roward=”” following=”” busts.=”” investiga=”” tions=”” implications=”” incident=”” intensified=”” off=”” record=”” statements=”” ve!itigations=”” planned=”” indicating=”” strong=”” possibility=”” university=”” decide=”” directl=”” involved=”” rcotics=”” investigations.=”” vice=”” chancellor=”” starhl=”” edmu=”” nds,=”” whose=”” office=”” works=”” uni-cops,=”” released=”” st=”” atement=”” week=”” claiming=”” dministration=”” became=”” ather=”” allow=”” utside=”” law=”” enforcement=”” agencies=”” come=”” campus.=”” ivan=”” h.=”” hinderaker=”” made=”” fficial=”” comment=”” expected=”” utline=”” dminist=”” policy=”” te=”” address=”” ort.=”” 8.=”” ·special=”” agent’=”” tr=”” nscri=”” pt,=”” .john=”” hansen=”” test=”” ifies=”” having=”” employed=”” several=”” months=”” police=”” department=”” capacity=”” “special=”” agent=”” .=”” working=”” control=”” enfo=”” rcement=”” county=”” specifically=”” etectives=”” epartment.=”” also=”” testified=”” 15=”” university’s=”” fund=”” purchase=”” lsd=”” indicted.=”” ha=”” nsen=”” mitch=”” greenberg,=”” dorm=”” resident=”” former=”” residence=”” adviser=”” treasurer.=”” greenberg=”” wo=”” uld=”” make=”” friends=”” ents=”” interested=”” buying=”” selling=”” drugs,=”” then=”” introduce=”” turn=”” two=”” ron=”” willis=”” carl=”” ldrow=”” transcript.=”” compiled=”” these=”” agents=”” provided=”” basis=”” indictments.=”” standard=”” procedure=”” acco=”” rding=”” expert=”” inter=”” viewed=”” highlander,=”” newspaper,=”” operating=”” agents.=”” q=”” uestion=”” revolves=”” obviously=”” around=”” fine=”” distinction=”” between=”” legality=”” equity,”=”” ··students=”” indicted=”” legally=”” range=”” their=”” seems=”” distorted.”=”” throughout=”” vestigation=”” 1=”” rr=”” ests=”” severely=”” criticized=”” seeking=”” names=”” those=”” bail=”” arrangements.=”” udent=”” rrest=”” held=”” bakersfield=”” jail=”” condemned=”” seriousl:,r=”” beaten=”” kangaroo=”” ceumates.=”” fficially=”” acknowledged=”” res=”” ponsibility=”” fo=”” (conti=”” nued=”” un=”” 28=”” )=”” bsu=”” says=”” racism=”” caused=”” charges=”” leveled=”” angela=”” rounded=”” acism=”” repression,=”” union=”” bsu)=”” here.=”” “\ve=”” feel=”” issue=”” member=”” webster=”” i\loore=”” it’s=”” another=”” move=”” reagan,=”” state,=”” machine=”” country=”” educa=”” tion=”” free=”” thinking.•·=”” bsij=”” position=”” paper=”” ··this=”” attack=”” upon=”” young,=”” black,=”” female=”” professor=”” hig=”” hlights=”” perennial=”” moves=”” repress=”” an)’one=”” ideas=”” unison=”” hegents.”=”” describing=”” .\!iss=”” “another=”” opp=”” ressed=”” person=”” campus,”=”” forrest=”” da\’is=”” assistant=”” philosoph:-‘=”” ··is=”” di-=”” \·orced=”” ac=”” ts=”” overt=”” po=”” litical=”” repression.”=”” added=”” thnt=”” ·’this=”” pig=”” ron::tld=”” disrupt=”” ou=”” unh:ersity.=”” angela.=”” hc”s=”” tr.\”ing=”” dis=”” ru=”” pt=”” bring=”” halt=”” rele\·ant=”” education.-‘=”” !\eagan=”” “the=”” power=”” elite=”” runs=”” educational=”” institutions=”” california”=”” criminals,=”” dm·is.=”” di!’pu=”” o\”cr=”” appointment=”” ··one=”” mo=”” step=”” de,·elopment=”” repression=”” 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·25-=”” year-=”” nld=”” applauded=”” enr!=”” remarks.=”” she=”” previously=”” stu-=”” <ienls=”” whether=”” lectures.=”” ·when=”” objections,=”” none.=”” l\liss=”” generally=”” received.=”” predictably=”” lauded=”” it,=”” independent=”” observers=”” fayorable=”” reactions.=”” prec:eded=”” description=”” egen=”” t.s’=”” aga=”” insl=”” “an=”” outright=”” otraek=”” students,”=”” urged=”” “rleal=”” encroachments”=”” ‘!’he=”” disorganized=”” content.=”” attending=”” uncertain=”” content=”” resolutions=”” adopted.=”” important=”” three-part=”” introduced=”” kaye,=”” majoring=”” english.=”” thursday’s=”” mged=”” making=”” rose=”” complain=”” happening=”” talk=”” immediate=”” adult=”” women,=”” !l.j.2=”” driven=”” bakersfield,=”” tried=”” critical=”” davis,=”” among=”” things=”” deliver=”” monday’s=”” russian-occupied=”” czeehoslovakia.=”” 1\jiss=”” told=”” woman=”” answer=”” bnt=”” glad=”” professors=”” ko=”” !ish=”” news=”” followed=”” ‘j.’im•s=””>hoto hy I”llzgerald Whitney her in her office lat er. To the second , she said the question about Czechoslovakia was irrele,·ant. D\lring the meeting, members of the Philosophy Deportment saicl they had r cque.< tcd the ur.r.A. administration not. to post. plainclothes secmity men in the leciure hall and that the administration had agreed. Given Protection Miss Davis was protected, particularly at the end of the meeting, by at least four black men, two of w h om identified the mselves as affiliated with the all-black Communist Party’ c<)liective in which she is a member. At the news confere nee that followed, Miss Davis said she had never meant to suggest that she had been orderecl fired by the regents because she was black rather thatl becauoe she was a Commi:it:~i§l: … ~he insisted the “‘Ptesa • .’ ha “‘tli§torted her previous ] mar”Kii’- a,\a?,~l t racism in her case. · ., •. “I consisten(1z’ltav.e ,§9.ll I was fired because of my political views, • Miss Davis said. But, she added, black people are often more affected by political tests than whites. – ! Other Developments There were these other developments in the Davis case Monday: -‘rhe required minimum number of 35 professors a s k e d the U C L A Academic Senate for a mail ballot on the senate’s endorsement last week of a planned rampuswide convocations Ott. 15 and 17 on the Davis I matter. the faculty members reportedly are concerned about the possible disruption of classes by the 90 – minute convocations and they want to know more about how they will he organized and who will speak at them. ·-Max Rafferty, state superintendent of public instruction, said 20 black professors at UCLA should he fired if thev carry ott!. the it- Sunday night threat to withhold grades in courses they teach unless Miss Davis is , permitted to teach for credit. “Anyone who wilfHlly violates t.he rules is guilt ‘ of insuborrlination a n d should he fired,” Raffert y saiol. “ll makes nQ di£ference If they’re black, brown or polka-dotterl. The question is, who’s going to run the store. The profs jHst war\; 1hf’I’P. 11 { 8 Part 1-Tues., Oct. 7, 1969 I!.o\1 Singtlt!i ‘1Zintr!1 a IRST LECTURE Paradoxes in Society Cited by Miss Davis BY WILLIAM J. DRUMMOND Times Staff Wrller folder of notes before her Non-Greeks were . consi- Miss . ·navis .asked the glass resisted tlie acts of l\Iiss DaYis cm1tended. At 3:43 p.m •. -B.Jfo’•ended and slid a pair of large, dered barbarians, -she said. question of w~ether .free- slavery ·(flogging)· ~nd . re- a p pare n tl y disputing 11er lecture by’ _ tal~ns round rimless glass~s on It was quite like any dom was poss1bie m the Jected the _moralitY: of Marx, that religion can be about the myth of docility her ·nose Her face 1s the h , inmts of mater1a! bondage. slavery, w h 1 c h reduced a positive force for Iibera- on the part of· b,l a c k color of ~ell creamed ·cof- o t e r col~ege lecturers Jean-Paul Sartre, the men .to the status of tion. If the slave trans- people. . “”· fee, the hair two shades preface untll, 111 mention- French wr1ter, . had sa1d property. . . . forms the things he wants She said that when she darker and evenly shaped mg fre:dom m hterary that even the slave has _In dealmg w1th the m- into a religious notion of was a schooig1r! 111 Birin the natural style. ~ndertakn;gs , she s a 1 ~· freed_om bteause he .has stltutwns of slavery, she heaven (“an eternity of min g ham, AJ,a., t h .e y Her voice is alto and . That IS, If we ~re thmk- the hberty to reJect slave- mentioned Karl ¥arx; and bliss”), those dreams may taught her that emancipa, resounded through the mg ~.m a dmiectlcal man- ry a_nd choose death. h1s remark ~hat Religion linger 011 the verge of tion had upset and dissa: cavernous auditorium, the ner. M1ss Dav1s. however, Is the oPIum of t ~ e “reverting back to the tisfied the slaves. “And Beajs of which were full on Students Laugh sa.id that in c h,o o sing people,-” . Yet, she srud, original status-the here they talk of indoctrination the main floor as well as Because every ·freshman death, the slave abolishes Chnst1amty had been . a and now.” . . ” she said. the horseshoe balcony. . learns that . Karl Marx the ~audition ·of freedom- liberating impetus fo~ The slave might decide Again, the audience , . .. _ . , . . . The applause began m b e 11 ~ “. e d m dtalect1cal hfe. . Douglass as well as fm to change “eternity into laughed, and a standing f he me sa~e thatAnge- :Part) , \\alked m Ho_,ce front and spread. Soon matenahsm, titer~ was The result, she sa1d. Nat Turner, a slave who history.” ovation lasted 35 seconds. a Dav1s delivered m her Hail at 2:58p.m. eryone was standing~ lauJhter in the audience. r.ould be defmed as suiCide· led a slave rebellion, and I’C*.._-··.tl’ • …._ ••• ,…:lt’.•~..u-~.._-A•..:-.-…· .. ·..:-.. ~; … -g,_- lrst lecture Monday to She is taiL She wore a The applause lasted 5.., :She then began d1scuss- or ilberatwn at all costs. John Brown, the wh1te . . “‘ !,000 hsteners at UCLA dress .with mixed . green, seconds. ing the life and times of The theme that she man who led an abort1ve DA’LE CARNEGIE® ;vas that western so_c1ety yellow and pink coloring She began by discussing F’rederick Douglass, the developed was that Dou- slave revolt. 1a~ dev1sed. lofty pluloso- and empire waist .. and the the ancient Greeks and black man who was born a I . . . . . )iucal theones of freed_orn dress was well above the their sublii?e . theories of slave and later became an Classes starting ~n effective speakmg, salt confod~nce JUt has created mst1tu- knee as is the fashion. freedom, pomtmg out that educator, statesman and and salesmansh1p. Phone 272-0347 for onformahon. :ions of enslavement to go She opened a manila they were slaveholders. orator. Presented by Grossman Assoc …… — . 1.long with them. 1 • —- —-··— –…. . The noncredit course she will teach on Recurring Philosophical Themes in Black Literature will illuminate these paradoxes, she said, because that literature represents the “consciousness of a people who have been denied entry to the mainstream.” In the succeeding clas- ses, she said, she will show that the road to freedom “is marred by resistance, physical, m e n t a l resistance.” and she will “debunk the myth of docility• on the part of American Negroes. The young woman, who t;vice has been the object ol actions by the UC Board of Regents to keep her irom teaching because she belong.< to the Communist ~~.~~BRUIN PHILOSOPHY 99- Several hundred of the 2000 students, who aHended Angela Davis’ first lecture in philosophy 99, wait outside Royce Holl lor class to begin. Miss Davis discussed her dismissal and leelured on the “Life and Times of Frederick Douglass.” She was greeted with a standing ovation. Lecture given, strike proposed Students pack Davis class By Debbie As tun DB Sjaff Writer Nearl y 2,000 s tud e nts crammed into Royce Hall’s a uditorium yesterday where Angela Davis delivered her first lecture, despite the Regent ‘s decisio n last Friday to remove credit for the class. Wearing buttons reading “on campus, for credit, as pla nned,” flown d own from Berkeley (remnants of the Eldridge Cleaver iss ue l ast year), the overflowing audience gave the 25 year o ld p rofessor a standing ovation. Although 169 students o rigina lly registered for the Philosophy 99 class, most of the crowd came to demonstrate their support fo r Miss Davis, while othe rs; present came intending to enroll for the class. Opening her lec ture with a discussion of the Regen t’s attion which he termed an “outrig ht attack on student ,” Miss Davis told students “You are be ing denied the basic right to relevant education. ” She a dded that the Regent’s decision was a lso an attack on the Afro-Americ a n Studies Center here as well as against the ·University’s a uto nomy. Hefore beginning her ledure on recurrent themes in black literature, Miss Davis spoke on freedom. She cited the example of Greece being the ” root” of democr acy with many of its citizens not being free and of Thomas Jefferson espousing the ” beauty of the Constitution” while stil l keeping slaves. Proceeding to ex plain th e relevance of black literature as providing “a more illuminating look at the concept of freedom than philosophical discourse in western society,” s he said tha t it “projects a consciousness of a people denied freedom. ” Quoting from the works of existentialist philosopher .Jean Paul Parking kiosk bombed next to Murphy Hall A fire bomb set off an explosion and fire inside the parkin g inform ation kiosk on Dickson Court between Murphy Hall and the Law Building Monday, reducing the kiosk to gray walls and ashes. The incident occurred at 2:55 Mo nd ay morning. The fire was observed almost immed iately by the officer on dut y, Thomas Stewart, an officia l University Police report said. The report added that the fire was se t by an inflammable substance with a wick container. The police have no suspects in custody at the present time. Unive rsity Police decliried to speculate as to the motive of the bombing, b ut o fficers said it was of ” ma licious intent.” “No one knows what goes through the mind S of these people,” Lt. Bill Banks sa id. ” My guess is that it was eithe r someone mentally ill or mad at the Administration, and he thou ght that was one way of g etting back.” Though there have been a number of crank calls or ” bomb calls” in recent yea rs, the incident is the first one of its kind in the memory of poliO! offii als. The penalty for the c rime is prison, o r probation, or a fine, or all three, police said. Sa rtre, she said that a slave has the liberty to reject his conditio n, even if it is a state o f captivit y versus death. Miss Davis r elated slavery from the point of view of Frederic Douglass, who as a sla ve said tl1at “the most extreme form of human alienation was the reduction of man to the state of property. ” Spea king on re ligion in relation to those oppressed, she quo te from her teacrer and famed Marxist philosopher Herbert Marcuse who said religion is ” the v·.:ishdream of an oppressed soc iety.” Alth ough s he explained tills was not an analysis of religion, she a lso quoted Karl Marx when he said religion to bethe “opium of the people.” (Continued on Page 5) Tuesday, October 7, 1969 U C professors consider withholding class grades in sympathy with Davis By Jeff Weiner DB Editorial Director Students here and at other U C campuses may walk into class one day soon and fi nd their course cr edit pulled out from under them-bu t not by the UC Board of Regents. A group of 20 faculty members fr om six UC campu ses met informa lly at the International Hotel last Sunday to discuss possible coordinated action regarding the Angela Davis case. Though no decision was reached at the meeting which was chaired by Arnold Kaufman, a philosophy professor here, it was suggested , as one possible alte rn a tive, tha t faculty members a t all UC campuses refuse to submit g r ades until credit is restored for Miss Davis’ course. SLC approves This proposed action was approved last night by Student Legislative Council (SLC) in a 6-5-2 vote, with undergraduate student body president Tom N orminton casting the d eciding vote. The SLC resolution urges a ll faculty members her e ” n ot to submit fall qu arter g r a des for the students enrolled in their classes until regular academic credit is restored to the students enrolled in Miss Davis’s class.” A sma ll number of faculty members here drafted a statement to that effec t th at will prob a bly be considered at an emergency meeting of the Academic Senate set for 3 p.m. this Thursday in Royce Hall. In any case, efforts are being made to determine the extent of support University-wide for withholding grad e cards and a decisiOn will be made b y tomorrow. The operative paragraph o f the statement drafted by the faculty members here re a ds in p art as follows: ” we hereby a nno unce our intention to refuse to submit g r ades for our students unless a nd until the students who seek to take Professor Davis’s course fo r credit, are assured of their right to d o so, and Miss .Davis is assured of her right to teach for credit. We intend to do everything possible to prevent any harm to our students. We will conduct our courses in the regul ar manner, keep careful records and be a t all times read y to make the grades available should Miss Davis be accorded the same faculty status th a t we enjoy . ” No credit for sure In other developments Registrar William T. Puckett told the Daily Bruin yesterd ay tha t “as of rig ht now there is no credit for the course (Philosophy 99). ” Puckett’s action came in response to a d irective from Chancellor Cha rl es E. Young that ” no enrollments may be accepted which would result in credit for any cou rse being offered” by Angela Davis. The registrar also received yesterday a letter from the Academic Sena te’s undergraduate course committee reminding him th a t the course committee has the delegated a uthority to a uthorize and accredit all regular courSes upon approval of the de-. partment chairman and the dean of the division concerned and tha t philosophy 99 was so approved. There was never any doub t in Puckett’s mind as to which di- (~onti nu ed on Page 5) The ma n who \’-‘ill be most affected by the bombing, the kiosk a ttendant Hal Bern, called the incident ”a mess” and sa id he regarded it as a “malicious act.” Bern was reduced to standing out in the open yesterday with no more that a stool for .support. BOMBED OUT- The parking liosl between the law and administra tion building s was destroyed by a lire bomb early yesterday morning. Although the lire was immediately de tected by police, no suspects are in custody at present. Uni versity police declined to speculate on the motive of the bomber. 1 UCl A DAilY BRUIN Tuesday, Oclobe r 7. 1969 Blacl< faculty bacl o• 1″ 1 / l< “riM!”I Mr. C men·s wear 109 55 Weyburn Av en ue (Nut!olh•fo•Villuge lheote r) Westwood 4 77-42 54 CHARGES INVITED Al.l MAJOR CREDIT CARDS HONORED PRESIDENTS MEET- UC Siudenl Bocly Presidenls mel here last weekend Ia discuss aHairs facing them. Under examination were the Angela Davis case, tuition and other controversial issues.. Social, psychological symposium Sexuality patterns explained Entreaties to “educate people to e njoy sex,” explana tio ns of ad olescent ” d a ting rel a tio n – s hips,” and a presentatio n dealing with trans-sexuality served as ve rbal focal points a t a symposium held last weekend which discussed chang ing sexu a l attitudes. Panelists included social commentator and columnist Dr. Rose Franzblau, Dr. May E. Romm, supervising analyst o f the Southern California Psychoanalytic Institute, as well as physicians from UCLA’s School of Medicine. Dr. Joshua Golden, a Beverly Hills physician who led off the ~~BRUIN VOL UME No. LXXVIII No.3 Tuesd ay. October 7. 1969 John T. Parker, Edito r-in-Chief ubli ~d Monday throu g h Jo’rlda.y. dur- ing the school yea r, except during vacation :rnd examin a lion periods. b y the Com· munic11tio ns Boa rd of the Associa ted Stu· d ents of U C LA, 308 Westwood Pla.:ta , l. os Angeles, Califo rnia 90024 . Second cl au posta”ge paid al lhe Los Angeles Poa t Ofnce. Cop y right 1969 b y lhe Communi- cations Board of the Ass oc ia ted Student!! of U C LA !h”anaging Edllor ……. Martin Ri 118 City Edito r …..•…. JdT Perlman F.:dllorial Dlredors …… Pam Gentry, Rick Keir, Jeff Weiner Assodnlc Editor~:~ .•..•. Ann Haskin s. Na rd a Trout Rusine”~~s Mana~~:er ….. Denn is Hamel Makeup Editor ….. Linda Simonds Campus Edito r …• Charlotte Vrooman lntro Editor . . … Joseph Hym110 n Index Edilor • . . . . Evely n Renold Spectra Editor . . . . .. Dian a Pelll Science Editor . Nick Rreatoff Sports Edllors Buddy Epstein, Shelley P resser Chid Pholographer …. Jerry Morrb Production Asslatanl … Stephen Ru shtd Staff Writers ••. . …•. Debbie As h in, Todd Carter, Alison Crou, J on Kle r Dav id Le-es. Su sie Walker, Pat WeUuHeln Sl uff Reporterli ..•..•… Gary Green, Liza Maddi>;on, John RamMey, Chris Rimlinger, Su an Swa rd discussio n with a pa per on the backl ash in sex education, told the a udience that ” we should educa te people to enjoy sex. ” Dr. Go lden, who appeared preoccupied by the fact that m a ny people r egarded sex educatio n as a ”malicious Communist plot”, a dded that parents and teache rs too often felt guilty, discouraged or inhibited about sex. Dr. Fra nzblau, author and syndicated columnist, followed Golden and told the audience that ” sex education begins from the moment a child is born. ” Dr. Franzblau, discussing adolescent relationships, went on to s a y tha t boys did not respect girls who gave in to their dema nds ,. no matter how much pleasure it gave them arthe moment. She added th at it was her ex perience that boys mig ht go o ut with s uch girls, but ” they would neve r marry them.” Following Mr s . Franzbla u was Dr. Richard Green of the UCLA School of Medicine. Dr. Green , whose paper wa s on tr a ns-sexua lism, s howed the auWoodsey today All “Woodseys” meet at J a nss Steps today at noon. Bring your Wood sey and a friend. Martha bring your ” inchworms.” Vince bring your oregano. Pete bring yo u r spray paint. Anna bring your “splashes.” Sue bring a bell offreedom. Dave bring your “gross.” Judy bring a listener. Paul a bring your good-looking sister. Paul make a plaque. (}’a id Adv rtlt~emenl) dience slides o f a man and woma n w ho had both changed sex. ” The pe rson who wa nts to change sex represents the most extreme devia tion from the normal,” he observed. Green went o n to s a y, however, tha t sex is occasionally mistaken in a child. A girl with a dispropo rtionate amount of male horm o n es, Green explained, may be born with underdeveloped male sex organs, leading th e delivering doctor to announce to the parents that ” You have a boy” instead of the more correct ” You have a girl. ” Theater arts courses set Theater Arts 107, ” The Experimental/ U nderground Film, ” and Thea ter Arts 114, ” History of the Motion Picture Musical, ” have been a dded to the fall schedule of classes offered by the depa rtment of theater arts. ‘rA 107 , to be conducted . by Donald Skoller, will consist of a general survey and discussion o f current trends in film making outside the establis hed motion picture production and distribution ch a nnels. Theclasswillmeet Fridays from 1 to 3 in Melnitz Hall 1409. TA 114, which also meets Fridays, fr om 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. in Melnitz 1409, will cover the history of mov ie musicals from the all-ta lking, all-singing, alld a ncing extravag anzas of the late 2 0 ‘s throug h the ” g olden age” o f the MGM musicals of the 1950’s. Bob Epstein will be instructo r. Bo th courses are offered for fo ur u nits, a nd a re open to all enrolled UCL A studen-ts. In promu lgati ng our esoteric cog ita ti ons and in articulatin g our superficia l sentim en ta liti es we sh al l o vo id th r asonic bombas t and pes ti fe rou s pro lixity, w he the r inten tiona l or not! UP FOR GRABS Positions on oovernmenllnlernshio Program Board 1) Washington 2) Sa cra me nto 3) Local G ov’ t (Municipal & County) A p phco l1 ons ava il able o t des k of KH 30 1 Prog rams ofh ce Due noon Oc t 15. Inte r v iews Oc! 16, 1969 Ove r one hu ndred UC L A tnl e rn s worke d in Washing ton, Sacramento and loca l governmen ts lost summer. Now lor next year, off er you r he lp . Althoug h the controversy sm rounding the so-called ” loyalty oath” administered on college campuses across the country in 1953 may be vague in the memory of students now involved in the Angela Davis skirmish. three men on this campus were intimately involved then and see similarities between the McCarthy year of 1953 and the Re agan year of 1969. Vice Chancellor David S. Saxon, history professor Jolm \V. Caughey and astronomy professor Daniel M. Popper were required in 1953 to recite the following “loyalty oath,” drafted in 1949: “. I a m not a member of the Communist Party, or under any oath, or a party to any agreement, or under any commitment that is in conflict with my obligations under this oath. ” Fired for refusing Saxon and Caughey refused to sign the oath and were dismissed from their positions. Popper wa s in the faculty majority Tuesday, October 7. 1969 UCLA DAILY BRUIN 3 reinstated along with other non-signers in 1953 and was r eimbursed for back sala ry in 1956, Caughey believes that “real damage is done to anyone frred by the University.” ” If the regents’ dismissal of Miss Davis is sustained, many institutions will be reluctant to hire her,” Caughey predicted. th ough he said th at both cases involve a “power struggle” between the Unive:stty and the regents, Caughey conceded that Davis’ dismissal has the “superfictal appearance of an anti-Negro action.” More student activ ism c.aughey. believes t h,? t student activism will increase as a r esult of the firing of Mtss Davts because students are now more alert to the undercutting of their educational o pportunity which accompanies such actio n. ” He cau tioned against violent protest to regental policy, but claimed that it is “good basic action for students to make their opinions known.” who Caughey commended Chancellor Charles E. signed the oath. The Regents’ vote on Sept. 19, recommending dismissal of Communist Party member Angela Davis, was described as “similar in the abstract” (to the 1953 situation) by Saxon. Loyalty oath Young and the University faculty for their vocal opposition to the r egents’ action. When asked why the faculty adopted the 1950 anti-Comrnu· nist position, rescinded Oct. 1, he replied that it was a ·concession to the r egents calculated to resolve the controversy. “McCarthyism is not present today, but we have an atmosphere tha t is potentially more dangerous,” Saxon said. “The country is even more polarized now, partly because the traditiona l politica l ordering of left and right has broken down.” Because contemporary political problems are not an “exacerbation of a traditional political fabric,” the response to issues is more intense, according to Saxon. “People react in a more immediate, personal way to what they perceive as threats, ” Saxon said. “No one involved with the oath conceived of the potential for violent confrontation which is a very real possibility now.” He rec alled that students were “intellectually committed” but not overtly demonstrative on the oath issue. Saxon believes that the opposing positions on the two cases ar e essentially the same. ” The general public and the regents share the v iew that the University shouldn’t hire people like Angela Daivs. The academic community feels equally strongly that we have to hire people without regard to their politic·al views,” he said. The Vice Chancellor expressed certainty that the present case will be resolved favorably for Miss Davis in the courts. Thi-s is the “element of hope” that Saxon remembers as lacking during the oath controversy. “In the 1950’s it was completely unclear that any remedies to regental policy would be found,” he said. “Now a bOdy of law has developed providing a clear remedy fo r the problem.” Saxon is convinced that court action would serve as a ” deterrent ” to repressive regental action of which the Davis frring is only one aspect. Because of his confidence in the deterrent effect of a legal settlement, Saxon advised against campus demonstrations in protest of the r egents’ decision. ”Demonstrations have a-certain cathartic and therapeutic value but I don’t really perceive them as contributing to a r esolution of the problem,” he said. Furthermore he warned tha t student demonstrations “will be divisive, will split stu:. dents and faculty and will cut off the administration.” For Vice ChanceUo r Saxon, non-compliance with the regents’ oath was the necessary response. As to the appropriate course for faculty and administrators, Saxon stated, “that’s a n individual decision.” “I never thought it was realistic to expect people to be martyrs,” he remarked. “My decision had to do with my concept of the Unicontroversy· Angela Davis case of the 5Os By Jo hn Ramsey DB Staff Report er Vice Chancellor David S. Saxon versity and what it had to be.” DC(:ides to a ppeal Like Miss Davis, Caughey decided to appeal his position of non-compliance with the Academic Senate’s Privilege and Tenure Committee. ‘McCarthyism is not present today, but we have an atmosphere that is potentially more da ngerous.’ Caughey admits hew as ”hurt and distressed” by the r egents’ action. He. had 20 yea rs’ tenure at the time of his dismis~P:~d ~~i~e~:~~;. ..,;;,;;_ ____ _ _, The Center For Reading And Study Counsel RESOURC ES FOR NEW APPROACHES TO STUDY, READ I NG AND WRIT I NG .. Lette r Size • Legal Si ze • 3Hole Punc h Inquire: 271 Social Welfare Bldg.’ or call Ext. 5-1534 Popper r ecalls that the 1950 ” Davis-HicksStanley” r esolution was passed as part of an agreement with the r egents. Protection assumed ”It was understood that non-signers wouldn’t be flred, provided the faculty of the University strongly supported the anti-Communist position of the Regents,” he said. Popper claims that pressure for passage of the resolution was “self-genera ted.” Intimidation and confusion account for the behavior of many faculty during the oath controversy, according to Popper. He claims that the faculty’s 1950 r esolution did not represent their true sentiments. Popper documents that assertion with a poll taken in 1952 by the Special Committee of the Southern Section of the Academic Senate. The “Wenger Poll” to which 77 per cent responded, indicates that the faculty stro ngly opposed the oath and ” regental intrusion” into faculty autonomy. Fifty-nine per cent disagreed with the statement that ”membership in the Communist Party, even though it remains a legal political party, is sufficient reason for disqualification of a faculty member. ” Eight-three per cent indicated that failure to sign the oath should not, in itself, constitute cause for dism”issal from the faculty. Senate fears pr ecedent Evidencing faculty concern over the application of political tests, academic senate members voted two to. one that the oath set a precedent which might lead to barring members of other groups from the faculty. The delay in the promotion of an anti-war activist Berkeley professor and regental scrutiny of UC Irvine administrator and SDS member Mike Krisman, justify the faculty’s concern, according to Popper. Of particular interest to those who claim the ftring of Miss Davis is a racist act, damaging to the University’s nascent black: studies prog r am, is the faculty analysis of the likely effect of the oath. Seventy-seven per cent believed regental tests of political eligibility would d iscour age some desirable new members from joining the faculty. Got a news tip? Call the DB at 825-2638 HOURS, MON – FRI SATURDAY 4 U.CLA DAILY BRUIN Tuesday, October 7, 1969 Stanford given $1.94 million for human biology curriculum The discipline of Human Biology has been added to the undergraduate curriculum a t Stanford to help solve man’s growing environmental problems, according to Gordon Harrison, F’ord Foundation officer in charge of r esources and environment. The curriculum, designed to produce graduates who understand the “hard sciences” of biology and medicine as well as more loosely defined social sciences, will be developed during the next six years \vith the aid of $ 1.94 million from Ford; Harrison said. A Stanford spokesman noted that no other major university offers such a program. Stanford has pledged to match the Ford grant. Human biology will become an interdepartmental major next September after detailed plans are formulated this year. traditional work of doctors, pathologists and toxicologists,” Harrison said. “The knowledge needed is basic understanding of the biology of man, including his social behavior, ” he noted. “It is a rare sociologist today who has had even one course in biology . It is still r arer economist or political scientist.” Harrison added that, in his opinion, many biologists have acted as if evolution stopped at the lower primates. Human Biology students will devote no more than half their time to required courses, according to Dr. Norman Kretchmer, chairman of the planning committee. The other time will be left for field work and electives. Graduates could work on public policy issues related to the environment, ranging from innercity living conditions to medical problems of migrant farm workers, the Stanford spokesman noted. “Answers to questions of what happens to Students also would be prepared for adman when the environment is in various ways vanced training in biology, behavioral sciences disturbed-by pollutants, for example, or by or the study of public policy issues related to Fresno president asks faculty vote on Muslim FRESNO (AP)-Fresno State College President Frederic Ness asked facu.lty members Monday to vote on the proposed hiring of a controversial Black Muslim poet. Ness turned down the employment application ofMarvinJackmon, 25, last week , but said Monday he wants ~the opinion of the faculty . Ness said results of the vote would be relayed to the office of State College Chancellor Glen Dumke. He pointed out, however, that members of Dumke’s staff have indicated to him the chancellor would not approve the hiring of Jackmon, also known as Mervin X. Tn his memo, Ness said he was not “establishing a procedure or precedent” but wanted to give the faculty a chance to express itself because the question might become a “continuing issue and because of my forthcoming departure.” Ness already has submitted his resignation and will leave Dec. 31 to become president of the Association of American Colleges in Washington, D.C. Ness also said he could find no ” legal bars which make Jackman ineligible for employment.” In his statement announcing rejection of Jackmon, he said the ·controversial poet’s qualifications were “minimaL” Jackman holds an associate of ·arts degree ffOm Oakland’s Merritt College. Ness also noted Jackman is under indictment for refusing induction into the armed services and renounced his citizenship in 1957. crowding- are not likely to come out of the biological processes. SDS factions: heading for a fatal showdown? CHICAGO (AP)-Two contending wings within the tempest-tossed Students for a Democratic Society ( SDS) are heading for a confrontation that could leave the nation’s major radical youth organization in shambles. A resounding failure could be fatal to organizing efforts – particularly for the Weatherman faction, which takes its name from a Bob Dylaq song line: Weatherman has been preparing for months for the Chicago demonstrations. “The action is probably going to make them or break them,” said one source about the faction. “Very soon, the only active people left in SDS will be FBI agents,” said one radical who, like many others, fears the impending showdown could resulnn the demise of both factions. The two factions .- “The Weatherman” and the Revolutionary Youth Movement II .:· are planning ” They .are dev~oping a hardening cadre,” a government source said. “It’s not too far advanced right now, but there are signs it’s on the way.” ·eight movement leaders. The charges stem from the violence accompanying last year’s Democratic National Convention. At stake in the showdown is prestige-something ·both factions need if they are to build a following among un3.ligned radicals on the nation’s campuses . “You don’t need a weatherman to know which way the wind blows.” Weatherman currently controls the SDS National Office here. It has tightened security and taken tentative steps toward building revolutionary cadres, or leadership cells. Cadres, internal security and secrecy fly in the face of the still-dominant impulses within the radical youth movement, which long has taken pride in its unstructured manner. So. does the hint of escalated violence implicit in Weatherman’s Chicago slogan, “Bring the War Home.” The West Coast-based RYM II adopted the slogan, “Get the U.S. Out of Vietnam Now,” for its Chicago demonstrations. RYM. II, in co;:.trast, is making a late entry. If its efforts fizzle, the faction likely will blame lack of preparation time. Weatherman is planning a rally in Lincoln Park- •one of the battlegrounds during the Democratic Convention. It also is calling for demonstrations in high schools, a r ock-music festival, and a march and rally at the federal court house. RYM II’s schedule is geared more to working class and non-white neighborhoods, but it also calls for a high school boycott, a demonstration ou tside a Chic ago factory, street rallies and a protest against hospital condition. WeathermHn combined Marxist-Leninsim with what one r adical writer described as” an anarchist, .street-people life style-dope smoki~¥· hip-radi~~ .. ” .—————————(Paid Advert18emenl) —————————-, THE COMMITTEE FOR THE STUDY OF EDUCATION AND SOCIETY CSES 113 Violence and Social Change This interdiscipl inary fall quarter course is open to all interested UCLA students, undergraduate or graduate. The course may be taken for full credit (4 units) and satisfies elective requirements. The class will meet twice a week, Tuesday and Thursday, from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. in Haines Hall 118. The first meeting will be held on Tuesday, October 7. Instructor: Dr. Guy Pauker (Political Science) Teaching Assistants: Terry Freiberg (Sociology) Richard Verchick (Political Science) This course will focus on the role of violence in contemporary society. Its main purpose is to assist the participants in clarify ing and defining their personal position on violence, in relation to the crucial issue of the means by which social rhange can be effect ed . Lectures, readings, audio-visual aids, seminar and gaming techniques, and workshop discussions will be used. All interested students should plan to attend the first class meeting, Haines Hall 118, Tuesday evening, 7:30, and receive registration instructions. Further in formation can. be obtained from Professor R. Orbach, Ext. 5-4018. Tuesday, October 7, 1969 UCLA DAILY BRUIN 5 Meyerhoff speech rules revised, new area added By Alison Cross DB Staff Writer Four major changes have been effected in the “time, place and manner” rules covering free speech and the conduct of public assemblies here, according to Dean of Students Byron T. Atkinson. • The reservation system for speakers in Meyerhoff Park has been scrapped. • A second free speech area has been opened in Schoenberg Hall partier. • The Board of Review has been officially dissolved. • All regular student organizations will be divided into two categories: sponsored and independent. Altho~gh the Student Activities Office operating code separated student organizations into these cate- gories, an explicit stipulation was not included in the old “time, place and manner” rules. Departmental relationship Sponsored organizations maintain a departmental relationship. Atkinson cited the Engineering Society and the Computer Club as examples. In addition, sponsored groups can be neither religious nor po- litical. OrgarV-zations that are sponsored receive priorities ” in terms of funds for programming space,” Atkin- ·son said. The original set of ” time, place and manner” regulations was adopted in 1965. However, they consisted primarily of general statements without a great degree of specificity, according to Dean of Student Activities Charles McClure. ln March, Vice Chancellor Rosemary Park, who is also chairman of the University Policies Commision (UPC), asked McClure to draft a set of “time, place and manner” rules. He incorporated many or’ the interpretations that had been read into the regulations during the past yea r. ” I heard nothing more until UPC was in its formative stages of assigning task forces during the summer to some of the critical issues on campus,” he said. McClure requested UPC to assign a special task force to work on the ” time, place and manner” rules. ” It was decided by UPC to include in the Communications Task Force the responsibility to evaluate and come up with some recommendations for the ‘ time, place and manner rules,'” he noted . “As the summer progressed it became apparent that the assignments of things to the task force were inhibiting their giving more attention to campus rules.” McClure then suggested that the task force commission a subcommittee to work on the regulations. The subcommittee was formed and a set of rules drafted. “The subcommittee had a set of regulations. I had a set of regulations,” he said. “We had a meeting a couple of weeks ago and their recommendations were still in subcommittee.” Asked to consult Although McClu r e was not appointed to the subcommittee, the members asked him to consult with them. “I advised them that where possible I would incorporate their recommendations into the set I had prepared,” McClure added. New state law requires that a set of the regulations be distributed to every student each qu arter. McClure explained that the subcommittee’s draft was not ready “when it was necessary to submit them (the rules) to the President’s Office and the Regents’ Counsel and get them printed.” In order to comply with the state law, either McClu re’s draft of the regulations had to be dis- tributed or the old rules had to be reprinted. “I did not want to distribute the old rules because they were too vague and general,” he said. “The new set did not contain any substantive changes in the rules we’d been operating under since 1965. ” McClure added that the task force subcommittee’s recommendations “did influence” his drafl He included two of the subcommittee’s proposals in the set of rules he submitted to UPC. These consisted of “the desire to return Meyerhoff Park to an ad hoc free speech area and to establish another free address area in Schoenberg Quad,” McClure said. Explaining that he did not incorporate more proposals because “substantive changes would require open hearings,” he noted that “some of the other recommendations contained in the subcommittee’s draft were interesting but contrary either to state– wide regulations or to law.” Another subcommittee Nter McClure submitted his version of the “time, place and manner” rules, UPC appointed another subcommittee · to rule immediately on an action in orde r to comply with the law. Ombudsman Don Hartsock and Atkin son we re members of this subcommittee. “Dea n McClure had to get something together in a hurry,” Atkinson said. “The reports (from the task forces) hadn’t been digest yet.” He suggested that the report from th e Communications Task F o rce regarding the ” time, place and manner ” r ules h a d been delayed by a task force sympathy strike during the engineering strike this su.mmer. Davis philosophy class fills Royce Auditorium . . . (Continued from Page I ) Union (BSU)representativeSon- legal proceedings” on their be- 2,000 to approximately 700 de- action, were desig nated to meet She related that slave masters ya Walker to discuss resolutions half to assure them credit in the cided to break into thr ee com- in 3 areas in Ackerman Union. would usereligiousethicstomake on strategy and tactics. class. · mittees to start work. Approximately 75 students aptheir slaves “obey their masters” Students registered in the class Discussion was primarily T he committees, leaflet, com- peared to begin working on the as the old testament prescribes. or planning to enroll were asked based on resolutions addressed munity action, and on-campus Davis suppo rt campaign . Following her hour long lee- to sign statements authorizing to the Academic Senate from those A d • s ture, she proceede to turn the l awyers Charles M. Phillips and present. Both those enrolled in ca em I c en ate lecture over to Black Student Richa rd M. Borow to ” initiate the class and others support- • • • LECTURES-Acting Assistant Ph ilosoph y Pro!. Angela Davis lectured th e first time yesterday before nearly 2,000 students in Royce Hall. The lecture was not given lor credit as a result ol Chancellor Charles E. You ng ordering th e campus registrar not to accept enrollment cards (f’r the course. Legal action is pending. ing Miss Davis were allowed (Continued from Pag e 1) to vote. ilifi ve he s116WQ follOw. “As an a dministrator my responsibiThe final resolution demands bility is to the ch a ncellor.” that the .October 9AcademicSen- Philosop hy professor C. Wade Savage said that the withholdate mee tingbyopenedtostudents ing of g r a des is a n attempt to do “something more tha n merely and all other meetings of the asse rt the regents we r e wrong.” academic community; that the ” It is a form of response whi ch is an a lternative to a strike. Senate insist on the accreditation It’s a more modest action, •• Kaufman expl ained. of Philosophy 99, taught only He a dded th at “we a r e very anxious to have student reneby Miss Davis; and that facu lty tion to the proposal and their participation in the planning.” member refuse to teach until Savage said he h opes that the students themselves would the class is given credit and Miss not want to receive cr edit for their classes as long as their felDa vis is reinstated. low students enrolled in Miss Davis’s class a r e denied academic Me!?J:>ers of the audience spoke credit. . on vanous aspects of the Davis Kaufman stressed repeatedly that the withholding of grades issue including a representative is not a n attempt to hurt students. He pointed out that a ny su ch from San Francisco State who a ction o n the part of faculty members would b e grounds fo r im- said, “There is a lot of support media te dismissal. u p North, but after being on So far, there a p pears to be mor e support fr om white faculty campus today there seems to be members on the other campuses for grade withh olding action, little down south.” according to Savage. Motions to begin action, rather He a dded th at a b o ut 16 or 17 black faculty members here than continue talking were made are willing to sign the pledge and submit it as a resolution at by people in the auditoriwn and the upcoming emergen cy Sen ate meeting. Abo ut a dozen white the crowd that had dwindled from faculty members here stand ready to sign it at this time. Worl< now earn later. Come to I out recruiting volunteers, we’re wary of the ones who give us a lot of patriotic speeches,” Ketchum commented, “that’s not why they come here. They come becau se they don’t like their posts or because this brings them close to home. And it is good duty. It’s a pretty good life they lead.” The volunteers commented that a n all-out chemical-biolog ica l ( CB) war was “distasteful” to them a nd expressed the hope tha t such a wa r could be fought without the deadl y CB weapons, only with the incapaci tating ones. ” rt ‘s a better way to fight a war,” Sgt. Jobe Pa rker, one of the voluntee rs, added . ” You don’t have to kil1 the enem y. “You just knock him out and run over him and take over,” ucla renewal STUDENT EDUCATIONAL POUCY COMMISSION he said. “After he wakes up, you rehabilita te him the way the Communists indoctrinate us. You teach him th a t ours is a better way of life.” T he voluntee rs are kept pretty much · in the dark about the substances used on them, accord- ing to Blair. Over the last 14 yea rs, 5, 130 enlisted men in the Army have participated in the experiments. The a bove “story” was condensed from the LA Times (Aug. 28). It was buried on page four of part B. But if you think the same sort of ou trageous “scientific inquiry” doesn’t h a ppen here, ta ke an other look. This summer’s Task Force on War-related Activities reports tha t the Naval Biological Laboratory in Oakl a nd carried out a study in 1961 on the ” Stability and Virulence of Biologica l Wa rfare Aerosols.” Thecontract was funded by the Army Biologica l La b a t Fort Detrick. The NBL is owned, funded and supp orted by the Dept. of the Navy, but it is administered through the School of Public Health a t Berkeley. N BL also has an active contract from Detrick. Closer to home , the Task Force found that Radiology has a project titled “Neurophysiolog ical a nd Behavioral Effects of Incidental Irradiation of ‘Normal’ Humans.” In this project, supported by the Defense Atomic Support Agency, voluntee r human subjectsa re g iven eav~, ?ut ~?al doses of gamma radtations. . .. change.!’ in sensory neurophysiology and performance and eventually in discrimination a nd memory will be eva lu a ted.” The principal investigator emphasized th at ” the informa tion obtained cou ld be applied to man’s performance with tactical weapons systems in a ra diation en vironment. We shall willingly cooper ate with a ny group that is interested in the practical applications of o ur findings to releva nt defense objectives.” It -can a nd is happening here, a t the expense of t ackling environmental a nd urban problems. From a student’s point of view, such complicity and b ad conscience is deplorable and frustrating. Some learning en- v ironment. By Phil Savenick “Kioslc is a Russian , isn’t if?” (Paid Adverti!IC’m cnt) IF YOU AREA GRADUATE STUDENT CONCERNED ABOUT THE QUALITY OF COLLEGE TEACHING; CONSIDER THIS POSSIBILITY THE CREATIVE TEACHING INFORMATION CENTER has been estobl ished to help encourage innovation a t UCLA. As a resource center, its purpose to to famili~ri ze p rofessors with information on alternative learning situati ons and inn ovative leaching techniqu es. THE CENTER RESEARCH ASSISTANT will be responsible for the compilation a nd d istributi on of material s dealing wi th unique a nd progressive lear ning situa ti ons. Due to his position as sol e co-ordinator of the Cente r, the Research Assis tant will hove to remain con stan tly informed of instructiona l inn ovations throughout the cou ntry . A PAID POSmON as Center Research Assistant is now ava i labl e to a g raduate student who has experie nce in working wi th educati ona l or psy chol og ical research o nd is inter es ted in increasing educo ti onol innova ti o n at U CLA. INTERVIEWS will be held Thursday a nd Friday, Octobe r 9 and 10. In te r es ted oppliconls shou ld sign up by 5 p.m. Wednesday in Kerckhoff Hall 408. B UCLA DAILY BRUIN Tuesday, October 7, 1969 Buy DB classifieds Call 825-2221 -r——–(Pald Ad v~rtl& tmml) ———, a new kind of life style … ATTENTION! SONG WRITERS Get your share of the MULT~MIWON DOLLAR a year music industry. For a complete list of music publishe rs a nd re<.ording companies send S 1.00 To: ENTERTAINMENT INDUSTRIES, INC. B733 SUNSET BLVD. SUITE 102 LOS ANGELES, 90069, CALIF. PRim FROM JAPAN M.M. SHINNO COLLECTION OF CONTEMPORARY WORKS BY 50 MASTER PRINT MAKERS. Oct. I through I 2 J. COOK GALLERY 11601 SAN VICENTE BLVD. B26·60 15 Doily Except Mon . 10 ·5:30, Sun. 1-5 ;–=—=—-(Paid Adverll.lflJH!nl) ——–· 1!1 Hillel Open House TODAY Make new friends, Greet old ones Cookies, CoHee, Punch 2-5 p.m. Hillel Library Lounge, 900 Hilgard Avenue (l’aid Ad vertisement) TUTORIAL PROJECT ONE-TO-ONE TUTORING CLASSROOM AIDES CREATIVE PROGRAMS (Art, Music. Dramo, etc.) PARENT & COMMUNITY ORIENTATIONS: WEDNESDAY, OCT. B THURSDAY, OCT. 9 FRIDAY, OCT. 10 PARTICIPATION 7 PM 3PM 12 NOON in the UPSTAIRS (KerckhoH Hall) KH 404 825-2331 THE EVOLUTION OF Steps ~e~\Q~ to Supersensible Perception – Dream Life- Inter play of Worlds- Evolution of the Worid and -of Man – Man’s Entry into the Era of Freedom. By RUDOLF STEINER, Ph.D., author af”Occult Science,” “Philosophy of Freedom” “Knowledge of the Higher Worlds” 198 pages, 54.40 incl. Tax and moiling. Send check or money order with name and address to An throposophical Society , 240 S. Normandie Ave., los Angeles, Co. 90004-or buy it at: FREE STUDY GROUP – This· book will be intensively stud ie d at 240 S. Normondie Ave., Wednesdays 8 · 10 p.m. starling October B. Newcomers Welcome. Viewing a life in words and light Dickson Art Center Photos by Mark Rubin Tuesday, October 7, 1969 UCLA DAILY BRU IN 9 BUDGET RATES USA- EUROPE – OltiENT- ISRAEL F~ qu l depodurttl by Air a nd Se a Lo-co s! tra vel ond lou rl: MOSCOW S DAY’S ONLY$89.00 ind. sched uled je t r/ tlrom Berlin, hote l,, oil m eals, sig hheeing, gu ide: WEEI(LY DEPAitT\JitES Mony similar programs lor indi viduals and grou ps. Student 10 ‘cords – E-uroilpou – Cars Fo r AU your travel ph>nl, conlocl FIRST: WRITERS We ore seeking contemporary novel s and controversial n onfi ction manuscripts; 65,000- 100,000 words. {NOT a vanity p,.-ess.J WILK HOUSE Intercontinental Student Travel Corporation, Inc. 323 N. Beve rly o·r., Be ve rly Hill•, Col. 902 10. Phone 275-8 180 6311 Yucca Hollywood, Calif. 90028 Ask Your Friends Where They 681 Their Hair CUI O&P BARBER SHOP 1061 Gay I ey, Weslwood Nursery School Register Now! Wonderful Place for Children RANCHO CO-OP NURSERY SCHOOL CHEVIOT HILLS- RANCHO PARK RECREATION CENTER 2551 MOTOR AVE. OPENINGS AVAilABlE APP LY NOW – AGES 2 1 h to 4 1 h OUTSTANDING STAFF, NON-PROFIT, PARENT PART ICIPATIO N 390-1886 THEA LOGAN, DIRECTOR (Paid Advertlumtnl) ~pr;tatrr; The Upsta irs, a n academic communit:y lounge and coffee shop, needs individuals to serve on its steering committee. SIGN UP NOW IN KERCKHOFF HALL 408 Student Discounts C2// 277-1327 ( ··L’.,I Il l l t” –.->ii ·l WEDDINGS – PROFESSIONAL ( Paid Ad verti&em enl ), ATTENTION! KOSHER MEAT Sandwiches ore NOW available from the vending machines at 1. Oasis Room iA l e vel- Ackerman Union) 2. Food Machine Room (Social ScienceJ A Complete Line Of Leotards And Tights Are Av ailable Exclusively At . BANKAMERICARO VAUDATE O PARKIN G WITH PURCHASE Bra and Girdl e Specialti es GR 7-1773 931 WESTWOOD BLVD., WESTWOOD VILLAGE 10 UCLA DAILY BRUIN Tuesday, Octobe’r 7, 1969 DAILYcAM …. us· BRUIN r-‘ ~ .. \,:1.,fl:l lES FEMMES- This print by Bruce BoeHcher is one of many available lor rental by students, faculty and stuff under the ASUClA Graphics Collection. The prints will be on exhibit from 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Oct. 13-1 6 in th’! Ackerman Union Ping Pong Room. Stvdents may rent prints from 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Oct. 17. Faculty, stoH and students may rent prints 1-5 p.m. Oct. 17. Rental lee is $3. ,——-,,———-(Paid Adv utisemntt)—————1 PURPOSE EUGIBIIJTY CRil1JUA FOR ELECTION PERIOD OF AWARDS AND STIPENDS STIPULATIONS PROCEDURE OF NOMINATION FOR fURTHER INFORMATION DANFORTH GRADUATE FELLOWSHIPS FOR COLLEGE TEACHING CAREERS 1970-71 DEADLINE FOR APPLICATION OCT. I 7 The DanJorth Graduate Fellowah.ip proqram was established in 1951 with the aim ol qivi.nQ pe~nal en couroqemeot and financial support to -.elecled college senior111 and recent qraduote• wbo seek to become college teacher&. The Fellowshipa cue open to men and women who are senion or recent qraducrte1 ol accredited colleges in the United States, who have serious interest in college teochlnq ae a co:r-r, and who plan to etudy lor a Ph.D. lor an oppropriate adYanced terutinal deqree. Le. the M..F.A. in the fine c:zrt~ ) in o field common to the underqraduate colleqe. AppUconts may be ainqle or married. must be ~~ thon thirty yoars of oge at the time of application. and moy not bc;rve undertaken WJY graduate or proleasionol study beyond the baccalaureate. The Fellowships are open to periiM)nB of any creed. race, or citil:enahlp. Special attention is give n to thre e areas in CO!l&idering condidatealor Fellowahipa:J. Evidence of intellectual power which U. flexible and of wide rong e ; of academic achievement which U. o thorouqb foundation lor gradua te study. 2. [vidence of personal characteristics which are like ly to contribute to effective· leaching ond to constructive relationships with student&. 3. Evidence of concerns which ronge beyond sell-interest and narrow perspective and which take a.erioualy the questions with which religious expressions alle mpt lo deal. The award is for the academ ic year or the cal endar year. a nd is normally renewoble lor a total of lour yearL Fellowship slipends are based on individual needs bul may not exceed: Single Married For the academic: yea r . 51800.00 52200.00 For the c:olendar year.. S2400.00 S2950.00 plus d epend ency a llowances lo(..cbildren and required tuition and feeL The Grad uate Record Examination Aptitude T eats in Verbal and Quantitative abllitiea are required. and should be taken on Saturday. Octobe r 25, 1969 or earlier. b y all nominees for Dnnlorth Graduate Fellowahips. Scores !rom the December 13. 1969 testing wiU be accepted. Advanced teat• ore optionaL Candidate& should be rea sonably certain that they desire a corecr in college leaching and will enler an accrediled U.S. graduate school in the fall of 1970. Other national fellowships such as Ford, Foreign Area Training. Fulbright. Marshall. National Defen~e Education Act, National Science Fou ndation. Rhodu. Rockefelle r Brothe rs. and Woodrow Wilson, may be held concurrently with a Danforth Graduate Fellowship. The Danforth Fellowship will be without ~Jiipend until the other award elapses. Teaching or re~earcb a ssistantship s or iobs may not be held durinq the first year of graduate study on a DanJorth Fellowship. except by spedol arranqement. Candidates lor a ppointment to the fellowships are restricted to tho110 per110na nominated by Liaison Officers (designated faculty m embers) in accredited Ame rican underqraduote colleqeL Each colleqe may nominate lwo to five ca ndid e~ fdepeadinq on enrollment) hom amoDQ ita senior~ and recent grad uates who meel the qualifications noted aboTe. Nominations clo~e November lal Application materiala ore sent to the nominee 11, and completed application. ore due ln the DaaJorth Foundation office not later than No•ember 22. See yow coD.q•’• Licriaoo Officer promptly: ~ a~~l o;:,..~~::~ a•: 2?-1-l.:rphy ~ll ••• J:ijiTipus Extension 51 .)7 ]. 1£.1I,af% Jlrew·n TODAY Special Adivities • T~e Foreign Student Office ~ accepting nomina tions I foreign student representatives in Socia l Welfa re 297. AU forei students may meet the candidates from 4-6 p.m. Frid ay a t 1 International Student Center, 1023 Hilgard Ave. Elections v be held Oct. 13- 17 at the For eign Student Office. • Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity, is holdi interviews for membership from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. today throu . Frid ay in KerckhoiT Hall 4 0 I. • The Food For Thought Committee is taking applicatio from all interested students today through Friday in Kerckh Hall 4 08. Food For Thought arranges evening and weeke. get-togethers between faculty and students in faculty homes. F further information, contact Wendy Gel b a rt at 4 79-3923 o r lea your name and phone mimber with the secretary in Kerckh· Hall408. • English-in-Action, a conversation program for foreign aJ American students is taking applicatio ns and has inform ati available from noon-1 p.m. today thro ugh Friday a t the Int national Student Center b ooth at the Ackerman Union 1101 pali.o . entrance. For further information, call Ruth Moss at t International Student Center, 477-4587. • Library tours for graduate students will be conducted the Uni~ersity Research Library at 11 a.m., 2 p.m. and 3 p. 1 today thro u g h Friday. Tours will last approximately 45 mi utes. Graduate students who wish to learn of the facilities, sE v ices and collections of the Research Library may sign up f, tours at the reference desk. • The Hillel Council is holding afternoon open houses tod< thro ugh Friday at the University Religious Confer ence buildin 900 Hilga rd Ave. • The International Student Center will have information ava able for its foreign film series, discussion group, Friday afte noon feast, Staurday night dance, Coffee Cave a nd other a tivities, from 11 a. m.-1 p.m. today through Friday a t the I tern ational Student Center Booth, north patio entrance, Ackerm:: Union. • Pia nist Robert Stevenson will give an a ll Chopin progra· a t 3 ·p.m. today in Schoenberg Hall. Admission is free. IncludE on the progr am are ” Barcarolle, Opus 60,” ” Scherzo, Opus 3 1, “Fanta sy, Opus 49,” “Sallade, Opus 23,” “Sonata, Opus 35, “Scherzo, Opus 54,” ” Berceuse, Opus 57″ a nd ” Ball a de, Opl 47.” • The UCLA Debat~ Union will meet at 4 p.m. today in H1 manities Building 3123. All new students, with or without pr· vious debate experience who a re interested in debate may attenc Speeches and Seminars . • Shimson Amitsur, professor at the Hebrew University , Jen salem, a nd v isiting professor here, will speak on “Associativ Rings” a t 11 a.m. today and Thursday in Mathem·atica l Sc ences 6627 under the sponsorship of the mathematics d epar ment. • Alex Rosenberg, professor at Cornell University, and visi ing professor here, will speak on .. Submoduies of Quaternio Algebras” by Kapla nsky at 2 p.m. today in Ma them a tical Sc. ences 6627. • Dr. Harvey Hershman, assistant professor of biologica chemistry and assistant research biologist, will give a semin a on “Studies on a Brain Specific Protein -ln Vivo a nd In Vitro· at 4 p.m. today in the main conference room, Warr en Hall west Medical Campus. e Jo hn Morre,. professor of physiology, Duke University, Du ham, North Carolina, will give a seminar on “Specifications for Nerve Membra ne Models’ ‘ at 4 p.m. in Center for Healtl Sciences 53- 105. • Earl Philips, associate chairma n of the histo ry dep a rtment Californ ia State College a t Los Angeles, will speak on “Yorub; State Systems in the Nineteenth Century” at 8 p.m. today il Murpl;ly Ha ll 2121. This is the first of 10 meetings o n “State and Kingdo ms in West Africa in the Nineteenth Century. ” Meetings • The United Farm Workers Campus Support Committee will meet a t 7:30 p.m. today in Ackerman Union 3564. All students interested in learning about the Mexican American farm workers three-year strike and the g rape boycott may attend. • Roger \VilJiams Fellows hip “vill meet noo n- 1 p.m. today in Kerckhoff Hall 400. URA Clubs • T he Archery Club will meet from 11 a.m.-3 p.m. today on the a rchery range west field. • T he Ka rate Club will meet from 5-7 p.m. today in Women’s Gym 200. • The Shooting Club will meet from 4-6 p.m. a nd 7-9 p.m. today on the rifle range. TOMORROW Special Activities • AIESEC-UCLA will have an information open ho use from 3-5 p.m. tomorrow a nd 2-4 p.m. Thursday in Graduate Business Administration Building 33570. Students inter ested in overseas jobs a nd other activities m ay attend. (Continued on l)age -fl) [j************************** i ,. – CLASS NOTES ! ,. ,. ! MON. – FRI. 9:30- 3:30 ! ~ (1 B~~~s:ll~~~~~~~ QEKW~S~OOD) a ,. 478-5289 ! l.. ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• Cultural Happenings Jazzmen to play Friday By Ivan Gerson D ll Staff Reporter Cellist Stephen Kates, winner of the Silve r Medal at the Tchaikovsk y competition in !\4 oscow, will perform with the Debut Orchestra with Pau l Polivnich conducting at 8:30 p.m. Frida y in Royce Ha ll under the sponsorship of the Young rvlu sician Foundation. The program will include Saint-Saens’ Cell o Concerto, Beethoven’ Leonore Overture 5’3 and Stravinsk y’s ” Fire Bird Suite”. The Mode r n ‘Jazz Quartet (MJQ), will team with the Los Angeles String Quartet for an evening of jazz and chamber mu sic a t 8:30 p.m. Saturday in Royce Hall. The concert will be sponsored by the committee on Fine Arts Production s (CFAP). Veterans return The MJQ was founded in 1954 by composer-pianist John Lewis who wrote the award-winning s co re to the film “No Sun in Venice”, b..1.ssist Percy Heath, vibraphonist Milt J a ckson and drummer Kenny Clarke, who was replaced in 1955 by Connie Kay. Included in the pr ogram will be motion picture scores and original works for the l\!UQ written by Lewis and by American composer Gunther Schuller. The UCLA Celebrity Series for 1969-70 will open at 8:30 p.m. Su nday in Royce Hall with the Symphonic Orchester des No rddeut s chen Rundfunks Hamburg ( NDR) unde r the direction of Hams Schmidt-Isserdtedt. The German’ 110-member NOR . Sy mphon y is currently making its second tour of the More de haters needed The UCLA Debate Union is returning this year almost intact and looking forward to another successful year, according to debate squad secr etary Julie Bornstein. According to Miss Bornstein, the highlights of the past season came when juniors Roy Shults and Alec Wisner placed third at the National Debate Tournament, and Barrett Mcinerney and Don Hornstein, two freshmen, were ftrst and third speakers at Freshman Nationals. These four students and four others are all r eturning to compose the varsity debate. The Debate .Union hopes to recruit a new ” crop” of freshmen, Miss Bornstein continued. Last year UCLA debaters traveled to Brigham Young University, Oregon University, Harvard, Dartmouth, Oberlin, Kansas State Teachers College, UC Berkelely, Houston, Georgetown, Northwestern, Tulane and Air Force Academy, taking honors at all these tournaments. The debaters attribute part of the success to coaches Patricia! Long and Bonnie McCracken. Due to its success, the debate program has enlarged considerably and to facilit a te this g rowth, Assistant Coach McCracken will have the help of two new assistant coaches, Bill Southworth and Michele McCauley, who were champion debaters themselves. Miss Bornstein said that debaters are already working on this year’s topic” Resolved: That the Federal Government should g r a nt annually a specific percentage of its Income Tax Revenue to the State Governments.” ” The UCLA Debate Union invites those who have no experiUnited States. T he ensemble has tc.ured Russia and has a ppeared at majo r festiv als in Berlin, Venice, Edinburg h, Montreux and London. The N OR was established in 1945 by Racli o Hamburg, which had served as a British military station during World War II. It was founded by Schmidt-Isserstedt, who was commissioned following the wa r by occupation a uthorities to interest and engage many of the best performers in northern Germany. For its Sunday rf rmance , under the auspices of the Committee on Fine Arts Production, the orchestra will pe rf o rm Hayn’s 86th Symphony, Brah m’s second symphony and Hindemith’s Symphonic dances. Series tickets for the complete ” Celebrity” series and tickets to individual events are on sale now at the Concert Ticket Office. College Library audio collection The CoUcge Library Audio Room collection currently consists oft ape recordings of plays, poetry, p op ul ar music, Broadway musicals, s hort stories, f o l k l o re , speeches, historical events and book excerpts, according to library spokesman Joanne Buchanan. Included among the ma ny recordings are tapes of Shakespeare, Ha ir, Edward R. Murrow, W.C. Fields, Marat/ Sa dc, The Ru ssian Revolution, James Baldwln and My Fair Lady. The Audio Room is open from 9 a .m. to 5 p.m. Mond ay-Saturd ay a nd from noon to 5 p.m. Sunday. ampus page deadline set ence or who only wish to debate casually to participate in the Info rmation to appear in h~~~:~:~ ~~~- many tou rnaments a r e attended locally,” Miss the sc hed ul e of campus ” Inter-city competition can provide experience for those who :~~~tt~dn:-~:g~:uns!~~ want pr acti ce in public speaking,” she added. Wednesd ay, a·week prior to Students interested in the debate program may attend a the eve nt . O:’:Cting at 4 p.m. today in Humanities 3123. —~===========~ ,—————(Pa.ld Advt’rtlll~ment) Here Comes Minty Bee TM a non-detergent shampoo so effective yet so gently it may be used by all members of the family. • Conditions as it cleans- Oily or dry scalps. Natural properties wash life into your hair; gentle enough for t he most sensitive scalps. • Non color stripping- Wash with confidence. Your tint or dye will not fade or come off. • Refreshingly cool- New different scent of mint. flr·e-l..in~ ‘” · (;l!~wrli•–• C> Bee-l ine Cosme tics 1969 Now on Sale ASUCLA BARBER SHOP Retails up to $2.50 ONLY $1.00 POSITIVE MONEY-BACK GUARANTEE If dissatisfied for a ny reason, simply re turn u nused portion of Minty Bee Shampoo within 10 d ays and we will refund your remiHance in full. Tuesday, October 7, 1969 What’s Brew’n (Co ntinued from Page 10) TOMORROW Speeches a nd Seminars UCLA DAILY BRUIN 11 • The Nrican Studies Center will sponsor a lecture by Prof. David \V. Phillipson, secretary/inspector of the National Monuments Commission, Livingston, Zambi, and currently a v isiting professor at UC Berkeley, on .. Early Iron-Working Peoples of Za mbia” at 3 p.m. tomorrow in Bunche Hall 10363. • Jan Paegle, g raduate student in the meteorology depa rtment, will give a seminar on .. Diurnal Variation of Winds in the Bound ary Layer ” at 4 p.m. tomorrow in Mathematical Sciences 5200. • James N . Miller, associate professor of m edical microbiology a nd immunology, will give a seminar on ··Immunity in Experiment al Syp hilis” at 4 p.m. tomorrow in Center fo r Health Sciences 5200. • Dr. Leo Sapirstein, professor of r adiology, Stanford University School of Medicine, will give a seminar on “Regional Cerebr al Circulation in Pentoba rbit al-Anasthesia” at 4 p.m. tomorrow in Center for Health Sciences 53-105. • Floyd Matson, professor of Amercan Studies, University of Hawaii, will speak on .. Humanistic Theory: T hird Revolutio n in Psychology” as a part of the series “‘Existential a nd Humanistic Paychology: Trends and Im pact” at 7 p.m. tomorrow in Moore Hall 100. Tickets are $ 1. 75 for students and $4.00 for gener al admission. • E. David Roderick, naturalist writer and photographer, will speak on ”Natural Env ironment-the High Country” and will show his film “Baja by Burio” as part of the series “‘Land and Life in Mexico: Baja California” at 7 p.m. tomorrow in Social Welfare 147. Tickets a re $ 1.75 for students and $4.25 for the general public. • B. Rothschild, assist ant professor of mathematics here, will speak on ‘”The Number of Finite Topologies.” This is the first meeting of an informal seminar on “Combina torics,” under the leadership of T.S. Motzkin, at 4 p.m. tomorrow in Mathematical Sciences 5148. • Ther e will be an o rganizational fo r the m athematics seminar on “Functional Analysis” under the leadership of .J. Garnett at 4 p.m. tomorrow in mathematical sciences 6627. Meetings • Students for a Dem ocr atic SOciety will meet at 3 p.m. tomorrow in Ackerman Unio n 35 17 . • The UCLA Federatio n of Teachers Union will meet at 3:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Upstairs, Kerckhoff Hall. • The Exceptional Children’s Tuto ri a l Project will hold an information meeting for all new tutors and interested students at 3 p.m. tomorrow in Ackerman Union 3517 and at 3 p.m. and 7 p.m. Thursday in Ackerman Union 3564. • Phi Eta Sigma will meet at 2 p.m. tomorrow in the Dean of Women’s Office (Murphy Ha ll 224 1). AU activities for the qu a rter will be planned. AU members may attend. Be sure to watch the new bulletin board located outside Murphy 2241. For further information contact Gary Greene at 825-2194. URA Clubs • The Fishing Club will meet at noon tomorrow in Men’s Gym 102. _ • The Social Da nce Club will meet at 1 p.m. tomorrow in Women’s Gym 200. • The Hatha Yoga Club will meet from 5-7 p.m. tomorrow in Women’s Gym 200. Th e UCLA Com mittee on Fine Arts Productions prese nts THE LOS ANGELES PH/LHARMONJ[oRCHESTRA WITH SPECIAL GUEST ARTIST JON/ MITCHELL Sunday Afternoon-October 19 4:30 p.m.-‘Pauley Pavilion $7.00 Student T1ckets On Sole Wed .. Oct. 8 KERCKHOFF HALL TICKET OFF ICE FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS ANNOUNCES EXPANDED $200,000 STUDENT LOAN PROGRAM money market. M ost institutions do not have sufficient funds available to mee t existing loan demands. So many loan requests are unfilled. Arid very, very few financial institutions are now making any student loans at all. Result: the money shortage may create an education shortage. The management of First Federal is deeply concerned about this situation. We believe that in order to achieve a stable and meaningful society, the nation simply cannot afford an education shortage. Therefore, in an effort to better serve the long-range needs of the students and the community, we are expanding our already substantial . student loan program. During the commg year, First Federal will make $200,000 available to local students under the Feder” ; lv Insured Student Loan Program. Loans of apo ro: .. :nately $1,500 per year will be made to each siudeni eligible. We consider this new program an investment in the long-term growth of the community … and as a gesture of appreciation to local residents who have made fast-growing First Federal the largest locally-owned financial institution on the West Side. FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS and Loan Association of Santa Monica Santa Monica: 401 Wilshire Blvd. Westwood Village: 1090 Glendon Ave. Gordon Bosserman must be crazy because he’s a lineman By all outward appear a nces Gordon Bosserman is a perfectly normal individuaL At 6A and 230 pounds he’s a little larger than the average man on the street, but that fact alone doesn’t explain his personality quirk. Bosserman, you see, is a football player, and all football players are a little bit crazy, but Bosserman goes so far as to play offensive left tackle fo r the Bruins. Linemen are the guys who roll around in the middle of the field while the ·backs rusb to fame, glory and handsome bonuses. This is Bosserman’s fourth year of such activity for UCLA. “My one distinguishing characteristic is how g rubby my uniform gets during a game, ” Gorden says. “And they even take tha t away from me when we play on Tartan turf like Wisconsin has.,. Linemen least publicized of a ll Linemen are the least noticed, least publicized members of a football team, but even the defensive linemen are receiving a lot of attention these days compared to offensive linemen. Wha tever motivates a person to become an offensive left tackle, it doesn’t include publicity. Bu t does the lack of publicity bother Gordon Bosserman o r his roommate Ron Tretter, the eruin’s offensive left ~ard? “Only on Sund ay morning,” Gordon says. “Actually it isn’t so bad. Once in while Tretter even gets his pictu r e in the paper. The caption will tell all a bout(Dennis)Dummitthrowing a touchdown p ass to(Gwen) Cooper, and then 4 I=E./>.1? 1-\IG~ I>.ND R\SlN’ \ at the very end it’ll say ‘By the way, the guy lying on the ground in the lowe r right hand corner is Bruin guard Ron Tretter.'” Uncanny ability to get cut “I seem to have the uncanny ability of getling cut out of every picture that is ever taken, though. But even if the paper only mentions the guy who made the touchdown run, it’s still personally satisfying to remember the hole you opened to start that run.” Offensive linemen have to remember things like holes they opened because there aren’t even any special statistics to keep tr ack of their accomplishments. ” About they only time you hear one of us men~ioned,” Gordon says, “is when there is a fifteen yard penalty for holding.” Linemen only have each other There a r e numerous statistics for the rest of the offensive team, and the defensive team gets credited with tackles, assists and intercep- tions, . but the offensive interior linemen don’t have anything except each other. Perhaps this is why !3osserman and Tretter share an apartment (along with Bruin linebackers Vince Bischof a nd Gr eg Snyder) a few miles · from the UCLA campus. Having just moved into the apartment the decor is rather incomplete, but the necessities are there. After all, what more do you need than a table, a few chairs, a bookcase and a television set? (Continued on Page 15) ‘A savage, sobering lament for the America between the shining seas. You wi!lleave the theatre speechless, appalled, and frightened I” -Donald). Mayerson, The Vilfager II >~! Ill PI!OOVC.TIOIIS ·-· eil!i!l RIDeR “‘- • SOL 1MO •• lo; .. GE•- 2 :00 • 4:00 Lll 5’ 50 ‘ 7′ 45 WESTWOOD ·Sit3·3042 J:45 • 1UO ~ff~f · 1-:=–=–,::::-:,.-:–=—=-=-::,..-:-:=e Pot Rs t, S I.05: fn:e corft’e refills. (1 0 7 ) ABO LI S II Hun ger! Tonite’.s Terracc Rm. dinner s peci al, 4-7 pm: Yanktoe J>ot Uoa.st 5 1.05: F’ree cofft”‘.’ rd il ls. (1 0 7) J Personal …………………. I 68: UAU f{)(>tball. gotH! chl.,.rlt:.-mler. 6!J: Good fon lb:oll. _ .. ! Take you r .soul train back to Cumpton. (1 0 13 ) GUY who looks like J oe K:tsry ca ll him :•1 46:!-0891. Information from a ny one a tlprl.”t”ia t…d. ( I 0 10) NEED atlll11, 16 mm ntm of D nvld H a rrill for Rl’llilltnnce film. Nell nile 477-4651. — — ———~.!~…..:!1 JEAN If: W II O WAS AT l\IT. BALDY ~~~ r.· \~~n E~ S. ~~-~~~~ ~’ ~TJ: I NA ST . ·o·.,\N i\ H F.:t:\1, CA I. I F .92805. (I 0 91 AS IAN litudent wish~• to meet Ingl e girl, 22 -28. Bca ullful, 5’1″. Name.te\~phone. Bo x 24279, L.A. 900:!4. (1 0 10) J Entertainment………….. 2 ·——·-··–·—-·—–·—- ~-:\ iti-:-;,;·–. Singles . frid. Oct 10. 8:30 pm. Young Pr oft.’Ss ion;tl .~ Club . Go .\ l od and JHLrt idpat e in wild LI(W t) kgrnd, tu help mut iva lt” bril!hl hut u ninterested t-1 )’r old boy. Cl o.;;,.· ‘” (‘(LOlfl . 53 / hr. After a, ~2.~~!~~_:.:_ ______ ·—— — !.’ !1,\B YS ITTI NC/ lig ht hsekeeping. $ 1.50 an hr. \\”. i\. Trans tJ. O:{t. 2 mn r nin J.:S / ~~ . …’J..: — J..:.!;!.~!! :… _________ !i!. __ ~~! rtt~· ~-~~~:~~: : ~~~~ :[ {~;~~E ~~:: ,~r::-:~~~1~;:~ 52 5 / .,.·k. 39!). ;:! 111.. (3 U 13) FRESHMEN ,\Iter )” OU l( r aduale you c: ao ~>u t y uur d”lo:rt'” It> wnrk un the “”ru.<;:>a~e tt·am. You can 11U II silo( n up !hill Wt”el.. .,.·it h the lh•p artmen1 uf ””‘””fl••ce St • .hl i~~ .<> nd in~ r~ ‘” ur ~d f a ~lla(c in lumnrro .. ~ ~;,:~r~n::’/i’,’, n,11 ~;’,'{fes2~~:7~t2 : ,..,_r mure J Help Wanted……………. 3 ll UY your COt;mO::Iics wholt.-s a\c. Sell cos- meticli to fri end s & m ake commission s o n every sa le. Choolle your own hr!l. No quota. S 11.9ABI. E stud.,.nt to d rive elderly tudy “s ca r fur her. Se'”•eral lim es/ wk.ltds. n«. 275-2717. 13 0 9l MA N: Part lime. St~:tdy . reli:tble man , work 2%-3 hrs. Early a.m. newspaper del. Car n o:c. M nrried prd”. Ca ll 397- 1771. 5200+ p er m o nth. (3 0 9) EXPERIENCED baby»l11er. 18mo.,qulet : 11\rl. My apt. MWF 10-5, TuTb. 1-!>. Clo»e. 478-4387,825-0331. (3 0 9) I’AitT-TIMf; : Coll~ge srs. only . 530-80 wkly. J.’ew hrs wkly at your convenience. 380-0111. (3 0 9) PART-TIME m at·ro-biotic coo k (female ) rl t.~W~~t5d&”l~. p~~~~rs.5893.e(a~o lo: Pt\RT-Til\IF.: Pkint:” attendant. 2-3 ves. / wk. ~ta ra nt. Malibu Pier. S 1.65·52/ hr. Inq ui r e 1–l. 88 1-4987. (3 0 10) FHF.SHMAN o r s op h .• male. !’art lime now, full lim ~ \•a c:1tio n s. We-stwoo dStlO rt- in g Good s, I 0965 Weyburn ,\ v e. ‘90024. (3 0 10 ) l\IALE/fem n.lt.’: Coun ter help in markt’l s n:tc: k b a r. Rox b o )•S a lso. F’ull lim e or JlHrl tim e. Mr. !Ies nick- 472-95 16, 64 0 N. Sepulvl.'<..l:•. W. L. ,\ . 1:1 0 17) STlJ])Y wh ile yo u “”ork. 3-6 p.m. IHt-: brother/ sister w/ c:ar. So I can ~¢: t’l aruu n d to do m y o”‘n th ing. Cot ll my n”lln after 6. 477-4788. David . (3 0 9) BOYS • GIRLS 18 }·ears & older A UN IQ UE WAY ·ro GIVE LOVE Satisb~h~ ~e ~~: ~,n~c- ~~ ·r ding The sati~faction of helpi n g to san• n life. Cas h to do ~·o ur thin g … f.~ ~~~~~;~i~•/,~~~k~, Ji~.ob~~\:’.i~~~:~on o r – ULOOD DO N On S Ct\I.L: Reg io nal IUood Comtwnent . Ltd . (i\’ ear UCI.A) en 7-8293 G IR LS: l’uttimc. E;,rn S \.75/ hr. ,\ pply 6515 Wils hire Hl vd . l’ho n t• li53-2560 hct. 2 & 5 Jlll1. (3 0 10) PI.EA:”~A:\IT”GiRL -A:S::TUTOR:C~,Ii : ANI0:\1′” f’OR VEKY S WF.f: T T EEN. ,\GJo: GlUL Wf :O.I IN IMAL RRA IN DAM – AGE. t\ LSO H E Ll’ KEEl’ HO US t: IN BEAUTifll L I’I EV” LY HI I. LS HO.\IE. ROOM. RCMH I>. & SAJ. ,\10′. Blt.2- 15 13. (3 0 9) SEN IOH S (men! – ~am 520 tlart·timc Frum 6 – 10 tun. C:1tl u nty bl.1 W. 4 -5 11m. -176 – 1376. (3 0 10) ;\I E EDEll- A ve atil , ” “itt}·, p\·rso n ahk. ~~~h~~~ :~~a~ ,~dffi~~il~~~\ lf:;, .,.~::~/ S’t ~~ ~ art/ de.;ign · backg r ound rl..:z. T y ping ac. curacr :t m u st. Oulil”S a nd r esp o nsibilities many and vu ried. l’ ;,rt tim ~ hrs fll’xible. ”7:J-4814. 13 0 7) M t\ LE. Jlarl-tim e stut·k/ cl crk. S:.!. I O/ hr. start. Tu es. Thu rs. S ut. 4 – 11 Jllll. rry ·~ Liks fo r rnainletli< n :1 . 7 5 1.65/ hr ~ dinn e r. R2K-4 3 51. 13 0 10) 1’1\ ltT-TI.\J,.: child c:1rc nuw. f”ulltlm” i11 No •·. fu r sa me 11 . Pussihle room. 15 ·1 -·1521. 8:!6-1;676. IJ 0 10) (; lit I.S: t>hutu prun·~s in~.: lraint·c~. l’:•rl / full linH”. Call Fn r :qq1t. 3!J!).f;:t72. l’hutu Cnrp. of ;\m.,ric:•. (;j 0 7) J Miscellaneous………….. 5 FLAMENCO Kuitarist wa nl8 tojam with o lhen s erious!)’ into flamenco da nce, Ku i- ta r, ~J ng. 276-0587 Sle”.’e. (50 9) JForRent ………………….. 7 B U DGET furnitu re rentals. New! I. ow mo. rnleH. 24 hr. deli v. 11320 Sta Monica \YLA. 477-6742. (7 0 16) .j Rides Wanted…………… 9 DESrF:Il ,\ TE. NL-ed ride fr o m/ to Ver- moni/ Ex twsitiun. M-Th. ,\rrive 8. Call 748-5803, <‘v es. Money. (9 0 13) !)AlLY driver for child. 1-2 p.m. SJO per mo. l’l’r!>t.mal ref. ri”Q. 451 -534 5. (9 0 9) VAN NUYS. Vieto r y & Wood man. 5 days. Hrs. 9-3. Fernald student. S5/ .. ·k. 786-3106. (9 0 9) T O & fr o m Ca n oga !’ark d a ily. Willp ll )’ ex pens es. Harry !.loyd. :Ji:writc r. 12″” l”U rri:t j:;C. f.x. cond. 5 125. Cnll275-0·1·10. ( 100!:l) SAVE 30 % to 50:t; Fine Bone Chino,Porce loin. Crvstol, Stoinleu. & Silver, Pe rfum es, l inens. Gith. Silk Sc:r;orves- oil ot Europ e’s Export prices. Ord er thrv BUYERS SERVICE. LTD. 195 South Be verly Dri ve 273-8526, Tue .-Sot. 10:30-4;00 r:~t!’sSl~~~.NI1~~~\c. too~~-:::~ft ;&0: myhu-$. 80 In quan. 749-4801. (10 0 9) FALLS/ WIGS. S28. CASCADES. DlS. COUNT PRICES. tOO% HU M AN HA IR. TOP QUALITY – DI RECT F ACT ORY IM J’ORTER. 472-9933. (10 QTRJ ~F:W !-\kui 1800-SI> taJlere.:order. l’lnys/ r el·ord s r eels, cartridg..s. Will finance. !2?:_c ~~ :: ~~ ~~~ ~? .. ~! fiNEST ster eo components ;It ~tud cnt ~2i5c S. R~ :i~~~~ 9J~ 2~5:f 9~:t4u; q: ———–·–·– — J.!.~~~_} I>I SC O li X T e\e.:tr uniu cl o~•··out sa le O>l J:~~i .. ~~~~~ ~~ ~~k~~~r[;:~~ :t;l,::: 71~s f~: 272-7676. (10091 SUitFHOJ\Jt\): \\’ebcr “”l’nfo r m c r'”T.,am ll o:Htl. 565. \\’d stLil. Turbn. $ 15. Hnrk :S 15. 82 5·4 47:! cam11uS. 47 5 -5:1 19 e•·es. ( 10 0 IU) Z F.I SS Ikon Co nt ax. 1:5-50 mru . :15rnm . ;~5 mm. l.ightmeter. i••wfind~ nunac •~ 21 orf r. ·178- 140·1. e\”1.’. (10 0 7) IK O~ f . 52 15. 50 mm. 1.4 :\’ikkor l”n s. Excel. (nnd. :J99-7067. 110 0 9) U~ ll 700~~~~~~ ta t)t”tleck. f. xc.,l. ctl nd. $ 100. Bear Ti~-:”r cat bow. :J5 lb. 5 25. !l!l4 -fl0 8 7 . (100111) 14′ YE L LOW jacket ski bout + s kis .. ·/ trlr. 35 H.P. S400 ur best orr.,r . .191 · !J467 . ( 10 0 9) CAR Stt·rl!O 4- H track + IHt? l’ii .S:.tO; !!track home d\”t” k … tapes .S45. t .. \”t’S . 4 51 -458 1 10 09 / Services Offered ………. II IIEF I!’: ED widio”‘” uf Gt•rn>an descent, rdi Hhle. l”X pt.” r il·n•”t.·d. furmer s1a ffml·mbcr u f UC I. ,\. will takl· c;•n: ur 1 .. r:.! small c hildren in h.,r country hom” nc ar Yos- mil~ l’ark fo r an y len g th of tim\”. Lie· l’llSt:tl. Clear mount;, iu a ir. Mudt.'” l f.,;: . \\’rile to :\Irs. :t :L v un dctn ll ;~[.(en, Hox 7:.!1 , M:tril>t>Sa. Calif. !.15:!;11’1 ur 11hun ~ 1209) ~Wfi- :! 41:!. (I I 0 7 ) J Services OHered ………. II ~~:: R1~~~~~ ~c~~~ ~~~ ;;~~~~ 474-8001 u r 279-2253. ( II 016). —·———- – S llfi’ I’I N(; personal d’fccts auy wher” in the world. Also 220 Volt dec. appliances. ,\ndes Co .. 624-074.1. ( I I 0 9) RAD IOS repaired {ho ln l.’-auto) also stcr· ~~:~- ~e ‘g;:,·t ~~~- 4~J;~2’1~~~7l:tS9rJ ORWiNGSclio~i~~Oih-:~-:- 7:!~;d SrUety Sin ce 19211.'” Stale credentials. Penny Bros., 8 26-107 8. ( II QTR) – ·— — —·———– – LEAR N to drive. l si Jesson fr ee. C:oll loday, drive tomorrow. Astro Driving Sc hool. 393431:1.3 . ( 1 I 0 ((Jl GU ITAit lesso ns. f’olk, btu.,s, fint-:ertlick- ing, natpiekin J.: . !leg. • Ad v . techniques. Barry . 4 76-2 1!:12 . after 5 JJ.m. (11 t)TR) AUTO ln11 urance, lowell ratu fo r Hlud enls Rhc!~~~.;;’7o c:vr7t9~93:1i I Q~~1 TEI..f VIS10l\” renta l. All models. Spl.-e. UC Li\ ral~-s- Free delive ry. Fr ~ s en• ice. 2•l hr. pho ne :.!74 -91 19. (I I QTR) I N FORMAT ION o n virtua lly frt’e inter· city lr anstwrtution. Only $ 1. Midwest Sules, P. O. Rox 1611\. Oberlin. Ohio 4407 4. (II 0 10 ] DOOTSON Driving School11 – Lear n to drive the ea11y way . Spe-cial r aiN UCLA student!!.. lnfor m nllon, u ll 393-6766. (II QTR) WE Shoot Peopte! Portfolioll, compoiLttu.. po rtraltl!l. location & stud io photo~ernphy 111 reaHonable rat e;~.. J..( v\ne 393-0889. (II ) 9) SAFE. pcr mant” nl h a ir ~nwval b )’ m .. di- cali)” 😮 ppro.-ed method of elt tr oh·s i.~. .\farle n”‘ Schw:>b, R. E. Yale-WI Is hin: :O.Ied- intl Bldg. 2901 Wils hire, Santa M o n ica. Call 828-5266 or 479-24 74, 24 ho u rs. (11 0 9) LESSONS In Claulcal/ flumenc011ullnr & K ava! {Bulgarlnn fo lk n ute). Len McWIII!amH, Piny Pob la tskl. 663-7909, 870-4381. (I I 010) I’ ;\ HI S oril!inal desi[.(uet dn·.;;s es. Order no “‘· for f:.ll pa rties. Cu sto m-m ade dress bu oli{tue. IO!l!”i7 Kinro ss. (II 0 !J) !lAIII remo vctl ,~rrnan ntly From fa c”‘ & b od y . Safe, ~-:entle. erftttivo:, new mel hod in eil’etrolysis. I..uda t:lba, R: F.. 477 · :!193, Mt.’la.:w , Westwd. (I I QTK) J Travel ……………………… i3 ASUCLA OFFICIAL UNIV ERSITY JET CHARTER FLIG HTS 1970 An Official Charter Flight Operation Authorited & Appr ove-d by the Unive rsity of Colifa mia on AlL Campuses l ONDON- LA. LA. – l ONDON Fit. o~ Re t. w … Pric.e 4 s 8 9 10 12/21 1/4 SlSS 6/ 16 7/ 23 6 S26S 6/20 8/V 10 S26S 6/22 0 / W S l40 6/ 28 8/7 S26S 7/4 8/29 S265 7/ 11 8/S S26S 8/ 3 9/1 S265 9/ 14 10/ 5 S24.S 0/W 9/10 Sl40 Avail. only tob ono-lidemembersof the Uni v. ol Colif.!studenh,foculty. staff. registered olumni, immediate lomil y living in the some household) ASU(lA CHARTER FliG HTS Betw een 9 o.m. – 4 p.m. KerciL:hoff Holl20SO 825. \ 221 J Travel ……………………… 13 t”OOll Trip! T unilt··, T.-rrnn· n, ,u t!in – nt.’r stn”\”i;tl. 4-7 J>.rn. : Y;,nk\’\’ l’n1 Jt .. :. .. t. Sl .Oii. F n.-..· CtJfft.-.· n•fill . {1 :1 fl 71 J Tutoring …………………… 14 ;~ ~;~~ -~~:~~.; ~~~~yt>’~~~~~:t~t!i};. \:e:’;;:: i”nced. SI0/ 2 h ra. Prepare now. 7 4 7- 6681. (1 4 0 9) ————·-·-····– CERT I FIED St)anis h teacher, tutorinu :wail. L;ou ua ~:e . lilt::r.,ture. All levt’IS. ll at ~:S vary w/ las k. Call H ‘I’S. aft. 8. ~H-630-=——-·—~ PH I LOSOPHY Tuition. Cambrldge(Eng lund) Ph.D. tea e~~ a lll evrl8. R.easonublt r nles. Cull Wilke 874-1717. ( 14 0 9) STAT ISTICS ca n be fu n! P”rol”eMIOn ll l statisticia n, UC LA gra d . Con-‘Luldng o n thuu. l. »so ~ for beginner!!, 467-6970 (14 0 16) l-‘ RE NC H – Fttl-:NC U. •: xpe rit:nl”e{! l’ari- sic nn•• b o rn tutor. Gr a mm ;or, ct>n•·••r,.: a . liu n. Accent Sfli:C. llll :1 -!l:!li:l. ( 14 0 EXPERTt;;;;;;.,-“”–,.- 1″ -c.,cc”,:c- h/:::- Ph-,,1″ b, Ma th gr.ad student w/ M.S. in Phy siu .. 826-69 11. (14 0 l Oi FRENCH lea.c her-P”rlv ate Frenchletllo n•. T utoring b eKinntn g & advanccd >tludcnt~. Special ra te for Krpll. 4 78-605 1. { 14 QTR ) PIA NO le11110 n!l. Beginn ing & cho rd meth- od. Call Michele, .824-291i6. ( 14 0 10) f’ RE NC H-SPANJSH-ITALJAN: Elrper· !( need Un lv. Prof. Poaltlve rnullA 11 ny exa m . E118)’ conveuatlon’l method (trial). 473-2492. (14 QTR) J Typing …………………….. 15 TYPI N G-IBM F.l«. Manuscrlpts, rr-porl•. lette”, statistical. etc. 50t P K” ·. doubt~ spaced. Days, 828-2365. (1 5 0 9) T YI’J N G services. Experienced In term paper, thesis, & di ssrrl<~li n ty p in g. C:1tl Trudy K rohn a t 396-0390. ( I I 0 9) IHSS .. : ItTi\T IONS, pap,·rs Fur tluhll ca . tion,t.,rm lla:~er . Math .. •/ Gret·k.lteas on- ahk A. \\”nrt hy , Da)’: 7 57-5181. X808. (15 0 lt)i TYPING~ f.IHTI N G Term p:op<·rs,thl.’$es, MSS. liB ! Selectric F:n glis h J.( rath N ancy, 472-·11 43 • Ka y . 826-7472 C HAS-AL t) in~o: ser\”ice. C:tll 469-54ti4 ( lioll ywood). Re p orts, theses, mis.c., I IJM E~ec. By appn’ t onl y! ( 15 0 9) DISSJ::RTATIONS: Profes!Nnnal tender lo\1ng ca re fo r your mu . Edlllnl{. Gu id- ance. IBM. Experl ty plng. 419-81″44,477· 6382 (1 5 QTR) J A pis.- Furnished ……… 17 555 BUILDING lRdrm, 2 bdrms ldealllvinK for Resi dent & vlsitinl{ facult y, pro ~ss ion ~t , n>a rried couple; Alr-ronditi ono:d, poo l, elcvatur. Walk to UCLA & Westwood. 555 Levering GR7-2 144 REJ\ UTif”UL LAitGE SINGLES. AC- CO:O.IMODi\TE TWO. BLOC K CA MPUS. lllF.AL YR-ROUND L IV ING. DR•:SS. J NG RMS. Allt-CONDITION”G. POOL. G ARAGE. 641 LAND.’ A IR. 479-5404. <1? 0 9)_ CAMPUS TOWERS BAC HEl ORS SINGlES 2 BOR M STUDIO. 1 ‘h BATH HEATED PO Ol • PATIO 10824llndbroolt otHilgord Mr. lynch GRS-5584 Tuesday, Oc tober 7, 1969 Bosserman lives in anonymity . . • (C.ontinued from Page 13 ) ” That bookcase is Bisc hof’s and my creati on, ” Gordon says. ” \Ve designed, enginee red, built and st ained it.” “Yea, it looks pretty good right now, too,” T retter says. “But you oug ht to drop by and check it out in the davlight. ” The only other thing the building seems to be lacking is of g irls who were rumored to be living there when they were trying to decide whether to rent the apartment or not. Bu t everybody knows football players don’t have time for girls . du ring the season anyway. Why, they hardly have time to study, much less chase girls around. ” Actually, as far as studying goes, I don’t get much more done in the off season than I do during football,” Gordon says. ” I just put on a big two week study thing at the end of the qua rter a nd I usually get better g rades during footb a ll than in the off season. It’s the same way with a lot of guys ·though. You just use your time more efficiently, and most guys don’ t take the toughest cou rses during the season either.” One of the uses the a pa rtment televisio n ·set is put to is showing Bosserman in his roles as an extra. An extra is TV’s counter part to football’s offensive lineman. For Bosserman, anonymity seems to be a way of life. ” I’ve been working as a TV and movie extra for about two years now, and it’s a good way to make a little money, but I wouldn’t want to do it for the rest of my life. Recently I worked on ‘Winning’ n:nd ‘Number One,’ which is about a pro quarterback with some ego problem. It’s definitely one to miss.” True to form, a couple of weeks ago you m ay have seen O.J. Simpson in a starring role on” University Medical Cente r,” but you probably missed Gordon Bosserman throwing a harpoon for a few seconds on “The Ghost and Mrs. Muir” the following ni ght. Such is the life of a lineman . There is one thing that could make up for a ny lack of publici ty the interior linemen receive this year. When Bosserman came to UCLA from Paramount (“Not too many guys have made it to the big time from my high school”) four years ago, one of the main reasons for coming here was that he wanted to play in the Rose Bowl. ” For a lot of us this is our last chance to go to the Rose Bowl, a nd we want to make the most of it. Tretter here has been around for five years and he still hasn’t played in the Rose Bowl. ” We’ve got an optimistic outlook this year, but then we’ve never had a Pessimistic attitude. You couldn’t play if you did. But I think we have a lot more confidence and experience this year. You don’t have to worry about the other gu ys doing their jobs, and that makes you work even harder to keep up with them .” So far this year the Bmins have won four games, which exceeds last year’s output in the win column, and Bosserman feels the team is sound. ” We won our first couple of games last year too, but we began to show our weaknesses in the second game. We’re going to have some real tough ballgames this year, but I think the two toughest will be Stanford and USC.” I UCLA Daily Bruin Classified Ads I I Apts.-Furnished ……… 17 2 8 ED RM apt. Ter ae~. poul • ….-;o lk to UC LA. $275. 9 mo. lease. Stud ents. 5 18 Glenrock Ave. 4 77 -3980. (1 7 0 10) ::a~~ ~~o~ruw ~~!t ~~:~~:&’os.m A~ c~A~ 633 Cay ley. Mar. 473-6412.rvH(170 9) THE 400 BUilDING I & 2 8«1rms. Fum. o r Unlum Ideal fo r y~ar und JI-v ing al«< pool. prtv. p a Uo. dt”\la lor Sub. gara ge, Air cond. 400 VET ERAN 111 GAYL EY 478-1735 The Vlll a Ker. One bedrm., rlrcpllu:oe. palJo lge. pool, a lreo nd.411 ll n( tfC ~~oyley) 479-8144. (17 QTRl NEED APi–:-A ·LoN-ioR S IIAR F.?CAL i: 47 9·54 0 4 fu r l:tst m inut e cancell a tions. Sin g les. 1-bdrms, b :rc hclo rs. Hick l iCI.A. Po1•l. 6 25 l.an df,.ir. (1 7 09) 505 GAYLEY Across fr o m Dlcy~trg KnCHENETTfS • SINGLES • BEDROOMS APARTMENTS TO SHA Rf – SSO Mrs. Koy. GRJ-1788 G Rl-0524 I Apts.- Unfurnished …… 18 Sl 3 0 . 2 h d rm a p t in Ve nice . C11ls. drps. stove ref rig. G r oovy people. 356 4t h ,\\•e. Ncar Reach . ( \ 8 0 13 )’ 8 RA N D new lu o. Dls h….-n!iher, oven. )HI Iio. c~ ar pc l, dra pery. huge 3 b edr m, 2 den: $325. 2 hedrm: $225. 15 m in. fr u m ca m p us. Ready b eg. of Ocl San ta Mo nica. 393-87 9 4 . (18 0 10) :!_Apts:_~ Sha~’::.:=.:=::_!J_ 2 1\ E I> RM . Sha re ll.”/1. 3 blks camtiUS l’ref. g irl g ra d w/furnilure. $75, ” flcr 5 473-319 1. (1 9 0 131 W,\NTE U: li m ma le t o hdp fiud t> lact’. I h;”‘C various IJ r uspectivl’ apts. Ala n . 45’11 J792. (19 0 13) N EED female r m malc. Gr ad 11rl’f. S;L nta .\1onica r””ar be;och. Own room. $65{mo . 399-1330. eves. (I~) 0 13) U I’I’ EK •f ~J:r:od male nct”ded to share ;tmple sin ll: le. $70. Walk ca m pus. t:\”rs, 4 74-3771. ( 19 0 13) G1 RL grad s hare I bd r m. w/ 1. SR5/ mo., pool. pa tio. garagt:. 10 min. UCLA 836- 71 !)0. ( 19 0 13) FE.\\ ;\ I.E rm m ;o[O’ wantt-d to share st u d io apt • .,.,.t:J o t hers. $58.25/ mo. Ca ll 478- H790. I 19 0 9) S t; E K quiet ~o:irl. S han• I hdrm i. Excel. pl ace fo r q uiet study & concentr a tio n. 15 mi n. from UCLA. $59,9 50. Call Helt’n Wrig ht. P h. D., 399-4 5 14. (2 1 0 10) I House to Share ………… 22 9,\ C II E I, OK tu s han;: new bc;outiful alo~ Ve r cles home. Ow n ho.• d rm, ow n bath. S140. :nJ-5264. Offi ce: 7<16-:!692 (22 0 13) I Room and Board ………. 24 F REE p ;rrking. heated p ool. excel. food. Ca ll Ra ndy{ Jeff nt 479-9092. 4 7 9-92 85. 109 3 8 Strn thmore. C2 4 ~ 17) G IRLS: F(·wspacious r ooms avail. So r or· ity ho u »c. Close t o ca mpu s. lge pklng lot, reaso n a b le. 27!1- 188!1. (24 0 9) / Room and Board Exchanged for Help … 25 COE D: Pri\’. mom. buard. Companiun t l :J yr d:tu~:htcr). !)inner d ishes. C:or allow. :ond{ur salary. 275-4!)29, C\’CS. (25 0 Rl K00.\1. hoard. priv. bath. I hlk cast UC LA. ,·;.:th. lite olutics. Sumc ~iuinl{. 2 79- 1!)15. (25 0 13) WANTED:-;~;;;~~;.1~-·; :,;;(;~~ ~’2·~~ ~::-·h,~~; ~. h:. .’~%· &”t:~,r~:s~~~~rti ————– __ .. ____ _ \\’AJ\:TF.J): It-male student to liv r with family ~ muthcr·s hdpt:r .. ‘\car Veteran t7~ ~~ ~;f;’_'”· l’riv. ruuLn ‘”‘ balt2 5″ifr’rt.·: C LOS E camtH s. lt oum/ bu:ord cxch . t~,i~’H~ .:~~~; ~f~~l;n t~ ~·7i.7~2c\”. c’25″0i~rri STU U ENT w/ n.r. ltuom,boardt’X<‘ h.fo r Sen• in-s. 472-6131, ii6:’-2 185.1i2ft·3·11·l · X 6 1 120. ud~:”c s. J. Wa pn er. (25 0 I 0) Fit t: t: room & bo> & study ll.”{well-a djuslcd 1:1 yr. old boy. l’h. G IA -7638. (25 0 10) RO OM& hua r d in t:lliCh. for rh ild s up<·r· .-ision & un:a iuna sill in ~o:. Fcrn ;o lcso nl)’. \\’;onl meon~ whu cnjuys child ren. l’ref. music m ajor: )!raduale st uch·ort: ca p:.ble d ri ver. “27 1- 1053. C2!i 0 101 I Room and Board Exchanged for Help … 25 F EMr\ LE ~tude c: Exc h. r oom/ board for babysitting. Wa lkin g d i11L to ca m pu s & bus slo p. 47 6-3700. (25 0 10 ) F EM A LE: Exe h. for li g ht duties. Walk ~J: dlsta nct’. 270-4833 . (25 0 7 ) ROOM & board offer ed in exc h fo r sitting 2 ris. 10 & 12. cvt’S., +light work . 476-43 19. I 0 9) G IR L .• r oom. boa rd forsillin j;( teen-agers. doing d inner d ishes. G R4-4007 , ·after 4 p .m. or wkt’n d s. (25 0 9) ·J-NE :n–.;~;h-~-;~–;~~;;;;;;;;·j~-f; fa ll q lr. Cerl Pollnck. 474 -7506, eves. F EMALE liudent: Prlvalt’ r oom & b o ard In a:ch. fo r b a b y atttlng b oya. 6 & 8. 476-5 071. (25 0 9) PRIVATE suite, entrance, frr eplac~:;;’;h: for girl o r coup le help inK fa mil y few hrs. .da ily. 454-6553 . (25 0 9) ROOM& bo~~rd for b<rbysittln~t .=”” female.=”” go=”” r=”” geo=”” us=”” ho=”” m=”” t:=”” w=”” v=”” iew.=”” poo=”” l.=”” ust=”” ha=”” ve=”” car.=”” 783-=”” 1753.=”” (25=”” 0=”” 10)=”” female:=”” j)is=”” hes,=”” babysittin=”” g.=”” new=”” ma=”” l-=”” ib=”” u=”” ~ac=”” h=”” home.=”” priv.=”” roo=”” bat=”” h,=”” t=”” .v.=”” sm=”” a=”” ll=”” sa=”” lary.=”” 4=”” 56-86=”” 13.=”” 10=”” )=”” ¥~~-~~;~~;~~;::~~–~:~~:;~~:~~;~~~~:i~~=”” ucla.=”” gk=”” 2-7379.=”” f25=”” i=”” room=”” for=”” rent=”” …………..=”” 26=”” s6=”” 5=”” .\i=”” an=”” gr:od.=”” non-sm=”” kr.=”” p”rlv.=”” me.=”” l’ri•·.=”” cn=”” tr,=”” bath.=”” pulio.=”” ganlf’n.=”” 2mi.cano·=”” pu=”” s.=”” 2=”” 77=”” -2538.=”” (26=”” 8)’=”” comfortr\rlf=”” …=”” quiet=”” m.=”” k=”” llc=”” hen=”” prhdlt:..:e;;.=”” visiting=”” p=”” of.=”” or=”” g=”” ad=”” student=”” preftrred.=”” 393-9=”” 109.=”” 126=”” roo~(=”” &=”” ba=”” th.=”” prlvate=”” ….-{p=”” ondor=”” you=”” ng=”” .cad=”” enl=”” 7=”” 6-=”” 1=”” 564.=”” nyti=”” me=”” alt~=”” 6=”” _p.=”” rnea=”” l=”” renl.=”” woman~radunl=”” y.=”” clo;;,:=”” tr=”” ansportalion.=”” lln•akfst=”” pri\·ilt•j!cs.=”” .a7:=”” ..=”” 4•t:!a.=”” c2s=”” o=”” t:n=”” .l.:=”” loath.=”” l’riv.=”” phorw=”” n=”” j!=”” !i=”” fud~nt.=”” 271i-156·1=”” aft=”” ci=”” p.=”” 13)=”” jj~=”” ll_l~s]£r5e_i”-:.e-·c:~:_-.:=”” 3.=”” ct.e,\n.=”” :=”” lo=”” \\”\\”h=”” :s,\=”” le!=”” ii.’i\’\1″.=”” sroo.=”” 66=”” c=”” ,\d.=”” ik=”” co:xil=”” s2395.=”” st;xiil\m=”” ,\1.1’=”” 11\’e.=”” s=”” iooo.=”” !:17-1-‘!475.=”” (“!!)=”” ()=”” liti=”” \’\\”.sunroof.=”” lmn~:=”” c.=”” cunrl.=”” .\lu,.t=”” set·=”” ,\=”” dril”t·.=”” 1275.=”” 47-1-ii39j.=”” (:.!9=”” j;l)=”” v\\”=”” “60=”” ghia.=”” l{=”” b]t.=”” t:nj!.=”” nc.,.,·=”” tires.=”” vinyl=”” fotl.=”” r:utio.=”” 5675.=”” 824-3:137=”” (29=”” “58=”” tllj=”” bblt.=”” tntns.=”” and=”” m~terc=”” }·=”” lindt’r.=”” :-.’ew=”” g<·n..=”” starlu,=”” upho=”” lslry,=”” mufner.=”” win•=”” whrtl~.=”” hc;olcr,=”” lui-:1{011-:c=”” r;u·k.=”” l\lor~=”” 88s–8266.=”” !i2=”” j’o=”” it=”” f)=”” l’il·k-=”” f:;o.;=”” cd=”” ‘\”c1•=”” lin.•s.s..'”to=”” bdit’h”.=”” :i!hi-0!:120=”” ;oftt·r=”” p.m.=”” c:?h=”” l:tl=”” —-·—————–··——–·-=”” tij=”” .\ic-=”” 100.=”” ::;.too.=”” llrit.=”” r:orin!:=”” green.=”” ju~t=”” had=”” s:ioo=”” ,,·ork.=”” :\lust=”” ,..11=”” f:ost.=”” ex=”” 5r.=”” :ij=””>:.1 OLUS Cuti:L-.s .. ‘\cw lirr ~ .. ‘\l”\1″ rrutn. Iran,.. l’w r slr. S·125{ 1lesl ,,fflor. lla)·. (if’t2·4•12tl: ,., . ., … 27f>-4!129. (2!) () 8) 1>2 no t><:t: n orn. 64 n·b lt <” ~. 785- !1:1:>6 .. o;:;275. Ex t·cl. tr a ns p. l”ar. (29 0 !)) 65 PO NT!t\ C Lcl\l ans. Good cnn d . \ l ust St’JI. 479-2666 (aft 6 p.m.). (29 0 10) ~;0~~~~-~:~~~~~ff]~~~;~r~ 825-3451 or 451-45!)4. ( 29 0 HI) GTO 6 7 conv. ll urst ·1-SJ>. 360 hp. l’u~itrartiun. E:..:nl. l”Uihl. 2000 mi. \\’arr,n t<‘\” !~~-?~=— ~-~ .:~~~- f29 0 10 .\IGA ;;!j Coupe. Exn:l. l’5 1. 597 3. (2!1 0 7) ()5 :O.IIiTAXI., :!dr r on\”. ;outo .• pu r/sir F:x cel. 1·ond. Bc~t offer. Juhn H39-6 1·1ti toftH 6. (29 0 ]f)) CA D. 56 Deville. 2 door. Older man sel l due to Illness. 472-2379. (29 0 10) fiJ \ “\\” Ru~o:. lh·o!. Sunroof. radi <~. ,\; hlr. Shuultkr >rne”~ ~•·atbdt,. . 5:tfi5. Call 78!H)-170. ( “!9 o lOt …… _. —–·-.. – 62 TE.\li’~:ST. ;-.,:,.,, lir•·~. (;uud n>nd. $:.180. f)t•r: (i29-:!53′!. X:il: night: 7a2- 2:J.t 0. (29 0 7) ·-··~- ·-·-· — -··- (i·l Ol.llS. 2 dr hdtp. II,\ II. \\·r~· dean. S7 JU. -17!1-liOO:.!. U\;1 0 . . ………. -… –·———–·- 69 IJ,\TSl”X 1601.1 con•·. Excel. coml. l+OOO mi. .\ l u”t –..·11 ionm,·rt. n,. .. t ufl.-..r . (‘all 271-3821. (2~1 n 1:1 J 63 \J{; \lid~ct. l!.::au rifu1. F.’-n’l. runt.!. :-.”l·W tin·”· 1111’· rtu·k. .UI>k~ likl· IW>< . 47:!-13 :).). C:!\J 0 ):1) 67 SU.\IIIF.t\ .\1 .\lpln~ rds!r. Lu><· n>i .. win· wlw.-is. !’ l fiOO. t-13!.1- -1 !128. 1:.!9 071 fo7 S l ‘ XIlt:,\.\1 ,\ l]tinl· nh-tr. 1. “” mi .. .,·in· wh,••·ls. S HiOO. “:J!.I .. t!i2!:1. (:!U 0 7) 62 \ ‘ \\’ Excdn>nd. S7:itl. :!77-fi28H Hftcr .} (:!9 0 10 ) ~.!: ,~ \?.’1~-~;;~t~· t: .•a-cl~ cu nd. (‘;~~”” b\1;: 5!1 n •: l.-t\ IH. 1>7 t’rlK. Ex cel. rund. :\cw ti e~ . .s:JOO. (‘;, II :J91 -:J01t1 hctw. 7-8 I’·”‘· I Autos for Sale ………….. 29 ~6-c- 1’F: ;v.r.-:- t~.-.~;7:.~~~r.-·.:;;~::·.~ .:;;~ ;;;:,:: tin·s, aulu. ln •n s. S:!!J.}. 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(:JO 0 Ill) li~ … iiO ::.. i;A·-· c. “i.·~-ii …. i. i~:: -· ;;~··;; ·~:h;~-~~ ~: S2:i(l. (‘;ott .l ino. ::!i.)-971’17. (.”ltl fJ 10) FO I{ sa lt”: 66 ;:~i~~; ;> B~~~~-iii;:·2:if.i(j mi. Lik~ new. Cu storn tank. Extras. Sht·r· mron Oaks. 788-3 765. 0 10) 16 UCLA DAILY _BRUIN H-K CORP. ATLA.NTA, GEORGIA “THE PERFECT FIT” FOR HIS & HERS Tu esday, Oc tober 7, 1969 “OUR THING. • • ‘ ‘ PANTS and JEANS “Do your thing” … at Glenn La iken Pants . .. in the latest right NOW fashion for men & women … get with the RIGHT NOW LOOK in expertly designed low, lean, long be_ll bottoms, flairs and bell-bottom jeans in all the REAL wild bold colors and fabrics . .. come see ’em … try ’em. You’ll hove ’em and Glenn La ;ken too! ” YOU CAN GET Into Glenn Lpiken Pants” “The Greolelf Selection of Pan,. oncl Jeans in Los Angeles” o- q 0-+ O…cJ 0 loii.\, LaikOn: 1021 GlENDON AVE.- ] ts WESTWOOD VILLAGE ClJt PHONE 473-4997 O’PEN MONDAY thru SATURDAY 10 AM to 10 PM Mr. Leon Letwtn School of Law Campus ac associated students October 7, 1969 TO: Academic Senate at UCLA Black Studies Center at UCLA Board of Regents of the University of California News Media Govenor Ronald Reagan Chancellor Charles E. Young Enclosed is a copy of a resolution approved by the Student Legislative Council during its meeting of October 6, 1969. Undergraduate Students Association Office of the President 308 Westwood Plaza Los Angeles, California 90024 Tel: 825-2449 825-2639 ucla We hope that you will consider the resolution when formulating your personal response to the issues which prompted it. Thank you. student Legislative Council Undergraduate Students Association, UCLA WHEREAS, the University of California Regents have determined–by their withdrawal of credit from Philosophy 99–that Angela Davis is not competent to provide a valuable and educational experience to UCLA students; and WHEREAS, Miss Davis has been found to be competent as an instructor both by her students and by her own colleagues: BE IT, THEREFORE, RESOLVED, that all UCLA professors be urged not to submit Fall Quarter grades for the students enrolled in their classes until regular academic credit is restored to the students enrolled in Miss Davis’ class. Sponsored by: Mark Bookman Administrative Vice President Undergraduate Students Association, UCLA Co-sponsored by: Tom Norminton President Undergraduate Students Association, UCLA Keith schiller Student Welfare Commissioner U~dergraduate Students Association, UCLA ‘ • …. I ., I ‘ ·, ,l . ‘ · ‘ . , . .. ·- ‘ I l 1. ‘ 1 .’ ,. …. : i ; : ‘ ‘ . ‘ ! •’ . ! ; : ) ~ .. : : !.f” .• -:· ··!; ‘ ! . ‘ ~ I • ‘ ! L ‘ . .J > ,·_. , ,, , • \:, ·::j ; I , ., ·.; . ! (.’ . ; ~ I • ,. ·–t’· ;·-, ,: ·= ( j , … ,. . ! •• ; :\ _: -, .. t}.,J·u t : ~ ‘ ) ! • ; _.-,• ; ‘ .:· r’ ‘ -~ i . ‘ . . ,. .,. •: . . t ·- ‘. , 1. ~ t ;t l; ·_. i i . , I t;.. : ~ 1 • ., . , , ; •. . . ; . 1-,r.?· •.I . L ‘ .;, ‘ : l_) : .; t . ‘ ., ~ • . ‘ ; ·. ‘ \. . ; > ‘ . •’ ·; ; ·i. f ! ‘ j ~ I – ; : > . . ; ., · _J ; i ~ I . f • • · . { ,. ; ‘ ,• !, • 1:,. ! ,, ; > . ,._. _. ::. l , · : :~ J 1 ~ ~ f I j (.I ‘ r •· . ‘. -. ~ ‘Ji! ‘ ‘ lJ. i … I . . .t , Mr. Leon Letwln · School or Law Campus LJ . • l .. : 1’ 1· . … I I • • t -:– . . -.. ~ } .. ( . . ‘· ····; ·. ‘ ,, f I ~ . ‘· … :_ ·) · .,r. , :/ ! ‘t . … . : ~ . .. ‘i \ L : : I; ,,. ‘ _) ·_.:, . ‘ ‘ ‘ · r: l. 1 r .· … :, \..; c : ) · ” ! ‘ ) ‘ I I ~ ; . , … … ·’.’. t. ·. ,. … . ‘ · .. 1 • ~ ,. • ~. , • f ) ~ . ; ., t ‘ .. • !~ I 1 … .J::· ‘{ :· ,.., . . ·. r·. ac . ‘•’ . _; 1,,. ‘; -\.;..: .: … . ADDENDUM TO EME:RG!::NCY MEETING (10/7/69) RESOLUTION 3 The Faculty of the University is the only body capable of evaluating the academic competence of its members and accrediting courses. This is embodied in the fo!IOI.ving: 1. The §tanding orders of the Regents, Ch. 9, Section 2b, which reads: “The Academic Senate shall authorize and supervise all courses and curricula offered under the sole or joint jurisdiction of the departments, colleges, schools, graduate divisions, or other University academic agencies approved by The Regents, except that the Senate shall have no authority over courses In the Hastings College of Law, San Francisco Art Institute, in professional schools offering work at the graduate level only, or over nondegree courses in the University Extension. No change in the curriculum of a college or professional school shall be made by the Academic Senate unti 1 such change shall have been submitted to the formal consideration of the Faculty concerned.” 2. Traditional policies and practices of the University as stated in the Handbook for Faculty for the University of California which states: ”Hith the advice and counsel of his colleagues within the departments the Chairman performs the following duties ••• Distributes teaching assignments, schedules class hours and supervises reports to appropriate University Officials.” On October 3, 1969, the Regents resolved, ” that the Regents instruct the President that during the Fall quarter of 1969 Professor Davis shall be assigned no teaching duties and that she shall not be authorized to give instruction in any course under the jurisdiction of any school, college, department, or other academic agency approved by the Regents.” The effect of this resolution is to jeopardize the established prerogative of the faculty to give credit for courses and to leave the faculty without effective guidelines for the execution of its duties. Further as a duly appointed officer of instruction Professor Davis has been judged by her colleagues as fully qualif ied to teach philosophy at the University of California. Therefore, there is no basis for distinguishing her status from that of any other faculty member. 1.Je therefore resolve that, should the UCLA Registrar refuse to accept the directive of the UCLA Committee on Courses pertaining to credit for Philosophy 99, after having been duly notified of the directive, then and in such case members of the Faculty of UCLA shall submit grades for all courses solely to a special Ad Hoc Committee to be appointed by the Committee on Courses. This committee will collect and compile grades and issue certificates of completion of degree programs. C. Hade Savage Henry 1 :1. HcGee Arnold Kaufman Arthur Smith leon letwin Philosophy Law Philosophy Speech Law Clyde Taylor Richard Wasserstrom Boniface Obichere Herbert 11orr is Reginald Alleyne English Law History La\<1 Law Thurs., Oct. .~ 1969-Partl 3 Reagan Assails Young, Kalish in UCLA Case Says They Provoked Issue Over Hiring of Red Instructor; Chancellor Denies Charge · BY CARL GREENBER-G Times Staff Writer Gov. Reagan W€dnesday assailed UCLA Chancellor Charles E. Young and Prof. Donald Kalish, philosophy department chairman, for their roles in hiring Communist Party member Angela Davis as an assistant professor. Reagan also claimed students are being placed in the “lowest priority” by Miss Davis’ faculty def€nders and said Kalish is “a man who is really on trial in this.” “The students’ emotions have been carried away by faculty attitudes. A small group of the faculty is using the students as cannon fodder,” ‘he added. The governor’s statements were made during an impromptu press conference as he entered the Biltmore to address the annual meeting of the American Institute of Certified Public Accountants. The UC Board of Regents, of which Reagan is an ex .officio member, has initiated dismissal proceedings against the 25-year-old Miss Davis and ordered that she not be allowed to teach a philosophy course for credit in the fall term. However, they decided not to remove her from her classroom and she has been assigned to teach a noncredit course. Doubts Change in Party Eeagan said the professors who at’e defending Miss Davis “should ask themselves whether there has been a change in the Communist Party-whether a member of the Communist Party can be independent and not follow party dogma ·whil-e teaching.” . \.nswering his own question, the governor said, “I don’t think so but the professors aren’t interested in that.” ·· He said that Young .and . Kalish violated a rule in effect for 30 years against hiring of Communists. “My personal opinion is this was deliberately contrived as a provocation to bring about a confrontation,” the governor said. Young, replying later to the ‘ governor’s statement, said: “I categorically deny any assertion that the UCLA administration in any way has sought to bring about a confrontation at any time on this case. “I played no role whatsoever in hiring Miss Davis,” Young said. “Miss Davis was hired before anyone in the administration knew she was a member of the Communist PartY. “When charges were made. the UCLA aclmini~tration through the president of the university took the matter to the regents to clet<.:rmine vvhether their rules against Communists still applied in view of court decisions and the regental statement (of June 30) prohibiting political tests. and we asked for regental direction.” Unavailable For Comment Kalish could not be reached for comment, but he has frequcntl.v denied knowing Miss Davis was a . Communist when she was hired. Reagan also contended that students of the course in Recurring Philosophical Themes in Black Literature which Miss Davis is conducting could have received credit for tCJking it if another instr’Jctor had been assigned. As Reagan prepared to speak to the· accountants, Miss ·Davis was telling a mainly student crowd of about 1.250 persons in UCLA’s Pauley Pavilion that she felt politics belong in the classroom. “The fact that I’m a member of the Communist Party says something about what kind of mind I have,” she said . “I can’t and I won’t keep my political opinions out of the classroom. I think they belong there.” Miss Davis said she reserved the ricrht to tell her students that she bclieves communism is the ·answer to social problems. but that she also wants her students to be free to criticize and discuss her views. Please Turn t.o Page 3;), Col. 8 UCLA Continued from Third Page She denied that she received any directives from the Communist Par- ty about how to conduct her class, and she said she had freedom io interpret and teach as she pleases. But she added that she “might be overestimating the intelligenc’e of the regents” in thinking they would be able to comprehend the distinction she was trying to draw. Miss Davis appeared in Pauley Pavilion as a guest on the Associated Students Speakers program. Later in the afternoon, she gave the second lecture in her course. T o d a y, the U C LA Academic Senate, which includes almost all registered faculty on the campus, will meet for the second time on Miss Davis’ case. The 3 p.m. meeting will take up resolutions calling for: · -A .i o i n in g of t h e academic community to oppose Miss Davis’ dismissal in a nondisruptive way. -Notice to the UCLA regi~trar that the faculty considers Miss Davis’ class to be a .credit course. (The registrar, William !· .Puckett, already has md1cated he will follow the lead of the administration in designating it a noncredit course on the regents’ order). -Refusal by the faculty to submit class grades in · • regular credit courses until Miss Davis’ class is also recognized for credit. -Establishment of a special ad hoc committee . if necessary, to collect am! compile grades and issue · certificates of completion of degree programs while the g r a d e- withholding goes on. The grades would then presumably be re” leased later. UC Irvine Kills Plan to Withhold Grades The Academic Senate at UC Irvine Wednesday rejected a resolution calling for the withholding of grades from all courses – unless Angela Davis is· permitted to teach her , course at UCLA for credit. / An identical resolution 1 was tabled at UC San I Diego. Professors opposed to · the resolution said the • action would penalize stu- · dents and would affect th~ draft status of some. Davis Affair . Represe·nts B·asic _ SJ>;Ilt etw~ . R~gen:tSJ FaCulty BY WILLIAM TROMBLEY Times Education Writer The Angela Davis case:is dev:elop- the Westwood campus .. for 22 years,· ing into ·a fundamental.cla.Sh be- said in an interview w~an~sday. tween the UC Boai·d of Regents and ‘ti am concerned. with ‘the ‘ matter the university’s facu1ty ·ov:eF who ·•· :aln;wSt as a:n’ . abst’na;er who .. really runs the university}’ . . .· .~ Puhli~ sup~or~ . · · · · There see~s 1itfle d~ubt 1 .·. thci,t. ·the ;regeJ;J.ts;. r;hicked’. qy’ Gov:, F\.e.agan· p.ng’ ;a:Ppar~tly massi,ve ~ublic .: support,’ will wtri t’hi~ ‘}ilower struggle, bu~: the ,q:ues• tion is what dirmag~ vill, be done·. to. the uriiv~rsit;Y.;”‘ in :the prG>cess? , ii j -:\ “Thjs kintd ‘Of · issue arid\ the discussion . s.mTound-., ing i~ arid · the1 b~dget · problem .could lead a lot of people to Le a v· e,” s :ents; the loyalty oath debacle of the earlv fifties will be repeated. That issue was ::~n inte r·r”‘ 1 part of t:1e general repression of the ~~earthy period, And the \n~ela Davis case has analogous volitical iTTJplications. To rely on resolutions or the courts is not sufficient. Therefore, we move that all members of the ‘\cademic Senate will take the position held by professor Marcuse of UCSD in that they ~-1ill refuse to participate in their re r;u lar teaching functions until \n~el~ Davis -Ls !’e-Lnstr~ted ~nd becomes the professor on record of the cl~ss of 0 hilosunhy ?9 for Fall 1969. Wher:as, the Board of Regents, in direct and blatant contravention of the law and ~ts own Standing Orders and in total disregard of the rights and interests of st~dents, has directed that credit duly earned by students who may complete Ph~losophy 99 in the Fall Quarter, 1969 shall not be granted; and Whereas, Philosophy 99 is being taught by a duly qualified member of the Faculty of the University of California, Los Angeles; and Whereas, the Registrar has been directed to implement the illegal and improper Order of the Board of Regents; and Whereas, the Academic Senate, Los Angeles Division in the exercise of its responsibility to students and the University wishes t~ assure that the interests of students electing to register for Philosophy 99 be protected insofar as possible; Be it Resolved: l. That the Chairman of the Committee on Undergraduate Courses and Curricula be directed to accept registrations of all students who elect Philosophy 99 and who are, under university rules and regulations, admissible to that course; . 2. That the Chairman of the Committee on Undergraduate Course and Curricula ~ssue to the faculty member assigned to that course in pursuance of university procedures, the appropriate grade sheets and other necessary documentation, and receive ~he appropriate records of course completion, grades and other customary and requ~red records; 3. That the Chairman of the Committee on Undergraduate Course and Curricula submit to the Chairman of the Academic Senate such recommendations for amendments to student transcripts as may be required to implement their right to credit for Philosophy 99; 4. That the Chairman of the Academic Senate, under his sign and seal, be directed to issue to affected students and to such other bodies as may be authorized by the students, such amendments to the transcript. Such amendments shall have attached to them copies of this Resolution and such other explanation as may be appropriate. 5. That the Chairman of the Committee on Undergraduate Courses and Curricula shall, at ·the request of any affected student, undertake such sup.ervision of his further studies as may be required to assure the implementation of credit for students registered for and successfully completing Philosophy 99 under this esolution, so far as concerns his future course of study; 6. That all instrumentalities of the Academic Senate are directed and all members of the faculty requested to take all necessary steps for the implementation of this Resolution and to assure that all students successfully completing Philosophy 99 are assured of all the rights and privileges to which they are entitled by that fact; The Chairman of the Academic Senate is authorized and directed to make such certifications as are necessary for the implementation of this Resolution. 7. That the Chairman of the Academic Senate be authorized and directed., upon recommendation of the Committee on Undergraduate Courses and Curricula, to issue to such students who may complete the requirements for a degree and who may be denied a diploma by reason of the failure to record earned credit for Philosophy 99, a certificate, under his signed seal, of completion of the degree program. He shall at the request of the student, make certification to all and sundry that such certificate has been awarded and that the student is entitled to all the rights, privileges and prerogatives of a holder of the degree from the University of California. Further, to each such certification shall be appended a copy of this Resolution and such other explanation as may be appropriate. 8. The Chairman of the Committee on Courses and Curricula is authorized to delegate, in writing, to any member of the Committee, such responsibilities under this Resolution as he may consider appropriate. Frederic Meyers .{ 10/9/69) ADDENDUM TO THE CALL TO THE Ei1ERGENCY i1EETING OF THE LOS ANGELES DIVISION OF THE ACADEMIC SENATE October 9, 1969 at 3: 00 p.m. RESOLUTION 2 To the Academic Senate, Los Angeles Division: In accordance with the Regent 1 s own rules, Angela Davis is by ri ghts still a regular member of the faculty of U.C.L.A. notwithstanding the initiation of procedures to terminate her appointment by the Board of Regents. Moreover, the course ~o which she was assigned in accordance with normal procedures, is one that has been duly approved by relevant Academic Senate committees, yet on Friday , October 3, 1969 the Regents sought to create an entirely novel status for Miss Davis: that of faculty member without authority to offer courses for credit~ This action by the Regents, l i ke so many of their more recent actions, is illegal, a violation of their o~;m rules, and ~’irong. It is an attempt to establish a secondclass faculty status to which iliss Davis and 11iss Davis alone is to be relegated. It prevents students who wish to study with her from receiving academic credit for their work with her . Ye cannot and will not acquiesce in this. ~re we to continue to offer our courses for credit while she labors under this arbitrary, perverse and unique disability, we would acquiesce in the g ross impropriety of the action of the Regents. For this reason the Academic Senate calls upon its members to refuse to submit grades in the regular manner for their students unless and until the students who seek to take Professor Davis 1 course for credit are assured of their right to do so, and Miss Davis is assured of her right to teach for credit. In so doing it is · ~ssential that everything possible be done to prevent any harm to our students. i1embers should conduct their courses in the regular manner, keep careful records, and be at all times ready to make the grades available in the usual fashion should Hiss Davis be accorded the same faculty status that all other UCLA faculty members now enjoy. C. Hade Savage Henry ~J. i’1cGee Arnold Kaufman Arthur Smith Leon Letv.J in Clyde Taylor Richard Wasserstrom Boniface Obichere Herbert t1orri s Reginald Alleyne Philosophy Law Phi 1 osophy Speech Law English Law His tory Law La\”1 E11ERGENCY t·1EETif..JG OF THE ACADE1·11 C SENATE, LOS ANGELES DIVISION Thursday, October 9, 1969 at 3:00 p.m. Royce Ha 11 1. f1inutes 2. The special business of the occasion In accordance with Oy-Law 195 (C), I am cal ling an emergency meeting of the Los Angeles Division to consider the enclosed resolutions. L. J. Paige, Chairman Page Academic Senate, Los Angeles Division 1. Committee on Undergraduate Courses- A. Charwat 2. Resolution 1 -D. Wilson Addendum to be matled 3. Resolution 2- V. Savage Addendum to be mailed 3. Any other business authorized by unanimous consent of the voting members present. October 6, 1969 HERBERT E. SCHWARTZ, Acting Secretary Academic Senate, Los Angeles Division ( 10/9/69) COt·1t11 TTEE ON Ui~DERGRADUATE COURSES AND CURRICULA To the Academic Senate, Los Angeles Division: On October 3, the Regents resolved that Professor Angela Davis 11 shal 1 not be authorized to give instruction in any course. ” Apart from all legal, moral and other implications of this action, its effect is to remove academic credit from Philosophy 99, a course properly scheduled after due approval by the Chairman of the Department of Philosophy, the Dean of the College of Letters and Science, and the Committee on Undergraduate Courses ar.d Curricula of the Los Angeles Division of the. Academic Senate. The Regental assumption of powers to remove a professor’s author i ty to teach a duly approved and scheduled course de facto infringes upon and obviates the authority of the faculty and this committee set doyn by the existing and binding Regental Standing Orders and the By-Laws of the Academic Senate to ••authorize and supervise all courses and curricula .” The Committee on Undergraduate Courses and Curricula objects to the introduction of this extraordinary means of interference with the l egitimate process of structuring the academic curriculum. The Committee hereby (1) reaffirms that following the established rules and procedures for accreditation of courses under its jurisdiction, including considerations of the competence of the faculty member in charge of the course, Philoso~hy 99, to be taught by Professor Angela Davis during the Fall Quarter 1969, has been approved as a regular accredited course, and (2) informs the Registrar accordingly. In view of the gravity of this matter, the Committee wishes confirmation of its decision by the Academi c Senate from which it der ives its authority, and to this effect introduces the following resolution: RESOLVED, that the Academic Senate, Los Angeles Division, affirms that Philosophy 99, to be taught by Professor Angela Davis in the Fall Quarter 1969, has been duly approved, following established rules and procedures, as an accredited course. K. Baker G. Dunbar c. Foote J. de Laban D. Le•·!i s ” 3o11e “· R. Dent E. Rosenberq J. P. Thomas /-\. F. Cha n·Jat, Chairman Absent and excused: C. Hulet (10/9/69) ADDENDUM TO THE CALL TO THE Ei1ERGEi~CY 11EETiiJG OF THE LOS Ai~GELES DIVISION OF THE ACADE ‘IIC SENATE October 9, 19G9 at 3:00 p.m. R.ESOLUT I 01~ I To the Academic Senate, los An0eles Division The los AnJeles Division calls uron the entire academic community–faculty, students, and staff–to join us in the effort to rev rse the actions taken by the ;:;oard of f<ef)ents in=”” the=”” an~ela=”” u.jvis=”” affair.=”” he=”” urge=”” all=”” members=”” of=”” that=”” community=”” to=”” avoid=”” disru~tive=”” actions=”” wi=”” 11=”” weaken=”” our=”” la\,rful=”” and=”” po’:=””>~erful case in defense of freedom in the courts and with public opinion. Seo rge Abel l ·n 11 i am l:SrO\m :lantl e Hood Amos ,,lorman Richard Lanhar.1 liusse 11 0 1 de i 11 J. Dean Sv.Ji f t Robert Vospe r David Hilson / .. / / / f – . • .. I .{ 10/9/69) ADDENDUM TO THE CALL TO THE EHERGENCY i·1EETING OF THE LOS ANGELES DIVISION OF THE ACADEMIC SENATE October 9, 1969 at 3:00 p.m. RESOLUTION 2 To the Academic Senate, Los Angeles Division: In accordance with the Regent’s own rules, Angela Davis is by rights still a regular member of the faculty of U.C.L.A. notwithstanding the initiation of procedures to terminate her appointment by the Board of Regents. Moreover, the course ~o which she was assigned in accordance with normal procedures, is one that has been duly approved by relevant Academic Senate committees, yet on Friday, October 3, 1969 the Regents sought to create an entirely novel status for Hiss Davis: that of faculty member \’Ji thout authority to offer courses for credit~ This action by the Regents, like so many of their more recent actions, is illegal, a violation of their own rules, and \’/rang. It is an attempt to establish a secondclass faculty status to which f1iss Davis and Miss Davis alone is to be relegated. It prevents students who wish to study with her from receiving academic credit for their work with her. ‘:le cannot and will not acquiesce in this. 1/ere we to continue to offer our courses for credit while she labors under this arbitrary, perverse and unique disability, we would acquiesce in the aross impror.>riety of the action of the Regents. For this reason the Academic Senate calls upon its members to refuse to submit grades in the regular manner for their students unless and until the students who seek to take Professor Davis’ course for credit are assured of their _ right to do so, and Miss Davis is assured of her right to teach for credit. In so doing it is . essential that everything possible be done to prevent any harm to our students. 14embers should conduct their courses in the regular manner, keep careful records, and be at all times ready to make the grades available in the usual fashion should Miss Davis be accorded the same faculty status that all other UCLA faculty members now enjoy. c. Hade Savage Henry vJ. f’1cGee Arnold Kaufman Arthur Smith Leon Le t\”1 i n Clyde Taylor Richard Wasserstrom Boniface Obichere Herbert Morris Reginald Alleyne Philosophy Law Phi 1 osophy Speech Law English Law History Law Law .. i-~ ·’ ‘ •/’ ‘ J ‘. : ‘ I MI’. Leon Letwin School o! Law Campus ac ADDENDUM TO EM~H ENCY MEETING ( l 0/9/69} -9-.·- Motion to Table: Mr. Schwartz moved to table the Resolution, including the original and its substitute. Mr. H. Schwartz, alluding to the interest of maintaining unity and the desirability of not foreclosing options which the Division may, at a later more appropriate time want to consider, moved to table the motions then being debated. Motion seconded and carried by a standing vote of 211 to 149. MOTION: Mr. Letwin introduced and moved the adoption of Resolution 3 which appeared as an adderidom·.to the Call amending it to add the following: “To ensure that no student will be affected by this procedure against his will, the special ad hoc committee will arrange to have the grades of any student who so requests transmitted to the UCLA Registrar 11 • Motion seconded. Mr. Letwin’s remarks are printed In full: MR . CHAIRMAN : I am in the env iable position of having had this resolution thus far attacked neither by the Governor nor Professor Marcuse. Let’s see if that does any better for its chances than the reverse state of affairs did for Professor Morr is ‘ resolution. I will spare you the reading of the body of the resolution. It merely recites some of the arguments that are now part of our staple artillery of charges against the Regents. If the Resolution has any special significance at all, it is in the action proposal contained in the final paragraph which I shall now read. ” \·Je therefore resolve that should the UCLA Registrar refuse to accept the directive of the UCLA Committee on Courses pertaining to credit for Philosophy 99, after having been duly notified of the directive, then and in such case, members of the faculty of UCLA shall submit grades for all courses solely to a special ad hoc committee to be appointed by the Committee on Courses. This Committee will collect and compile grades and issue cert ificates of completion of degree programs 11 • I should say the following concerning what I thus far read. It does not call for a strike in the sense of any effort to i nterfere with the order ly teaching activities of the campus; it is rather an effort to put meat onto the proposition that the faculty of the University is, under present regulations, the only body capable of evaluating the academic competence of its members and accrediting courses. I would like to follow a similar route to that Professor Morris staked out in recognizing the strongly and wi dely held feelings on the part of faculty members that it is at this point inappropriate to take an action which might injure students who were not i ncl i ned to follow the course set forth, and I therefore propose adding the following sentence: 11To insure that no student will be affected by this procedure against his will, the special ad hoc committee will arrange to have the grades of any student who so requests transmitted to the UCLA Registrar 11 • This takes care completely and totally of the objection that people’s status with respect to the draft, jobs, graduation, or transfer to other institutions would against their will be interferred with by the operation of this rule. Now, I would like to briefly address myself to some of the same questions that Professor Harris did from a somewhat different point of view. I know there are widely held feelings that action of any type beyond ~-1hat we have already done is inappropriate. I vJould justify the effort to.:do something more than we did on the following argument: · He all start with certain common ground. \~hat the Regents did, we have said innumerable times, is unconstitutional! It is in violation of the First Amendment. It violates due process. It is in violation of the principles of academic freedom. It is truly and deeply wrongful in every sense of the word . \ (l 0/9/69) -10– Having so characterized the situation, it seems to me peculiarly inappropriate to respond merely by the passing of resolutions of condemnation and otherwise pursue our normal, routine functions without the slightest deviation. If in fact~ what has been done to the University is intolerable, we have to find iome way of showing that we do not tolerate it. So I think action of some type is called for. Now, Professor Morris also commented on the issue of the lawsuit. The natural inclination of many here is to wait to see what happens there before taking any further action. While I share the feeling of most everyone here that the lawsuit is of tremendous importance and that a victory in it would be of great consequence, I want to make very clear just what the lawsuit would accomplish and what it would not accomplish. Its most outstanding effect would be that never again would the Regents predicate the act of firing somebody on the grounds that he was a mere member of the Communist Party. It would clearly obviate that. But that is about all it would do by its own direct operation. It would in no way fua’lei”fnterferred with the firing of President Clark Kerr; it would not interfer:e· with respect to t~arcuse last year; it does not interfere with what they now do as a routine monthly affair in reviewing promotions for faculty members whose politics they do not care for. What would happen is that firings and refusals to promote would take place under a different rhetoric than they now do. They would be couched in terms of the lack of capacity of that person, or his age or fifty other reasons that competent counsel can think of to produce the desired result without stating the result frankly and openly. The heart of the problem is political and we have to find some way of responding politically, not merely relying on the operations of the courts, important as those are. If we respond only reflexively with another lawsuit, I think we’ll go in circles, always on the defense and never coming to grips with the central issue: how to prevent the outrageous, political interference by the Governor and those Regents who follow his lead, in the internal workings of the University of California. Now, one might quite legitimately ask, how precisely does this resolution do that and I must say I have some difficulty with full conviction saying that this resolution does accomplish this in full. I advocate this resolution because I do not find many other effective ways of making a minimum commitment beyond mere resolutions of condemnation. It is quite true, as Professor Abell pointed out, that the R~gents are strong and powerful and the Governor is strong and powerful, and I need no one to persuade me that that is so. I am fully convinced that today the Governor is the single most powerful man in the University of California system—surely not President Hitch. But there is one thing that with all their power they cannot do: with all their capacity to disrupt, to interfere, and even to destroy the University, they lack the power to educate 27,500 students at UCLA, without the students and without the faculty. It just is not so that the faculty and students are transient objects and mere employees of the University of California. Now, finally, one might say, it is important to act responsibly, and not to overreact. I have never thought, based on my observations of academic life, that the tendency of faculty was to over-react. Certainly nothing in the historic experience of the 50’s or the loyalty oath controversy here would make me think that the principle problem is that faculties react too energetically or too militantly. Still, I will accept the principle it is important not to over-react. It is,by the same token,.important not to under-react. It is ‘ ~I 0/9/69) ‘:” 11- important to think through a course of action that is tailored to the particular need and I don’t think mere resolutions of condemnation do that. This resolution is an effort in that direction. I ask that we not conduct ourselves in such a manner as to invite the description which Theodore Roosevelt was said to have made of \>Ji 11 iam Howard Taft, 11He means well, feebly.•• Mr. McGee, supporting the Resolution, expressed alarm at the prospect of another motion to table. Recalling that 20 Black faculty members had pledged themselves to do something and that this pledge had evoked from one Regent the threat of their being fired, he called upon the Senate to join them in acting, at least to the extent proposed by the resolution. SUBSTITUTE MOTION: Mr. Villarejo moved adoption of the Resolution (appended to these minutes) authored by Mr. Meyers and distributed prior to the meeting. He stated that while he did not support the substitute, he believed it important that the Senate have alternatives before it to consider. In seconding the motion, Mr. Orbach expressed preference for the substitute motion as a more positive method of procedure to ensure that Professor Davis’ course is offered and given credit. Messrs. Slavin, Tigar, Taylor, Ranger, and others spoke to the question. MOTION TO TABLE: Responding to Mr. McGee’s remarks, Mr. H. Schwartz suggested an alternative course of action to that proposed by the motions being debated: he tendered to Mr. McGee his written resignation from the faculty, effective upon the firing of his 20 Black colleagues who had announced their intention to withhold grades. He then, for the reasons stated at the time of his earlier motion to table, moved that the business before the Division (the original and substitute motions) be tabled. Motion seconded but, by vote of 81 to 211, failed to carry. MOTION TO REFER: Mr. \·Ienger moved that Resolution 3 and the substitute motion be referred to the Committee on Courses and Curricula for careful consideration and resubmission to the Senate at its first opportunity. Motion seconded by Mr. Holzer. The motion to refer failed by a vote of 110 to 173. ‘ A motion to adjourn failed. The previous motion was moved, second~d and carried. A division of the House indicated defeat of the substitute motion, 80 Yes and 178 No. A request for a mail ballot- on the main and substitute motions was made by 35 members. The previous question was moved, seconded, and carried, and a vote on the main motion as modified by Mr. Letwin in his presentation, indicated 166 Yes, 83 No. There being no further business before the Senate the meeting was adjourned at 6:15 p.m. Herbert E. Schwartz, Acting Secretary Academic Senate, Los Angeles Division ‘ Describe Note objections Why do we urge? a) unconstitutional, 1st, 14th, violates Regental rules, destructive of academic freedom –having so understood situation, inappropriate response to merely pass resolution and otherwise pursue normal, routine function without slightest deviation –if intolerable, we must not tolerate –must find ways not only to sympathize and support, but identify b) but the lawsuit •.• ltf> u;/1 –terribly important –but note what it will and won’t accomplish –never again on bald ground –won’t stop Kerr; Marcuse –won’t prevent political intervention of Regents for a variety of spurious reasons or for no reason at all –our reflexive response become merely another lawsuit, wl,ofl., (II’IIJt!f””‘l-c –The problem is political: how to prevent outrageous political interference by Governor and Regents in the U. –The courts are terribly impor*ant but we must also respond –How does this do it? True, Regents, Governor are powerful –But for all their power, for all their ability to threaten, hurt, even destroy one thing they can’t do: educate 27,500 students without the students & faculty –Faculty & students are not mere transient objects and employees–they !!:!. the T { J,c 1le t kdVC fo bt<(L-1 f., rtc,ow,. vtt-\. f6c.cl/f.y v,….fJ,~t.t 7″J,,j ,-({.f)f.,f,~ ~~ ~r~rl .;.. ~,.,v.,.e,h fJ,Jf l~e-f. . f c) rt.l ‘} /rtl prll rf~ I .rrt .C p-( I,,{) t7 r f, r(Jc,f nJc.l- ‘”fl lerv~~k I~ 1\ fo ovt.rre,rl– f)o T rJufL ftoru41 Young 1) 2) 3) 6 J ,,.+,ry Not substitute, contr~Qtery Don’t ‘· speculate or decide about racial motivation a) can’t know b) more important issues Focus on impact a) our commitment b) 25; 4 4) Impact severe 5) 6) 7) a) Not just numerical b) But excludes those with sharply divergent life experience and consequent attitudes c) But this was reason for resolution! It is this de facto exclusion which is racial in impact R c-t~tt ~ ‘ 1.-c. •lJ tc.h hW’ Import~nt to realize — and we are increasingly — that it is not overt, old fashion rascism but apparently even-handed, non-racial which continue .,. a) So Kerne.,speaks of institutionalized racism b) We speak of de facto The resolution calls attention : While Regental action appears to function with tt:L.Id uf.MI even-handed destructiveness, the de facto truth is that it falls with special hardship . • • 8) Quote last sentence Young – – move adoption . To inaure that no atudent will be affected by this procedure acaiut J:lia will. the epec.lal Ad Hoe eo.aittee Will U’Tan&8 to ba.Ye the padea Of &117 student who SO requeata. tra!Waitted to the UCLA Beaistl”ar. tile NIW IJI 111 SUPPIIiT INfJEll quiz 1. On July 11, 1969 .the Regents order you as Chancellor of UCLA to ask Angela Davis if she is a men:ber of the CollJllUnist Party. You woul d: · A. Fire . her immediately. B. Send her the letter of inquiry. C. Refuse t o send the letter because it vi olates the law of the land (1st and 14th admendments) as stated by Regental counsel. 2. During July and August you are repeatedly urged by the Philosophy Dept., the Academic Senate Committee on Procedure and Tenure, the Academic Senate Co11111ittee on Academic Freedom, and’ the UCLA chapter of the. AAUP t o sign Miss Davis’s Summer Employment Forms, as there had been no Regental directive to the contrary. You would : ‘ A. Absolutely refuse to sign the papers. B. Ask the Regents for permission C. Si gn the papers as the~ was no real reason not to . 3. The Chairman ·of the Philosophy Dept; decides t o a11ow Miss Davis to teach an accredited course (Phil . 99) in the Fall Quarter, as the professor orginally assigned to teach the cl ass had left on a research grant. · You would: A. Abolish the Philosophy Dept. B. state “I t hink that about’80% of t he faculty is sorry and disgusted with Don Ka 1 ish for doi no this .. . ” C. As a professor was needed for a scheduled class, and she was clearly qual i fied, you woul d do nothing to dis unite the ,campus. 4. After the Regents decision to fire Miss Davis, you would: A~ Commend the Regents for their expose of the· constitution as a commun- ·ist plot, and realize that we can not always follow law and order. B. sta~ “I have opposed, I do oppose ,. and I will continue to oppose the . action taken by the Board of Regents. “, however. agree to abide by Regental decisions and with-draw academic credit. C. Refuse to comply wi th the unconstttutional act~ons of the Regents . c ompfl~e ·your· tiiiiWer1· , w I til Cll11n. Young-s: 1. B. Send her the Jetter. 2. ~ Absolutely refuse to si gn the papers. 3. B. state ” I think that about 80% of the faculty is sorry and disgusted with Don Kal’ish for doi ng this •. . ” (Los Angeles Times . Oct. 2) 4. B. state “I have opposed, I do oppose , and I wi J1 continue to oppose the action t aken by the. Board of Regents. u, however agree to al;:ide by Regental decisions and with-draw. academi c credi t. ‘ (Los Ange1es Times . Oct.’ 2) 5. As a member of the academic commun ity will you: … A. Continue to talk a.nd pass eloquent resolutions lx.it cop out when actions are proposed. B. Demand that Young give creditfor Phil. 99 as planned and ·that the Regents rescind t heir fi ri ng of Mi ss Davis. ON CAMPUS – . FOR CREDIT – AS PLAN~EO THE lLSG:c;nTs • ~w.w To :-:urN: i\;::-ril:- l’.nc:··ela Y • . iavis; a r.1ilitant bl;; cl~ t;omRn, is an!:lointed i;,cting Assist 2nt Professor of Philosop hy with a sunrner research appointment as :~art of “a c:reneral UCL: . effort to recruit bihe>.ck faculty • 3he is t h e 27th ninor i ty faculty r:1ember (the other 2200 are 1-1hi te), and one of the 7% ferw.le fncul ty. July:- ·Jm.Divale, c c.n;_)us FBI in::ormer, “exposes” r·:iss Davis as a Communist. “SF :::xaminer” report:er ;·)icks u:) the story, adc1s that t ‘is.s ::Javis is n .t-:aoist, an SDSer, and a Black Panther the.te Hre rumors that she rejects apple p ie and notherhood, too, ::-tegents order Young to verify charges that Liss Davis is in CP. Vice-Chancellor Jaxon complies; sends letter~ ii.ugtist:-:men Young returns fror:1 European vacation, he too sends inquiry to Hiss Davis about her CP affiliation. Young succumbs to Regental pressure and refuses to sign her summer checks. Sept.:- Hiss Davis ans1-1crs Young’s inc;:uiry af.Eirmatively, but she points out the illega lity of his query. Regents fire An~ela Davis; they know their actions are illegnl, but state t!1at they” want the courts to hire her”. I;eagan and the Regents boast of their love for blacks while Reagan explains that the firing is justified because the cr is not a political party (he me<:>.ns that the CP is not a radical caucus \v i thin the Republican r- arty) • In a press conference, r:iss Davis accuses Regents of “meting out punishnents vlhich concur vii th the f .-.scist tendencies of the times”. UCL.·~ begins to orc;:;anize beh5:nd .?’.ng la~ :C:ven f a culty see Davis case as a threat , forrnin<:_· vast bureaucracy to present their views on academic freec’\om and racisl’l. ‘i’hey ic;:;- nore the crucial issue of politic~l repression. ~ Oct.: – ];_cader:~ic Senate backs Youn<)’ s r e fusal to bow to anticipated Regental O.eiland t l:t?.t Eiss Davis not be allowed to teach Phil. 99 this fall. ~~ hre e C:ays lo.tc r ~ Oct.4, Young backs down and bows to ::-tegcnts; faculty, with profound faith in Young, h~d previously ftiiled to make credit demand fDD Phil. 99. ********** Hiss Davis meets her fii:st class today in Dixon 2160. ‘Te m, :t be there, not simply because her firing is an issue of acalier.lic freedom, but because her firing is an act of blatant political repression. The real is.sues of repression and racisr:1 have been hidden by faculty and administrators alike. The bl2.ck coli’mu!)i ty and the students ~vill be hurt by this firing. ‘Te need :~ngela Davis’ ideas. Fighting to suprort her is one step forward in the general struggle for liberation from those repressive forces lvhich dominate not just students, but people throughout the \·Torld. COli£: TO CLhSS ‘- COl-~ ‘-‘0 CLi-:.GS * COEE TO CLi>SS PHILOSOPHY ~~: ON G>MrU3 , FO::-t C c)::DIT Il.S PLll.l’ PI::D C.A.S.E. ‘\ \fA ” ~\0″ \tHO’S RUNNING THE STORE? ~~ \ \) Prof. Robert Vesper, UCLil: Dr. Nax Rafferty, Ilegent: 11 • • the Regents and . . ._ . faculty dp not ma1n~a1n an employer-employee relntionship, the facu lty pr fers to feel it m<1kcs a significant participation in the educational process . .. –Daily Bruin, Oct. 8, 1969, p. 1 11 It .makes no difference if they’re black, brown or polkadotted. The question is, \vho ‘s going to run the stor e. The profs just \vork there. 11 –Los Angeles Times, Oct. 7, 1969, p. 29. The emotional response to the d:i.sm.i~~sal of JVlj s;.; Dav~ls creates a serious threat of disruption and even violence on campus. The seriousnt:t-;~.; :’L~> fur·tller enhanced by the fact that many of tbe BlaeJ.~ faculty c:, nd tudonts intePprct the dismissal as racially motivated. Consequently, we regard it essential that the matter be sct tleJ and Miss Davis ‘ appointm~nt as Acting Asnistant Prof’e. :; :::;or of Philosophy be rej_nstated as noon as possible. We urge the Regent3 t o rescind the ir re soJ. uti on of Sf:pternber 19; meanv-Thi le, we urge all concerned parties to insure that a Court decision on the valicllty of JViisu Davis 1 di::;missal be obtained at the earliest possible moment. •• ~\) \q~ POLICY STATEMENT OF THE ANGELA DAVIS DEFENSE COMMITTEE The Regents’ dismissal of Professor Angela Davis, a twenty-five year old black woman appointed to the faculty of the Department of Philosophy at UCLA, is a serious threat to the University of California. The University community’s outrage and anguish, which we share, is a response to an attack upon the most fundamental of academic principles. We believe that the community must and will respond further to this attack. In our response, the substance of the critical and inseparable issues must not be clouded by differential perceptions of which issue is the most important. The Regents’ action ignores a principle central to the achievement of excellence in higher education: that an individual’s fitness as a teacher be determined by his professional qualifications and conduct, not by his lawful political associations. The Regents’ action clearly frustrates the efforts of the University to increase minority involvement in ways relevant to both the minority communities and the University. It is reasonable to expect that many of the most able minority teachers and students will frequently come to the University with unpopular views when judged by majority standards. The Regentally-imposed political litmus test stamps the University of California as particularly inhospitable, and virtually paralyzes its recruitment program during a period in which the competition among universities for minority scholars is intense. Similarly, such a political test poses a grave threat to present minority members of the University family. The Regents’ action appears to have been taken deliberately, with knowledge of the high probability that it would be declared unlawful. Nevertheless, some Regents have reportedly stated that they would not act legally until ordered to do so by a court of law. At a time when the Regents are calling on others in the University community to demonstrate respect for law and refrain from disrupting the normal processes of the University, the Regents themselves have displayed an official disdain for such principles. Therefore, we call upon the Regents to abandon this disruptive course of action and reverse its decision to dismiss Professor Angela Davis. P…acism is a f;;;e~o”r in th~ hngele. Davis Caee. Not because the Regent:n deliberately :::eek t:o penalize her becex.o~ abe is Black • though that may he so; rather beeauce the members “V:iho voted for hez d:tsmiosa.1 are implicated 1.n the practice of !!t,pt:ttuti~! ~i2$.:.. Institutional in the following sense. Officia.la who do not intend delibarate injury to Blacks bec.tase they are black may nevertheless impose policieG that hurt Black people in disproportionately large numbers. For example, deflationary economic policies designed to increase u~employment are not intended to burt BlaCk people more than other groups 9 !n fac’i..: that is the effect of such policies. This is so either because ernpl·:>:;ers tnay make stra.ightfoxwa.rdly racist decisions about ~o to fire 3 or be~auec Black people, having been earlier denied equal empla,ment oppo3-~tun1tics, lack skills or seniori”i.-y in:por~lh”‘lt to ma.intainirig their job security. Sim:JJ.arly, when Regents impose political tests on university employment·, their action is bound to affect: Black scholua in disproportionetely large numbers.\ . This ::.s no b~c ~use educated, :f.nt:elligent Blnclt Amexiemw ax-e bound to react to a histozy of social opp:reasi.on ill more Tllilitant ways than those who have not been directly affected._ Or ue Black .Amezieans likely to be lees inclined tha.n N h:.tte Catholic Ulnterma1 to :respond m:t1itc.1nt:ly ~o sys~ematic violation of their fundamental human · ;d.gb:r:c.? The :cllct that .Angela D~s, a young Black tvoman.,. i.s a Communist is uot an nccid.et:.t., l’Tcr. is lt an accidP..nC ‘£!hat ·shen the Regents first acted, the only def:i.nite charg~ i:hey had before them was a repott in the San Francio~o E~~iner that did uot mention her Commu.nist a££iU.ation:~ but d:td allege that she is a Black Pa.J.thex b ‘ Perhaps beil-,g a Black l?:mthe1:~ l·•hich uo Regental statute to’~chet;~ ia link~d in the:tr m.i..nda with 11Ccll’l!nim:i.O): cc-aspil~acy o 11 Hor.eO”ver, onc:e poJ.iticsJ. testa are :.tmponed > a’l:l. atnnllph.;L”e of bu?.eacratic .:faa~ an.d ~;; imidity is bo~nd -tc be genc:L”atedo Univars:tty officials who might other\~:::se he inclined to behe:ve as decent aclm:i.niotratora should:) ;:v.tll ha:v~ stroo.g prudential motive to screen employ111.ent recon&eti.da:O:ions, e.specis.lly recotni:’t’lelldatior:s that :f.n~v-olve »lacit people, more carefully than otht~;. a; to withhold app:zoval of thoce ~9 ~~e po!itiU~y ~.tGpect: a little more road:i.lyo We 12ent through all that €uring the McC~1rthy era., Before I was hired for my first teaching job in. 1955:o my ~bab:me.n asked me :tf I -was a member of the Coomunist Party e Such men mey he fr.ea of commot1 vari.et”t.J zacial a.~titudas .. my fo:rmer chaiman ca.rtainly was f~:C!e of such att.it..”ttd.as …. ‘hut •. to the 9lti;ent t.h.a.t they accept. polit:i.cal tests 😛 they neverthless adv~nc~ racist – ,..P.C>H.ciea;;,. _,__ __ ..,…_. And to the extent that the political cests are widened, t:o \:he exten'”t that 1-.hey are iut:rodtlced an relevant coosideratio:n.a e.ven t1hen they are not decisive, ~:he llureat\c7:atic reaction J: have d~acribed ie bound to occux. :rhus • the fa.::t thai: the Boa:td of Regentn .se:dously eom::idel:’cd blocking two i:enur.e promotions an·l Oi:J.~ edministmt:f:ve appointment d.urin.g the amne session in wh:1.ch they fired Augela Davia ~.s not~ unrelated -to the claim that :i.nsi;:i.tutiODa! racism :i.s likely to g:t=w :tn ~.:he Uni'”V”ersity cf Califomia., I mal~e these points, not in a apirit •)f polif!ice.l viudi.et:iveness,. or m.oral a1:rogance, bu~; 1.:rith profound oaclneos that the m.o:~al s pir:U: c£ .~y human. baingo tends to be ql’.ite weako All the more z-cason t:o st:t:He:x:”. the spirit with aelfweritici~ and self•mr~~en~ss. Bat there is a rf18PCc”t ill 1miclt those 11ho impose institutional polic:’v::;s tha:i~ l’~~at-.mte racial injustice a-ss~!1S.e~ac:tst in an ~”f:ud:l:i!!.!. senseo Though they 2 do aoi: :;ix:t:~d ha::m to Blacks bacause they ~’t’c black:. t!ttr’.f ..a:re ~elat:iva1y tm.co:lcct.:u~;d ahout the fact thet their policies do affect Blacks ia d:t.sp:l:’ov;:n:tiouat0ly l~:cge TiUt!!l.h:; 1:~ ~ • \·!hen pre~ident Hl~~011 reea·2-ri:ly S<.’l.:td th.az he t:nmtc.a to stee~ o:t middle ~~:aut :w bet~ee:\~ the “~-zt3:’e~s~: of (~ius~:tmt :i.n\:cgrc:.t:·.\m.n .sn.d :!.nd0.fini~:e delay of school i.nteg-.,:atiou::. ne undcubt~dly di¢.1. I~ni: \:1J:!.nk. h~ ‘i1-.::JZ lle:i.!:,g atti’i:tziH.nally racistv xe~ i~; ,~i.l’J. &;~.ot aarp:~ise s.ny.f~a;;-. ~:di:h .m.:y sensitivity to th~ t.t:~ues involved· t~; lca:l:n. ~~i;:ai; i;he descendam:s ~li ..,!,a;;es:r. ~he ch:Ud~en oi pet:pl{;l a~’lo hE.vebeen $”‘.a5.t~d. c1cr;:euti:l-ey mo::at aud e®st.i.ttltii:·;wl ;~~-ghts i .u-ring the h,tn1ctl”Br:i ye.s:rs th~t ~v~ pm~£ed ::;.i.”:£e the sla;rea i:·rc’i::e :f.::;.:ed.,. that thE: citiz~C: !s “&-iiw h~VE:. \tef.ted with c~ . .:1.'” si.de~<.~.h1e paU.ence ~:cr est~h:ii.biv~d. leg;;”‘.l ttgCllcies t ‘> 1z.pXerr.en~ th.e decision ·· rend~r:: • .;;d :i:ifi:eea. ye:!-:-e ago~ <>.~~ 04-tt:r.:ag;:!d by i:’N.:r.on’ s B(iU<.H:ion •. If~ es I .!!m :7.;;-~.: !1ine:~ t o 1;’hi:n1~:.- Hi:s:on t1.as u!l.a’T.r.tte .i:h~ti:: h:ts i::rc.rds er.-d po1i~y w-m:d.ti lJ~iTe the effeci: t.:ney n?.e h[r.;;t.ng~ then he p::aotic€'” ·~·;.hat may be c~lled a :c.:~ cisr&.l. of. Gmitte.d conc.el:.cr . . ” a . . ……_ ……. -:r,…~ … . :tnci.::;;>~ d.:.~~: i.s attitt!dinal 5.n tlw ee:1:;~~ th~t $;he ha:::.1.1l:Ztu. f;Oi2.t:~r.ruenees of h:tt: ‘\:.l.!1·:r:de mtd piJl1 c:i.et:1 e.re not 4eally tab:.~~,_ tc l!.ze:rc by the P:;: (;!~i~!t:nt:~ i:!~e pemaps uc.~ ;·ti’!:!jl r.lC~ “‘ ·;,.; .. oci l)’l7 l;·!m. ‘J’o g.et tt’ Z P’;’)·,·,-:.· ·l<l·i·o po1·!t’i=”” eel=”” i’~··:•=”” r;=”” ••.·:•=”” \’=”” j:·h=”” ~=”” e~=”” …=”” …,”3~””=”” ,~.,.,=”” <‘lg·~~·–··=”” 4,;=”” ‘”””-.,j..,=”” •,..,=”” ..=”” ‘””=”” •=”” .,j=”” ‘”””:=”” ..,=”” ·””=”” ·=”” ……..=”” ……=”” -……=”” ….=”” .:-·=”” -=”” ‘;}-“‘=”” .=”” ··”‘=”” …..,.ju”41w=”” -f.-=”” ~~~~=”” …..:,~=”” pr.g:.d~l=”” ;;r.;i;=”” n~~-~00=”” de:.:tcl:i”b1.ug=”” .;i::.=””> ;;;. des:i’.:~.:: fox U:f.nstau·1: li:·~aid:.·H ~:.: ‘c:tuto ~fac:~::-J.::et.·; 8 denmuci th2t ~he .Justiee Dei~~Ftr:·;;Y;: t ccU.on 011 smog C·:~.”::: r.o1. 1;;¥_;;:i~~-lity not be .l”‘l:·am;~d~ F:a:cr;iclr::;nt 1:Tixon idr.:mtifiec \d.tL :he •:::)np1a:i.nts of ~:.’i.!trJ :…!’-l!r::if~t: turua more ?.t::~d:D.v than he does .u:tth t’h(~ dC!iVllid:J t)f ~lac·; ;: peop!,~. Auto ~~uf:actu.::crs ar~ hi3 .:~c-3 f=iv.d :Ln 4 w~y that Blaek school i:ldJ.~:::® a•~c not. ‘Moreo·;er,. th:.. ~\.:o manufaet.. ur~:r.$ :!:o:~t:L~ a rqo:::a :fJr:p!:Jrt:aut: segraeut of h:i.::- i)Oli-:-.::t.:..~a.! suppoZ”t., · fH.-wiJ.r.n:1.y, when a najc:~::i.ty :Jf Ii’J~g,mta p;:;ess theL·: &!:il.:!rsonn-e:t.~ t i”te.y p;:actice the S.!Jl’i:l.e Z”<.:.c:i.m.\t of omi.tt.e,; cottoa<:n.. Th~t: the-v· a::c;: v:.w\:::-a¢;e of their ~.reial u:t£:.t-udes=- am1 -:. tcr..s.I’J.~;~; sc;-d,”id~~~welves on.ly .. ,i;t:~u thi.:-; kind of racism mr}::e ~:mJ~ t:le and pol.:tti,e;aily ius:i.cU.cus. 1′:.1.1. the. more xe~no::: i;.i:let~ :t}!ose t·Tho e::a a-;uare thai: .such -.ra.ciGm md.Br:t: shot~iri p.ot .suppress the-b: bJ.r,;wi.adge · for tae-e:;.cal >:e!!so-nf:. It -J.’.a important tq x•::m.1Er~i!}:H ;-: tha~ ~:!·s~ effort c.m ~mich ‘tro a::e -.w.-.fl ;w.~’i·nl1:1:.;ed,. not b>:~ t.-;hoice c;at as a zasu:U.: c£ ~ clea~= afigental . dec:J.sion f.a’!mring coru~:r:outation, is a ~t::,:uggle :not only for (rolT. .· sul:v:tval as free and xespoZ!.tJ:I.bl~ educ.1.to:rs, but is ar.< oppo:ttn:rd.i.:y t:o educat~e 1<:mgc:? publ:I,cs 1..n i:he fundamental a~d dn:Ot..:J.:tc 1.11c C~t afflic.’i.: Ca15~.f:~mia’ s systEm! of higher edueatiq.n. l·fox-ec:n;ei: ~ it ~st. .also he r..:::~aa1:t·;;;:::e.d that fac.ul ty cieil!b~::s are also eap.a,ble of p:t:c.•::.i:i.e:f.ng a ~a.ej.l;m of ¢t:U.t:t;.;;d co::::., :~rn. r.ven sor.m o$~ thos~ who strongly oi::: 1•o~e Re.g~uca~ at;:i:;ions taken :tn 9;he .tu13ela ~1a~;i.s cr.se may sin.~pJ.y i~E:. i.nseruJitive to t:he issueu e.s they a.re preceived by iJ:J.a. l~ rllell!bc’!:’a of OUZ’ U’M’I:Jf:#7B~. ‘j’ c011i!mlZ1i,;ty. M! par~i.<!–"'u.lar they ma.y not be ~-wa::c of a .f.tlctc .. r t'hat is i.i!ipo:.·i.:ar. .. t ~.;en from a P''·~:eJ.y
tact: :teal vie-Jpoint – that ip j- :n~tc.b: i.:.:i::utey, staff::. end ~~ ad..;;::::.t s a:-t:e made ;::u.::::i.ou.s . ·,. – f . .$o d " 1- . . i '"h.~ -· . .. ,. .. . . . . • . .. by tile xae:;.sro. o· ora).t'-c · con•!e:::ll J.Jl!fJ ;.;.::.::x. n .: :l.u Ee,g;.;;n-caL ~:::::oJ:t ·.:o lll!pose ;.;o.t.:..i::u~m.
tests on scholars. Juat as i;h·~ l:!i~ ~loquent and S:i.lJ.;’!{“.’£(! :!.L their condcmnat:ion of r.e.c!sm. ~ . .tmd lest X be m.-r.su;.1de:crJ·i:t:lltl,. let m .. c add,. ! say aU. frd8 n:’~ be.c.auso 1 thi.n1r the :rac:tsm :1.s3ue ia the fund”‘-ll~ntal cu~ in tho p:ras~;mt ce;-.c., !~ do not. · Buc :U: :1.s of sufficient !mportanca thai: i.t ,,.,:ttb:t: not {:o be neglected :f:o:c purely tactical i’Cca:::ons .. In t:hio respaet let us· do .thu thiuF t<\~ l:..ncre ho’i1 t:o do bBst .. educate. UClA Senate .Vofes to’ Back Miss Davis · BY I{ENNETH REICH Times Staff Writer ‘fhe chairma·n of the UCLA Academic Senate walked out of a senate meeting on the Angela Davis case Thursday after the faculty allowed 140 unauthorized students to attend. Under a substitute chairman, the facul_ty group then voted new steps backmg what they contend is the right of Miss Davis, a Comrrtunist Party member, to teach but refused to authorize a faculty strike in her behalf. About 50 other faculty members followed Chairman Lowell J. Paige in the walkout. Paige acted after the senate had voted 273 to 212 . to lh the students stay, despite the fact that they.were sitting in the balcbny in apparent violation of senate bylaws. · The students refused repeated entreaties by Paige and others to leave before the vote was taken. They originally had walked uninvited into the balcony following a demonstration outside Royce · Hall, wliere the fa~ulty meeting was held. Many of the students involved are a~fili~ted with. campus radical orga• mzations that have called for stronger action 011 Miss Davis’ behalf than the faculty has so far been willing to take. · · A few minutes after Paige left the Please Turn to Page 28, Col. 3 1_,. · 1′,fv\ts oc.\-. 1 o, ~~ f. \ meeting, UCLA Chancellor Charles E. Young, who also has defended Miss Davis’ teaching, issu~d a state- ment deploring the student action. Young said the students had “forced their attendance” at the meeting and thereby had “deeply eroded the academic community’s position and made much more difficult the ability of the faculty and administration to state its case (for Miss Davis) properly and successfully.” “I hope all those students involved will examine their consciences on . their action,” the -chancellor said. “If they do so I believe they cannot escape recognizing t h e g r e a t 1 harm they have done this , university.” · P ai g e, who appeared shaken by the faculty vote to _let the students remain, sa1d: · “My commitment to orderly procedures is so great that I could not par.ticipate in a meeting in wh1ch the changes of structure were essentially forced by the presence of unauthorized observers.” Paige also has backed Miss Davis in her efforts to teach. Backs Teacher Before leaving, he designated Frederic Meyers, a professor of business administration, to act as substitute chairman. – Meyers, who had voted “no” on letting the students remain, is a major backer of Miss Davis on the faculty. He resigned as associate dean of the Graduate School of Business Administration last month in protest against the UC Board of Regents order to hegin dismissal proceedings against the black professor. Amid mucli confused de h1a t e, substitute motions, points of order and o the r p a r 1 i amentary · maneuvers, the faculty under Meyers decided to: -Give instructions to the UCLA registrar to designate Miss Davis’ philosophy course a credit course. (The registrar already has said he will observe instead the regents’ order that it be noncredit if taught by Miss Davis.) The vote on this was 338 to 28. -Call on the acadGmic community to join in the effort to reverse the actions taken by the regents against Miss Davis. This was passed overwhelmingly on a voice vote after the faculty had voted to strike a section which would hav~ warned . against disruptive actions in Miss Davis’ behalf. – -Table a motion calling for a faculty.. strike to support Miss Davis. Toward the end of these votes only about 350 of the 1,7GO faculty members eligible to attend the meeting were present. On a final motion-to ask faculty members to refuse to give grades in a regular way until M.iss Davis was allowed to give grades in her course-the required minimum of 35 professors insisted on a mail ballot. Although t h e i r vote would thus have no effect t h o s .e remaining w e n i ahead to a p p r 0 v e the grade with~olding plan by 166 to 83, w1th the stipulation that if a student insisted on getting his grades recorded it would be done. Most of the stu_dents rn t~e balcony remained un- ~.2:_ end, occasionally applauding . v;arious -·-ac.:- ~wns ~ut lliairtly remainmg qmet. ‘ Lecture Series “(for Credit) NINE-SCHOOL Sl)~VEY UC Campuses Calm in Angela Davis Case BY KENNETH REICH Times Staff Writer The dispute over employment of Communist Party member Angela Davis at UCLA shows few signs of provoking serious disruptions at the other eight campuses of the University of Califom(a. Checks of the campuses at Berkeley, Davis, San Francisco, Santa Ct;uz, Santa Barbara, Riverside, Irvine and San Diego show that nearly four weeks after the UC Board of Regents initiated dismissal proceedings against Miss Davis, this is the prevailing situation: -The faculties either have acted or are expected to act shortly to rescind the 1950 UC faculty endorsement of the regents’ policy against employing Communists. But proposals for withholding grades In all courses until the young assistant philosophy professor is allowed to teach for credit, or for taking other militant action in her behalf, have been rejected. ‘fhis trend also is seen at UCLA where the faculty, voting by mail ballot, has overwhelmingly rejected its earlier endorsement of a campus convocation on the Davis matter. Favors Retentions -The chancellors have not followed the lead of UCLA Chancellot· Charles E. Young, who came out publicly and unequivocally for re- taining !IIiss Davis on the faculty. The four chancellors on the northern campuses have not spoken out in public on Miss Davis’ case. Statements by the chancellors at Riverside and San Diego have been cautious. And the Irvine chancellor, Daniel G. Aldrich Jr., indicated approval of the firing in answer to a question at an Oct. 1 Chamber of Commerce meeting in N e w port Beach. -Students on many campuses l1ave been more interested in today’s Vietnam moratorium !ban the Angela Davis case. Although most student newspapers have backed Miss Davis in editorials and several of the student legislative councils haYe supported her teaching, she has nl)t been the subject of major demonstrations. Eight of the campuses, including UCT ,A, held issues referendums earlier this week, and the Santa Barbara campus will hold one Friday. One of the questions asked on each campus was whether students be- lieve Miss Davis should be fired. At UCLA, students voted overwhelmingly-7,386 to 1,388-that Miss Davis should not be fired. Results of other referendums were expected to be announced today. Generally, there has been considerably more interest on the Southern California . campuses in the Davis case-than on the Northern California campuses •. and the · faculties have been more; active than the students. This is the campus-by-campus situation: Berkeley-No special meeting of the faculty was called and the full Academic Senate will not convene until Oct. 21. Chancellor Roger Heyns is on leave, and Acting Chancellor Robert E. Connick has said nothing. The Academic Senate’s Committee on Academic Freedom has proposed resolutions rescinding the facui.ty endorsement on the Cmm:nunist ban, calling on the regents to reverse their actions against Miss Davis, and joining in legal actions on her behalf. The student newspaper, the Daily Californian, has editorialized in Miss Davis’ favor. A recent rally spon- sored in her behalf by the Interna- tional Socialist, a campus organization, drew· fewer than 100 persons. Davis-The Academic Senate met Tuesday afternoon, but deferred action on pro-Davis resolutions to Thursday. Chancellor James H. Meyer, addressing the meeting, did not dis- cuss the Dads case diredly, but said: “!think it should be cleat· that the Constitution of the Stale of California has given a public trust to the regents as a governing board … which means that” the regents at times strongly reflect public opinion .. . ” Several members of the Davis law school facu lty, who signed a statement saying they doubted the regents’ actions would be sustained in the courts, declined to go along with a paragraph submitted by UCLA law professors that claimed the regents had acted even though they knew that the courts would not go along. San Francisco-At an emergency meeting last Thursday, the Acade- mic Senate voted unanimously to take steps to disavow the 1950 faculty vote for the Communist ban. About 125 of the 300 medical school professors eligible to attend the meeting were present. Santa Crnz”-The advisory council of the Academic Senate voted Oct. 2 to ask the regents “not to violate commonly accepted rules of due process and their own rules of orderly procedures” in th.e Davis case al1d to “support (UCLA) Chan- cellor Young in opposing any efforts that might be made to prevent :Miss Davis from assuming her normal teaching obligations.” Drummond Pike, the leading stu- dent government figure on campus, wrote in the student newspaper that “student action should unite behind Miss Davis” cause,” but the newspaper itself has not carried any editorials. Faculty members compiled an 18- page “Report on the Angela Davis Case” which is one of the most comprehensive collections of doc- uments pertaining .to the case. Santa Barbara-The Academic Please Turn to Page 28, Col. 1 CAMPUSES OF UC · Continu.ed from ‘l’hird Page Senate will meet ‘fhursday to consider a resolution rescinding the endorsement of the Communist ban. The student legislative c.ouncil passed a resolution critical of the regents and the student newspaper, the Gaucho, editorialized against firing Miss Davis, Riverside – Chancellor Ivan Hinderaker, address- ing the Academic Senate Oct. 9, said, “It ill befits any of us to charge that the regents have acted immorally in the Angela Davis case . . . Let us make a major effort to cool this controversy, reduce the pressure and provide all participants in this crisis with an opportunity to resolve the problem short of a confrontation in which academic freedom -and the universityeould only be the losers.” The faculty proceeded to approve resolutions com- mending Young and calling upon the regents to reconsider their moves to dismiss Miss Davis and to reinstate academic credit for courses taught by her. Irvine – Miss Davis spoke on campus Oct. 9, drawing an o v e r f 1 ow crowd of students and t h r e e protests h o u s e- wives. The day before, the Academic Senate had ded ined, by a 51-41 vole, lo commandeer the U C I gt·ading system unless the regents retreated in the Pavis case. At the same time, however, t h e f a c u I t y called for legal action to prevent the regents from “interfering in the academic administration of this univ~rsity. ” Chancellor A 1 d r i c h asked at the N e w port Beach meeting Oct. 1 for comment on the Davis case, replied, “It is very clear. Communists are not to I.Je employed in the University of California. The only thing to .do is to get rid of them and that has been done. n San Diego – Chancellor William J. McGill warned his faculty at ‘an Academic Senate meeting Oct. 2 against prejudging the legality of the regents’ ac- tions against Miss Davis, and he declined to express himself on the merits of the case. But McGill pIed g e d, “There will be no ·inquisi- tion aimed at political heretics on this campus while I am chancellor:” The faculty then went ahead to vote a variety of pro-Davis resolutions, in- cludmg one condemning the regents. This is the only Academic Sen a t e thus far to go along with the UCLA faculty in con- . d’:~~1ing t!le regents. A resolution now in preparation will be introduced at the October 13 Town Meeting of the Academic Senate markin~ the October 15 National Vietnam Moratorium. The Angela Davis Defense Committee has scheduled a Convocation on that day. The Convocation is in no way inconsistent with the aims of the Moratorium. Information concerning the Moratorium is given below for your consideration prior to that meeting. On October 15, people throughout the United States will set aside their routine activities. Many will devote the day to working in their communities for peace in Vietnam. This first Vietnam Peace Action Day will be followed in November by a similar observance . To indicate the national nature of the demonstration, we list below some of the people who have endorsed it publicly, and some of the actions taken or planned, with emphasis on those in academic communities. Participants and Endorsers (partial list) Sen. Alan Cranston Sen. William Fulbright Wayne 4orse Sen. George McGovern Sen. Eugene McCarthy Rev. Ralph Abernathy Sen. Edward Kennedy Sen. Mark Hatfield Prof. Hans Morgenthau Sen. Edmond Muskie Coretta King Prof. No am Chomsky Sen. Charles Goodell Dr . Benjamin Spock Prof. John Kenneth Galbraith New York Times, October 8, 1969 — “The Faculty of Arts and Sciences of Harvard University called today for the ‘prompt, rapid and complete withdrawal of United States forces’ from Vietnam and a ‘united and sustained national effort to bring our troops home.’ •.. The faculty also passed, 391 to 16, a resolution that ‘recognizes ‘ a national protest scheduled for Oct. 15 and, ‘while not committing any individual member, authorizes its members to suspend classes on that day.’ •.. The vote followed by two weeks a similar action by the Senate of Columbia University ..•. Meanwhile, the Massachusetts Institute of Technology Corporation, the school’s trustees, supported the antiwar moratorium scheduled for Oct. 15 ‘as a day when all members of the M.I.T. community are free, as always, to follow the dictates of their conscience. ”’ Other Participating Institutions (partial list) Amherst : Door-to-door canvass and rally are being planned in downtown Amherst ; some merchants will shut down their stores one hour early. Brandeis : A petition of support for the Moratorium was signed by most of the faculty . President Abrams has said he will observe the Jl.foratorium and respects the right of others to do so. A convocation is planned at Brandeis for the morning, and the participants will join Harvard and MIT at Harvard Square for a march in afternoon to the Boston Common, where Senator McGovern will speak . Columbia: The University Senate voted to allow the faculty to cancel classes “without penalty or prejudice”; the Senate also made a recommendation for immediate withdrawal of U.S. troops from Vietnam. Cornell: President Corson left the decision to participate to individual professors, and a boycott proposal has been endorsed by several departments. Senator Goodell will speak at a peace rally . Harvard: With regard to the cancellation of classes, Franklin Ford, Dean of the Faculty, said: ”Under the circumstances, the fairest position for any of us to take is to treat this like a religious holiday which falls on a day when the university is open, a matter of individual conscience.” U of Illinois at Champaign: Chancellor Peltason endorsed ·a faculty proposal that the school observe a half-hour moratorium from 10:45 to 11 :15. U of Kansas: Any “peaceful protest” has been approved . U of Penn: The University will be open but faculty members are free to cancel classes and students may decide whether to attend ” as their consciences dictate”. Princeton: President Goheen has endorsed the principle of the Moratorium, and has left the decision to participate to the individual. Rutgers: President Gross has called on campus organizations to observe the Moratorium by holding “debates, panel discussions, conferences, music, theater, movies — suitable for such a day of critical reflection”. Tufts: The school will be closed by vote of the students and faculty . Wellesley: The college will be closed. California Campuses Cal State Dominguez Hills: Demonstrations at draft boards and induction centers are planned, as well as leafleting in the community. L. A. City College: Funeral service for the war dead will be held. S. F. State: Teachers’ union called for the suspension of classes “so that the entire college community can actively participate in the antiwar action planned for that day”. UC Berkeley: Meetings, lectures and panels are planned for the morning; Caretta King, Benjamin Spock and Wayne Morse will address mass rally at- noon in downtown Berkeley, which will be followed by leafleting in the community. Women for Peace will toll church bells all day to commemorate the war dead. The City Council voted S-4 to support the goals of the Moratorium, and the city schools will observe the day in classes. There will be a special Academic Senate meeting on the 14th to entertain an antiwar resolution. UC Santa Barbara: October 9 there will be a rally and lecture by an ex-Green Beret who opposes the war. On Oct. 15, a noon rally will be followed by a caravan to downtown S.B. 50 professors have signed a petition stating that they will support and participate in the Moratorium. UC Santa Cruz: A program of films and lectures is planned, in addition to a march into the city. UC San Diego: Chancellor McGill is in favor of cancelling classes for a convocation. USC: Approximately 100 professors have agreed to cancel classes. Alan Cranston, Rev. Ralph Abernathy and Paul Schrade will speak at rally in Exposition Park, which will be followed by march to City Hall and to Pershing Square, and leafleting in the community. A. Theodore Forrester, Nina Byers, Stephen Fels, Meg Fels, John Deigh , Ernest Abers ARGUMENTS FOR THE RESOLUTION In order to understand why support of this resolution is important, members of the Senate need to know, indeed, are entitled to know, who is sponsoring the convocat_ion planned for October 15 and what activities are planned. The sponsoring organization is the Angela Davis Defense Committee whose entire membership consists of the eighteen UCLA faculty and staff serving as the Advisory Committee. to. the Afro-American Studies Center. Two kinds of activities are planned for Convocation Day. First, there will be an hour and one-half meeting to which the entire campus community is invited commencing_ at 11:00 a.m. Invited speakers include a number of UCLA faculty. It is the intention of the Angela Davis Defense Committee to give the University community an opportunity to learn how the actions taken to terminate Professor Davis’ appointment are viewed by the black community as well as present speakers who will discuss the broader and more fundemental aspects of the case. A second form of activity planned ~or October 15 are discussions and meetings held within academic units, preferably on a departmentwide basis. Responsibility for initiating and conducting such programs rests entirely with the faculty and students in the various academic units although the Angela Davis Defense Committee is prepared to provide assistance if representatives of the black community are requested for panel discussions or similar programs. At a time of grave cr1s1s in the University of California it is imperative that reasoned discussion continue. The format of the convocation is such as to permit the voluntary participation of both faculty and students in orderly educational activities. As the resolution clearly states no faculty member will, by support of the convocation, be committed to calling off class, to using class time for political discussion or even to participation in any of the activities planned for October 15. Rather, support of this resolution is an affirmation of reasoned discussion. In addition, support of this resolution will demonstrate that, in the sense of the resolutions adopted at the emergency Senate meeting of October 1, the initiatives taken by the Regents to fire Professor Davis have serious implications both for academic freedom and for the minority community educational programs now underway at UCLA. The Angela Davis Defense Committee also recognizes that some faculty members will be moved, through their own consciences, to support the convocation activities by postponing their classes or by other gestures of sympathy. Such private acts are welcomed but are not specifically endorsed by the statement of the resolution. Don Vi ll arejo Henry rlcGee ARGUMENTS AGAINST THE RESOLUTION The convocation scheduled for October 15 will be held. \Je are sympathetic with the motives for cal ling the convocation, we have no objection to it, and we do not oppose it. \Je do not, however, feel that it is appropriate for the Academic Senate to resolve to officially support the convocation. In asking the entire campus to attend and participate in all the sessions, we are, in effect, advocating a suspension of campus activities while the convocation is taking place. According to Professor Henry McGee at the Emergency Meeting of the Academic Senate on October 1, the convocation in volves two large-scale assemblies, both at 11:00_ a.m., _ one on Hednesday, October 15, and one on Friday, October 17. In add ition , we understand that programs are being planned to fill the entire days and evenings from October 15 through 17. He have not seen an agenda or description of the programs contemplated. He know that the convocation is sponsored by the Angela Davis Defense Committee, but we know nothing of who the principal speakers will be or of the kinds of views that will be expressed. He have no assurance, for example, that members of the Student Coalition or BSU might not have prominent billing (representatives of these groups addressed the Academic Senate at the emergency meeting on October 1). He do not object to these groups and we defend the i r right to express themselves, but do not believe the Senate should endorse whatever they might say. He have no assurance that the convocation might nottake the form of a large-scale demonstration or, pending events between now and then, even a riot. He do not prejudge the activ ities that may take place on October 15 and after, but we do not believe it would be . appropriate that the Senate support them, sight unseen. George Abell ·I I • ! -:-::-::-::-:::-::-.. -. =-= -:-::::::-~ -· ::::-:- –==~ !· j: i j EDUCATION ti I ~i ~ fi’i h _n !f””‘f’ r: ~ p ; ij fb 1 I ! ACADEMIC FREEDOM ,: \\”[j :! \i. ~ f· … ·i r· -: ;! :: ·~~ t!”!”‘ :! The Case of Angela the Red [ l J !! ~ ~ b 1 , ~J . d lij li:& t~ li I l; I ; : ‘t 1 !i . I· ~ u ‘ 1 ‘lj· ‘ 4 1 As TV news .·cameras ground away, ! , ~ …,., II lw Ua t.i c U il li j ;m ovcrllow audtence of 2,000 studc.:nts, rJ “‘i;'” r~ n fi’:’ “”:”~ fl!! l professors and curiosity-seekers jammed il U I, ll ~~ .j ; 1: j·, 1: I 1 l Royce Hall at the University of Cal- L! ~ ·u’1 [i ; ~ H ~: ;j ; \ . • ifornia at Los Angeles last week for t.i !’ q \ tl !i lj :1 ti 1\ i 1 1 the f.irst mc.eting o.f Phil_osophy ?9-Re- 11 i.l 1 El.. U ~ ~ \\ ; curnng PhJiosophtcal 1 hcmes 111 Black II r.-n r:”11 11 i ·• Literature. When the lecturer took the !: I j ~ i ~ ~ r\ ll tl podium. the audience stood up and ;1 – l h !:· -~, n~ M\\ ~ I I cheered. The cen.ter of all t~i s attention f1 t~ ll [j 1 j r1 h ! was Angela Davts, 25, a nulttant black ‘·! U .. U U :· and an acting assistant professor of phil~ ! ! losophy at U.C.L.A. She is the heroine ; I’~ rr” r ft) T n PI I p ~l in what is ~ast becoming Cali~ornia’s [ ~ it .. !.l [I””~ ~ [! Jt: R U most ~ramattc row over acadcmt~ free- ‘ J ‘ l! l1 r1 IJ ~· till; llfl H dom SlllCC the loyalty-oath fight m the !j 1 • t ~ U. L (Ui ~ B \J U ;l early 1950s. i [. Old Men, Old Issues. Some such i, ~ [ ~ fl~ .-\ i [i” fiJ l~i A 1 1 row has seemed inevitable since last !·1 ~ ~ tl N H tl l 1 ~ l I: April, when the university’s regents gave ~1 #. .. , f H n · .~ If” f It· ~ f themselves veto rower over faculty ten- 1 U 0 t\J _ l1,. u l;i 11 i urc appointments. Later they tried to 1 J i soothe irked professors by vowing that i. 1 n ~ R r Cl O A ~ “no political tests shall ever be con- r ~ 8 ~ 1 l\.. . ; ‘ ·,:. sidcred” in facult y hiring and promotion. ··l·, ~ U ~ ;=U [. , ‘ r !J !.· But last month, despite that vow, the re- f’ L II I . u r: gents yo ted to fire Professor Davis-a Brandeis Phi Beta Kappa, a protegee of New Left Philosopher Herbert Marl,; !VV\ · ~ t,•· ” cuse and a onetime Black Panther-be- lt ,_!”- …,_–…,&,.)ttl ~. · cause she is, by her own admission, a \J ~r , ·, –,’1 ~\~’It -.. . j member of the Communist Party_ For ‘J t ,.Q”\ .,’)\ .J . ·’ !-1 the moment. she is being allowed to li ( / ‘\ .. l- rj give non-credit lectures pending the outl ~ ,.:_ : ~v: \· J ‘ come of her appeal to a faculty com- . ~ ·~I 1- mittee on privilege and tenure. -:~ ‘-~.- .., _. ~ ~ f, In justifying their decision to fire Prol t .. :jl “” “‘ ” ., …. ~t· . .· ~t’· f D . h d . essor avrs, t e regents reache all the way back to a 1940 resolution, re- >.·j …… ll affirmed in 1949, that bars Communist f Party members from the faculty. Unf~ If you are not acquainted V der Governor Ronald Reagan’s lead- . with the funer:3-l dir~ctors in . r 1 . ership, they chose to overlook more . your commumty, th1s pyranud . recent rulings by both the California r : symbol of National Selected f·.· and U.S. Supreme Courts holding that . 1 , Morticians is worth mere membership in the Communist ,:· remembering. Funeral .’ Party does not disqualify a professor I h h b I’ from teachin!! in a state university; spc- ! , directors w o ave een ~ – i accepted for membership in i: cific intent to carry out the party’s un- •: 1 NSM have demonstrated their r lawful aims must be shown. Equally ···1 personal responsibility to each remarkable, the regents ignored the ad- vice of U.C.LA. Chancellor Charles – family they serve. They are Young, who opposed the firing from ; dedicated to serving people 1 the beginning. “A bunch of old men rais- [l f better-The firm in your ~ ing old issues, saying they believe in J community displaying the ! law and order and doing illegal acts,” r.1 Pyramid is one you can . said Fred Dutton, 46, one of the few dis- 1 recommend with confidence. ··:’· scnting regents. t 1 Consumer Information Bureau, Inc., The !)avis flr•i!,g hu~ brDUAht the tj 1 a subsidiary of _,~………….. . U.C.LA. faculty and administration into f .,- , “. ~ •. ·. open rebellion against the regents’ Real j NAT! Q NAL { 1 \ ; r gan-dominated majority. At a recent .l ~ / ‘ , ! F emergency meeting. the faculty overj! SELECT.-D ‘…_ / [E’ whelmingly condemned the regents’ ac- d t …… ,.,.¥”‘”‘ tion as illegal and an infringement on ,.i · academic freedom. Many feared that J M Q RTI ClANS 1: the firing may blunt the school’s drive i i’l to recruit black faculty members, who EVANSTON, ILLINOIS [l presently number 25 in a full-time staff of 1,500. Warned the professors: “If a .t. A ‘ -:-:.·· .. . ,.·-· PROFESSOR DAVIS Most dramatic row since the loyalty oath. faculty member can be fired for entertaining radically divergent views about the structure of our society and the solutions to its problems, this recruitment program will become a mockery.” Risking his job, Chancellor Young backed up his professors, calling the Angela Davis case “a problem of the greatest gravity-perhaps the most serious yet in a series of difficulties which have confronted this academic community.” Backfire. Three professors and two students have gone into court seeking a judgment that the firing is unconstitutionaL Increasingly disillusioned with the regents’ interference, the associate dean of the Graduate School of Business Administration, Frederic Meyers, has resigned his post rather than risk the humiliation of serving as “mere messenger boy for the delivery of missives.” A group of black faculty members have formed the Angela Davis Defense Campaign: they arc plann ing mass campus rallies this week to discuss the situation and arc urging professors on all nine campuses of the University of California to wit;1hold fallquarter grades until the ·regents restore full credit to Professor Davis’ course. In all likelihood, the dispute will not be settled until it has been argued all the way up to the U.S. Supreme Court. Meanwhile, ir the regents’ l!del~ldft fl;lpo resents an effort to control what the Governor regards as a runaway state university, it seems to be backfiring. With the Angela Davis case, the regents may have pleased many California voters, but they have also handed campus activists an explosive new issue that seems destined to haunt the University of California-and the Governor-for some time to come. TIME, OCTOBER 17, 1969 ·· ‘.! – ….. j – ~~*’ ‘\.\) … . ·..,, ·_-·.· r:.· -.· .. . -.. ‘ · .;~’ .. c, This Friday, the rreg-ents t-rill discuss preventing Angela Davis from tcuchin0 <.t’c m:::L ~.. This is not their first attempt to insure their poli·cical control of ·the University.. If \-re do not fight her firing r the roc.1.d vTill be open for tho Rcc;;on·i:s ·to contii1Uc their partici pc~ ‘.::ion in U!G uave of rcpi::!ession ·throughout the socie·ty directed acJainst people \-lho fight for ;:;ocial chan~;. ‘ \ . –: ~-, I .· . . ,\, ~. ).\ ‘ . . . , . \ 1 ~ • “”:1~’ ‘~~. ;f; ,. . — . .• ~~ f ‘·’! “‘ ‘ .. . ~~ \/ f,i:;.~ …… __ ..,_ ; The \.\ / ‘”\ ,;~ ;·i I<. I \\\ ,f’lfj \~ ‘/ -~ ,’ :• . ,. . r ~~ -i :l …… ‘ _.’ . ·._, ‘! •. ~ .. ·-~, ~ students and ·the facul·ty of affirmed their desire to have Angela Davis teach her course for credit. The Re:-..,l;.. :ding within the black corr. ,.; __ :~y. I think this child was illegally treated and my superiors would neve r give me one or even enera in the idea that children vere being illegally handled. couldn·t live with that. ” “Hypocrisy is my nemisis,’· ~he added . I refuse to live with it. I have found hypocrisy in my other professions and I’m sure I’ll find it in law , but my advantage will be that I will have no allegiance to any . profession. I will simple have a group of skills which will enable me to serve people and that is all I have ever wanted to do. ·· One cannot help but feel a little awed whenever he talks to Mrs. Jackson. One is awed because for once in his life he knows that there is a human being bent upon helping other human beings without any desire of self glorification whatsoever. Such a person is rare but such a person is in the class of 1970 at the UCLA Law School. Tigar Jailed … (c’ontinued from page 1 Tigar and Lefcourt were joined at the counsel table by other members of the defense team. Michael Kennedy and Dennis Roberts, the two other attorneys c ited by Judge Hoffman agreed to appear voluntarily after a Federal judge in San Francisco dismissed the bench warrants for their arrest. In a s urprising move, Judge Hoffman allowed the four to withdraw from the case without requiring that the defense waive its Sixth Amendment claim. Both Judge Hoffman and prosecutor Foran had previsouly contended that they would a llow the attorneys to withdraw only if they dropped their contention that Gary was essential to the defense. In another move fa vo rable to the defense, he dropped all charges of con tempt against the four. Gambl e Lost Foran’s seemingly brilliant scheme was a gamble-a gamble he lost. According to Tigar. Foran figured the defense could be induced to waive its Sixth Amendment c laim. If the four appeared and participated in the defense, he could assert adequacy of counsel by mere numbers. If they refused, they would risk a few nights in jail. Foran felt that if he offered to trade their release and withdrawal for a wavier of the Garry claim, they would capitulate. He underestimated their determination and loya lty, for they would do or say nothing that might harm the interests of the accused. When Judge Hoffman announced their withdrawal. Fora n, having lost his gamble. offered no resistance. Michael Tigar has returned to his teaching duties at the law school. He does not regret his decision to make his c li ents’ interest his own. In accepting this burden he is most like Susyphus returning to his rock a t the bottom of the ravine. Morris and Wasser strom UCLA SCHOOL OF LAW October 20, 1969 PAGE 5 Legal Philosophers Seek to Clarify Facts Surrounding the Davis Case EDITOR’ S NOTE, Law School Prolessors Herbert Norri’J and Richard Wasserstrom, in addition to being /owyen, ore also fv/1 profeswrs in the De partment of Philosophy, and . as wch, hold o unique vantage point in the Angelo Davis Case. Bo th professon hove spoken out and both maintain, that from their v antage point, the regent’s action in the Angelo Oovi5 matter was both illegal and o 1/ogrant infringement of Academic Freedom. The Philosophy Depo rtmen t recently released o statement of facts in the Angelo Davis matter and Professors N!orris and Wasserstrom mode that statement available to the OOCKET. On March 24, 1969, Miss Angela Yvonne Divis was offered a teaching position in the Philosophy Department of UCLA. Miss Davis’ appointment was at the rank of Acting Assistant Professor. Miss Davis’ regular appointment was authorized by the Office of the Dean of the College of Letters and Science. P rof. Herbe rt Morris The Employment Form was signed by Miss Davis on AprH 23: it was signed by the Department Chairman and submitted to the Dean ‘s office on May 2; and it was signed for the Administration on May 9 by Dean Philip Levine. Miss Davis was formally invited to accept her appointment by Dean Levine in a letter of June 3. Professor Davis’ appointment was part of a general UCLA effort to make University posts available to qualified persons from ethnic minorities. It in no waY departed from the regular departmental and administrative procedures for an academic appointment. Her interest in a teaching position was brought to the Department’s attention by the chairman of the Princeton department of philosophy, who said that hi~ department and that of Swarthmore College had considered her record suffic iently impressive to bring her to the East Coast fo r interviews. After receiving this information , the Philosophy Department of UCLA obtained letters of reference covering every part of Professor Davis’ educational experience. and supplemented these letters by a personal interview with her on the UCLA campus. Political Affiliation No mention of Professor Davis’ political affiliation was made in anv of the letters of reference r~ceived. No question concerning her political affiliation was raised by any member of the Department in communications with her or in discussions of her appointment: nor did any information what· soever, even by rumor, concerning Professer Davis’ political affiliation come to the attention of the Department until three months after the initial offer of March 24. It is, and in the me· mory of current members has always been , the policy of the Philosophy Department of UCLA to consider pol itical affiliation completely irrelevant to a candidate’s qualifications for appointment. On July I, !969, William Divale, an undercover agent for the FBI, asserted in a column of the UCLA Daily Bruin that the UCLA Philosophy Department ‘ ‘has recently made a two-yea r appointment of an acting assistant professor. The person is well qualified for the post, and is a lso a memb__er of the Communist Party.” The person was not named. On July 9, a San Francisco Examiner article named Professor Davis as the person referred to in the Bruin column , and alleged that she was a ” known Maoist, according to U.S. intelligence reports, and active in the SDS. and the Black Panthers ” It was in these two a rticles that the Philosophy Department first heard any mention of Professor Davis’ political affiliation. Neither article was given further notice in the news media. and neither created any stir in the general public. The Department made no attempt at this or any later time to determine Professor Davis’ political affiliation. At some point prior to July 16, either at the ir meeting of July 11 or possible earlier, the Regents of the University of California directed the UCLA Chancellor’s Office to determine whether Professor Davis was a member of the Communist Party, and not to sign any contracts with her pending receipt of this information. On July 16 a letter was sent to Professor Davis frorri.the Chancellor’s office which referred to the two newspaper articles mentioned above. and which read , in part: ‘·I am constrained by Regental Policy to request that you inform me whether or not you are a member of the Communist Party.'” Professor Davis was asked to reply by July 25. The letter was sent by registered mail and was returned to the Chancellor’s office unreceived . Professor Davis no longe r resided at the address to which the letter was sent and she was not in Los Angeles at the time. Regents Direct On August 20, after meeting with representatives of the Regents, Chancellor Young informed the Philosophy Department that he had ” been directed by The Regents (by their interpretation of their action of July ll, 1969 ), to take no steps affecting the employment status of Miss Angela Davis pending further action by The Regents following their receipt of the information which they instructed the Administration to obtain concerning the appropriatene ~s of her employment under the terms of the Regental policy barring appointment of members of the Communist Partv · On August 22. the Philosophy Department adopted and sent to the Chancellor a resolution which states. in part: ” We oppose and will not cooperate with efforts to secure any information that pertains to Miss Davis’ political affiliations. nor witt we coopera te with any effort to review Miss Davis’ qualifications otherwise than in accordance with normal Uni·versity prodecures. -‘ The resol ution also urged that ‘ ‘the University’s contractual obligations (to Professor Davis) be honored without further delay.” On August 26 the Chancellor’s office again sent to Professor Davis the letter of July t6 asking about membership in the Communist Party. On September 5 Professor Davis responded to the letter asking about membership in the Communist Party. Her Jetter states, in part: ” At the outset let me say that I think the question posed is impermissable. This. on grounds of constitutional freedoffi as well as academic policy. However, and without waiving my objections to the question posed. my answer is that I am now a member of the Communist Party . While I think this membership requires no justification here, I want you to know that as a Black women , I feel an urgent need to find rational solutions to the problems of racial and national minorities in white capitalist United States. I feel that my membership in the Communist Party has widened my horizons an¢ expanded my opportunities foJ· perceiving such solutions and working for their effectuation. The problems to which I refer have lasted too long and wreaked devastation too appalling to permit complacency of half – meaSures in their resolution. It goes without saying, that the advocacy of the Communist Party during my period of membership in it has, to my knowledge, fallen we ll within the guarantees of the First Amendment. Nor does my membership in the Communist Party involve me in any commitment to principle or position governing either my scholarship or my responsibilities as a teacher .. , Regents Orde r Hitch On September 19 the Regents adopted a resolution directing President Hitch to take Prof. Richard Wasserstrom to terminate Professor Davis’ University appointment This resolution reads, in full: ·’WHEREAS, on October II. 1940 the Regents adopted a Resolution stating that ·membership in the Communist Party is incompatible \\”ith membership in the faculty of a State University·: and WHEREAS , on June 24. 1940. the Regents reaffirmed and amplified .that policy with a Resolution stating. in pa rt. ‘·pursuant to this policy. the Regents direct that no. member of the Communist Party shall be employed by the University'”: and WHEREAS, in an action reported March 22. 1950. the Academic Sena te. Northern and Southern Sections, concurred in the foregoing policy by adopting a re.solution that proved members of the Communist Party are not acceptable as members of the faculty: and WHEREAS, on April 21. 1950, the Regents adopted a Resolution confirming and emphasizing their policy statements of October 11 , 1940, and June 24, 1949: and WHEREAS, it has been reported to the Regents that Angela Y. Davis was recently appointed as a member of the University faculty, and su bsequently she informed the University Administration by letter, stating, among other things, that she is a member of the Communist Party: NOW, THEREFORE, the Regents direct the President to take steps to terminate Miss Davis’ University appointment in accordance with regular procedures as prescribed in the Standing Orders of the Regents. In a letter dated September 20, 1969, Professor Davis was notified by President Hitch of the Regental resolution of September 19. Professor Davis received the letter on September 22. The letter reads. in part: ” the Standing Orders provide that the termination of the appointment of a member of the faculty before the expiration of his contract shall be only for good cause after the opportunity for a hearing before the properly constituted advisory com· mittee of the Academic Senate. In your case. the appropriate commitee would be the Privilege and Tenure Committee of the Los Angeles Division of the Academic Senate. This is to notify you that your University appointment will be terminated as of September 29, 1969, unless prior to that date you submit to Professor George G. Laties, (Continued on page 8 ) Memo Questions Legality of Professors Fi ring EDITOR’S NOTE, Professor Kenneth Karst has during the course of the Angelo Davis matter prepared o legal memorandum as to what he considers the low to be as to the legal issues ra ised by that case. Professor Karst is on expert in U.S. Constitutional low and his memo is set out in total below. INTRODUCTION This memorandum responds to whether two resolutions of the Board of Regents, as those resolutions are stated on Page 37 of the Handbook for Faculty Members of the University of California, are Constitutionally valid. (1) The 1940 resolution is quoted in the Handbook. Its operative language is: ” membership in the Communist Party is incompatible with membership in the fac ulty of a State University. ” (2) The 1949 resolution is paraphrased in the Handbook as saying ” that no member !Jf the Communist Party shalt be employed by the University.” In 1969, the Regents adopted an amendment to Standing Order J02.l (a ): ” No political test shall ever be considered in the appointment and promotion of any faculty member of employee. ” The 1969 amendment appears, on its face , to supersede both the 1940 and the 1949 polic~es. However. the Regents might in the future choose to rescind their most recent declaration of policy, or to adopt an exception for the case of membership in the Communist Party. In this memorandum , I shall assume for purposes of argument that the 1969 amendment makes no change in the 1940 and 1949 resolutions, and that those re· solutions continue to represent Regental policy. SUMMARY OF CONCLUSIONS I. The power to impose qualifications for employment relating to loyalty (or to membership in an organi.zation said to be subversive ) rests with the Legislature if its rest anywhere. Such a power does not rest with the Regents. Even if the Regents did have such power under the California Constitution , however. II. The 1940 and 1949 resolutions of the Regents violate the First and Fourteenth Amendments to the United States Constitution. There are a number of other federal Constitutional infirmities in the two resolutions (e.g. , the denial of due process of law for want of a hearing on the mployee’s fitness, the unconstitutionality of the resolutions as bills of attainder). but the First Amendment issue is such an easy one that I shall limit the federal constitutional discussion to that subject. I. The Regents lack power under the Constitution of the State of California, to impose employment qualifications relating to loya lty or to membership in political organizations. The Regents of the University of California are a constitutional department of the government of the State. California Consti· tution article IX. section 9. Their orders have the force of statutes governing the University. See . e.g.. Hamilton v. Regents of the University of California, 2n U.S. 243 (1934 ). Thus there are some areas of University affa irs in which the Legislature cannot act. However, there are also areas of legislation that are outside the jurisdiction of the Regents. In Toman v. Underhill, 39 CaL 2d (1952). the Supreme Co.urt of California dealt with such an issue : the University of California loyalty oath. In its opinion striking down the Regents’ requirement of such an oath for faculty members. the Cou rt drew the controlling distinction between ” matter(s) involving the internal affairs .. of the Un iversity and “subject(s) of general statewide concern .” The first category falls within the legislative province of the Regents: the second falls within that of the Legislature. As the Court said in the Tolman opinion· ” There can be no question that the loyalty of teachers at the University is not merely a matter involving the internal affairs of that institution but is a subject of general statewide concern. Constitutional limitatio ns upon the Legislature’s powers are to be strictly co nstrued. and any doubt as to its paramount authority to require University of California employees to take an oath of loyalty to the sta te and federal constitutions will be resolved in fa vo r ot its action.” Thus it is the Legislature and not the Regents who ar~ empowered (Continued on page 7) PAGE6 October 20, 1969 UCLA SCHOQL.OF LAW LAW PROFESSORS ACTIVE IN DAVIS CASE by JON KOTLER Five Law School professors were instrumental in composing each of the eight resolutions overwhelmingly passed at the emergency meeting of the UCLA Academic Senate whi ch met to consider UC Regents’ action in the Angela Davis case on October 1. Those involved were Professors Arthur Rosett, Kenneth Karst, Harold Horowitz, Leon Letwin and Henry McGee. Prior to considering the resolutions, the Senate approved the report of the Committee on Academic Freedom, whose five members included P rofessor Arthur Rosett The Committee report stated that the termination of Miss Davis’ appointment by the Regents at their meeting of Sept. 19 was ” in grave violation of the principles of academic freedom. .(and) that it also impinges upon the individual and collective rights of all of the Faculty under the laws and consti tutions of the state of Ca lifornia and of the United States. ” Intervention Recommended Recommendations by this body included legal intervention to seek a judicial declaration that ” this infringement upon our rights of priv ilege and tenure and upon our constitutional rights is unlawful and void .” as well as calling upon all members of the Senate to contribute to the expenses of the planned litigation ” brought on their behalf.” Out of these recommendations came the subsequent lawsuit filed on behalf of the Senate, the details of which are explained elsewhere on this page. Resolutions one through five. were drafted primarily by Professors Kenneth Karst and Harold Horowitz. and included proposa ls \Vhich ra n the gamut from a demand that the Regents refu te their stand upholding political affili ation as a basis for disqualifica tion , to the appointment of an ad hoc committee cha rged with considering the 1 e g a I a s p e c t s of the Regents’ recent actions. Specifically , Resolution One declared that ”A facu lty member’s fitness to teach is to be judged by his professional qualifications and his own conduct, not the conduct of his political associates.” It also called upon_ the Regents to honor their own Standing Order 102.1 which sets out that ” no political test shall ever be considered in the appointment and promotion of any faculty member or employee. ” Resolution Two states that the Regents’ dismissal proceedings were ·’knowing and de liberate” violations of both the United States and California Constitutions as well as ” official ana rchy” and ” the height of irresponsibility” in as much as ” the University has a contractual commitment to Angela Davis (and ) its officers, including the Regents, are sworn to defend the Constitution of the United States and the State of California .” It ended by announcing that ” it is time for these officers to demonstrate their respect for law. ” The third resolution called upon the other divisions of the Academic Senate, the Sta tewide Assembly and the Academic Council to “join in t)lis Division’s iepudiation of political tests for membership in the Uni versity facility a nd its condeinnation of the Regents’ , action. ” • Resolution Four recommends that a ” friend of the court” be appointed to appear on behalf of the Senate in any hearing the Committee on Pr-ivilege and Tenure may hold in connection with Miss Davis’ dismissal ” to argue against application of the Regents’ resolutions of 1940 and 1949 disqualifying members of the Communist Party for membership in the University faculty. ” Committee Esta blished The establishment of a committee to advise members of the Senate on the desirability, timing, and conduct of liti gation to declare the invalidity of the Regents’ ~ resolu tions was the subject of successfully passed Resolution Five. Subsequently, Professor Harold Horowitz was named to head the committee, assisted by Professors Kenneth Karst and Henry McGee. Professor H e n r y McGee authored Resolutions Six and Seven, the latter calling for the establishment of the Angela Davis Fund ‘ ‘to gua rd against the possibility tha t Professor Davis may be severed from the University payroll. .and to assist in the payment of her legal fees and costs to oppose the w i II f u I action of the Regents. ” The final resolution to come out of the meeting was sub~ mitted by Professor Leon Letwin , in his role as Chairman of the Senate Committee on Equal Opportunities. It reflected that any serious effort to implement a policy of recruitment of minority group membe rs for UCLA faculty positions ” req uired acceptance of the fact that minority candidates will , with some frequency, come with unconventional political backgrounds and views as judged from majority perspectives. Regentally imposed political tests which assault the academic freedom ·of all will fall upon such candidates with unusual severity.” Prof. Leon Letwin A Student’s View Res o I uti on s i n Da vis Case Are Meaningless By Allen Fleishman SBA Vice President The Student Bar Association’s response to the Angela Davis affair has thus far been on par with that of our peers across the state. We of course dashed off the usua l resolution of indignation ” directing” (or did we demand ?) Chancellor Young to permit Miss Davis to continue teaching. Having contented ourselves with a mild but_ responsible expression of anger, we assumed a wait and see posture. If Miss Davis’ situation does not change for the better, I assume we will again ” demand” or ” implore”, or ” beseech” the proper authorities to take note once again of our indigantion. Perhaps it is time, in li g~t of Berkeley (see S.B.A. ‘s demanding letter to Ronald Reagan June, ’69 ) and in light of Angela Davis, to pose a modest querry: Wha t _the fuck do we think we are going to accomplish with resolutions?! It became clear to me in the aftermath of People’s Park Karst Files Suit To Block Regents By JON KOTLER An immediate outgrowth of the emergency meeting of the Academic Senate on October 1 was the filin g of a taxpayerS’ suit by Professor Kenneth Karst and four others on October 3. The complaint in the case of Karst v. the Regents of the University of California seeks both a declaratory judgment as to the constitutionality of the regental rule prohibiting Communists from holding faculty positions within the University, as well as an injunction against imposition of this rule by the Regents. Attorneys for the plaintiffs, who are acting under the request of the UCLA Academic Senate, are Charles H. Phillips and Richard H. Borow. On October 9, Professor Angela Davis, acting . through her attorney John T. McTernan of Margolis and McTe rnan, intervened, and- together with the original pla intiffs fi led for summary judgment. A hearing on this motion has been set for today by Superior Court Judge Robert W. Kenny. W. Kenny. However, attorneys for the Board of Regents have filed a demurrer and requested a change of venue to Alameda County, the home of the administrative offices of the University. that students had been effectively disenfranchised across the board. Reagan demonstrated that the ” people” of California are not those who voted overhelmingly in Berkeley for a park (including the scheduled recipients of the athletic field ) nor are the ” people” the sympathetic majority of students at the other U.C. campuses. With the Davis affair, Reagan extended this disenfranchisement to the faculty as well. In effect he and the Regents declared that the ” people” were fed up and would not grant the University its needed monies unless a firm stand was taken against Comunism. Meaningful Resolution The only time resolutions are meaningful is when they devulge a shift in opinion from the extpected. Thus, if the Orange County City Council were to deplore the use of troops in crushing the Berkeley People’s Park. that petition would effect a greater impact than 500,000 individual letters signed by students across the state. Therefore, the only people who benefit by our petitions is us. But then masturbation deosn’t cause acne or mental illness either, and sometimes it keeps one’s hfiad together. The logical direction one must be moved in after an acceptance of the above, is to a discussion of more effecti ve means of protest. Let me begin by saying that I now believe that all traditional forms of protest are either suicidal or meaningless. It is my belief that the current Board of Regents, Superintendant of Education, and Governor consciously want to destroy the institution of the University of Californai a nd replace it with a second rate system (That’s a conspiracy folks!) I base this upon my conviction tha t they are answerable to the uniformed majority who simply do not understand the nature of the animal they feel so threatened by. The schools most rocked by turmoil have been those with the highest academic reputation ; Harvard, Yale , Col- ‘ umbia, Berkeley and Stanford tO name a few. But people today don’ t want anymore trouble . Causes Are Irrelevant Causes are as irrelevant to the average angry voter as they are to the newspaper from which he gets his information. Consequently, if the people in power are to appease the voter, a more docile institution must replace the present one. I simply do not think that the current Regents would hesitate to fire the entire faculty and replace them with second rate professors who are willing to ” teach not riot” and second rate students who are eager to ” learn not burn “. Of course only a small percentage of faculty or students are really going to sacrifice their position once things ge t serious – but since they are . what made the University great, their loss will be its death. Conspiracy of Sorts Given this conspiracy of sorts, a new confronta tion is rea lly what they want. With the Berkeley precedent behind them, the police will be shooting into crowds and the true repression will be on. In other words, while I promised advice on stronger action, I have conclud ed that any action will facilitate the destruction of the University. The work that must be done is a massive educating -67 9-67 until 12-68 10-68 unti1 6-69 Currently J anuary 26, 1944 Brandeis University, Waltham, Massachusetts The Sorbonne, Certificate de la Literature Francaise Contemporaine Brandeis Unive~sity, BA French Literature Magna Cum Laude, Phi Beta Kappa Johann Wolfgang von Goethe Universitat, Frankfurt, Germany. Studied philosophy under Theodor W. Adorno. Major work in fie ld of German Idea lism. University of California at San Diego, MA in Philosophy. Passed PhD qualifying examination in Philosophy Teaching Assistant, University of California at San Diego. . Working on dissertation concerning the problem of violence in German Idealism under the supervision of Professor Herbert Marcuse. UCLA SCHOOL OF LAW October 20, 1969 PAGEl Sportlite Prior To ‘Real’ Struggle: A Modest Proposal ~y Jon ~~~ler ing to breath . standing. be distributed either on an in- hind win ove r Notre Dame in for a loss while passing -even ports ltor protecting oneself from being person basis at the a thletic ~964 and ~ary Behan’s magic once. No doubt the re are many of forced _aga inst the chain link ticket office at Pauley , or by m the_ closang moments of the Talented Receivers you who need only see mention fence like so many heads of mail , based on ea rliest post- 1965 81g Game. of November 22’s SC-UCLA lettuce being grated, or stand- mark , much like World Series But~ for this observer, at least, game and think that anybody ing. tickets. the most remarkable aspect of who writes about it in October Then , all at once , the flood· Romeo’s Problem ‘ ‘The Little Miracle of Figueroa is ge tting ex cited about such gates open , and the hordes des· Naturally those Romeos who Street’ was the marked conmatters a bit too early, espe- cend upon the choi ce seats. only don’t have ‘dates until the Fri- trast of emotions between the cially with so much of the sea- to find them, more often than day before the game will have Trojan and Indian players and son yet to be played. not, ”reserved. ” 0 go with their buddies caught fa?s immediate!y after Ron AyaI would be the first to agree Reserved by whom? m the same predicament but Ia s post-gun f1 eld goal barely with this conclusion if the sub- Well, to _be perfectly frank. arter a ll. we’re talking ;bout walked ave~ the cross-bar. . ject of this article was the game what does 1t really matter, al- making things more convenient The TroJans reacted as 1f itself, that is, the relative though common answers run for those who are interested in that phone ca ll from the govmerits of the combatants, the the gamut from ” XYZ Frater- watching passes, not throwing ernor _came through just as effect the outcome will have nity” to our own little rally them. t~e pnson guards were strapon the run for the roses, etc. committee. Once this was ironed out _ pmg the condemned man into But it is not too early , in Thus, after hours waiting for and granted , it probably the electric chair. There was view of the ways in which uni- this glorious moment, you fi- wouldn ‘t be too easy the first wild, ecstati c jubilation as well ve rsities and their various de- nally arrive at the promised land time around for all concerned ~s tea rs ?f thanks for _a seem· Jon Kotler partments resist change, how· ever small , for a proposal to be made regarding the battle that occurs whenever the Trojans and the Bruins lock horns. I am speaking, of course, of the rea l contest that takes place on Big Game day: the battle for seats in the Coliseum. Early Arrival and eagerly await the game to -students could arrive at the mgly miraculous deliverance start- from your wonderful van- Coliseum at their own conven- just when it appeared that all tage point five yards deep in the ience, like ” r eal people ” (i.e., hope was lost. end zone . alumni), and would not have to Indian Reaction ‘Great Strides’ act and be treated like a gi- For the Indians, who once Last year, according to the ganti c herd of cows heading managed to snatch defeat from ” Daily Bruin ”, great strides for the slaughter. the jaws of victory, the end were made to alleviate the usual What, you may ask , are the was swift, but hardly mercimob scene in front of the Coli- chances of success of such a ful , and there were rivers of seum as the powers that be scheme? Well , in as much as tears on their side also. really got their heads together this is the era of student de- And as the multitude swarmed to come up with a top-drawer mands and administrative sub- onto the playing field and evensolution . Instead of massing at mission to those demands ask- tually out through the tunnel one gate hours prior to kick· ing for the right to have tickets at the west end of the huge bowl, off, students would be allowed reserved for a football game one’s eyes were inevitably to mass at several gates prior seems harmless enough. Cer- drawn to that lone figure pacing to kickoff. Instead of funne l· tainly if enough pressure is back and forth in what appeared ing in one side of the Coliseum, brought to bear on the athletic to be a daze on the eastern end students would be allowed to ti cket department of the two of the gridiron. funnel in from several direc- schools involved, such a plan For Stanford Coach John Raltions, though . naturally their could easily become rea lity. stan, victim of yet another dedestination would be the same But it won ‘t. feat by a Los Angeles football as if the old plan was still in Scheme Won’t Work team, Chi cken Little had been effect. It won’t for several reasons. proved right again. The sky had This really was a stroke of It won’t because affected stu- fa llen. genius on somebody’s part (and dents – some 15,000 annually But how will this affect if that person desires to come from UCLA and 12,000 from SC Tommy Prothro’s high fl ying forward , we will be most happy – won’t begin to complain about Bruin? to give him all the credit he all the waiting and shoving and The Indians, barring their anso richly deserves in the next standing until November 23 a nual post-SC collapse, will show issue ). Yes sir, we’ve come day after the game is pla y~. the Bruins the best passing a long way ba by – all the way . It won’t because those students attack on the Coast, if not in the from the pre-1968 annual cattle on this campus who hold elected entire nation . Jim Plunkett can drive to last year’s version of office and who are charged with throw with anybody, and uses ‘·’The Great Race.'” Of course , protecting student welfare re- his 6’3″ size to good advantage . the problems of the hours of fu se to deal with any issue What makes him especiall y vatuwaiting, and “reserved” un- that, although it touches prac- able, however. is his ultra ..quick reserved seats still remain. tically all of us. isn’t political. release, that time after time The Indians are also blessed with a group of ve ry ta lented receivers, but more than that. they utilize their running backs as secondary pass targets with devastating proficiency. On the other side of the coin. howeve r, is the Bruins’ pa ss defense, which remains a questionmark on an otherwise fine squad . If Plunkett is allowed to throw at will on Saturday, Ralston may yet end a sevenyear jinx that find s his combined record against both SC and UCLA a slightly less than impressive ()..13. But Stanford ‘s defensive team, with the exception of their linebacking corps which is exceptional, hasn’t been too effective thus far, giving up three touchdowns to San Jose State, which hardly qualifies as a football power, and letting both Purdue and SC come from be· hind in the last quarter of games the offensive team had seemingly put away . Stanford Defense Fortunately for the Bruins the weakest part of the India~ defense seems to be the backfield , and this indeed argues we ll for the likes of sure-handed Gwen Cooper and the speedy George Farmer. There is no reason to believe that Dennis Dummit won’ t get off at least a couple of bombs to thse two during the course of any game, and aga inst a weak pass defense , he may complete a heck of a lot more than a couple. However, this is not to say the Bruins won’t a lso be able to run on Stanford, but this won’t be an easy task even for Prothro’s ace tandem of Mickey Cureton and Greg Jones. But if ~ummit is successful in his passmg attempts, the defense wi ll necessarily loosen up a bit, and allow the Bruin offensive line to open some daylight in the massive Stanford defensive front wall. You all know the rules of this fun ga me. beginning with the requirement of early arrivaL say 5 or more hours before ki ckoff. Then participants in the festivities have the option of standing , shouting •·open the ga te’ ‘ to nobody in parti cular, standing, yelling a t the cops who always seem intent on opening a path for a few motorists directly through the crowd of waiting students, standing, tryThe a nswer to this predica· and therefore. not worth their turned the TrojanS’ ” Wild mentis so simple that it boggles time. It won’t because the Bunch ” into a group of spec- This is the last real test for the mind. To wit: reserve a ll ”Daily Bruin “, which in its tators more properly dubbed the Tommy Prothro’s squad until the seats in the student section way is an opin ion-leader at ” Mild Bunch” who never did November 22. If he wins at for this one game a yea r on a UCLA , can’t be bothered with get to the Indian quarterback. Palo Alto he’ll have a full month firsbcome , first-served basis. an authenti c student grievance Of course, the Trojan front line to get his team up for SC, which Tickets for the game could be for the same reason. And it was hindered in their pursuit is never a difficult task even made ava ilable two weeks prior won ‘t because it’s easier for by the greatest pass-blocking when a coach has only a week to its being played , and could the athletic ticket office to the Coliseum or anyplace else to prepare and the game means ————–~=:….:::::..c.:::_::.::….:.:::::: retain the t~tu s quo, seeing for that matter. has ever seen. nothing other than the city Separation of Power . . . as how it is we the students, You just can’ t improve on a championship . (Continued from page 5 ) to set loyalty tests and their equivalent in employment qualifications – if any suc h tests may be required at all. In the nex t section , this memorandum demonstrates how the California Su preme Court has now held that even the California Legislature’s efforts in this field are inva lid violations of the freedoms of politi cal association. But the principle of separation of powers that was enunciated in the Tolman decision remains the law of the Californ ia Constitution. 1_1. The 1940 and 1949 resolutions violate the freedoms of political assoca tion ·guaranteed by the First and Fourteenth Amendments to the United States Constitution . Beginning in the early 1960’s, the United States Supreme Court ha s consistently held invalid sta te and federal legisla tion either (a) forbidding employment of members of the Communist P arty or other organizations described as su bversive or dedi cated to the ~o nt overthrow of the Government, or (b) requiring, as con- ?ltJOns to employment, oaths or decla rations of non-membership m such organizations. The Supreme Court of the State of California , following this line of decision, has held invalid the ·’Levying oath ‘ ‘ that was embodied in the California Constitution. I shall outline three decisions of the U.S. Supreme Court, and the California decision just mentioned. Then I shall comment on the relevance of these decisions to the Regents’ 1940 and 1949 resolutions. (1 ) Elfbrandt v. Russell , 384 U.S. 11 ( 1961. struck down an Arizona statute that made it a crime & purjury for a public employee (in this case, a school teacher) to take the state’s gene ral oath of a llegiance while knowingly being a member of the Communist Party or other organiza tion dedicated to the violent overthrow of the Government. The Court’s opinion m_a kes clear that ”proscription of mere knowing membership , w1thout any show ing of ‘specific intent’ (intent to assist in achieving some unlawful purpose of the organization). would run afoul of the Constitution … ·· The law. said the Court. (Continued on page 8) not they, who have to endure record which to date has not This time around. however. this asinine situa tion every allowed Plunkett to be thrown it may mean much much more year. ,. …………………. ~ …….. ~~~~~ Besides, this year SC is the host team, so the UCLA ticket office isn”t involved, or so they’ll say. owing to the fact that SC is the host team. How’s that for a convenient (and meaningless) cop-out? It’s really rather a shame that two schools which constantly promote themselves in the sports world as ” big time” can actually be so bush in dealing with those whose support is needed to mainta in their a thletic programs. But apparently, that’s the way things are, and so they shall remain. until a unified student body demands that changes be made. However, don’t hold vour breath while \Vaiting for student action since UCLA justl y retains the title of ” Apathyville, U.S.A.”, with SC following closely behind . ET CETERAS: Those lucky enough to ha ve witnessed sc·s last-second win over Stanford a couple of weeks back no doubt sa t in on one of the most exciting last quarters of any football game ever played at the Coliseum. This one even topped SC’s impossible come-from-be- 18th Year CALIFORNIA BAR REVIEW COURSE (Wicks) NOW ACCEPTING ENROLLMENTS for WINTER 1969-70 SESSION COMMENCING DECEMBER 1969 Separate Courses Offered in LOS ANGELES ond SAN FRANCISCO CLASSES Approxima tely !50 hours of Training lor The bo>, including AlsTyne. John A. Bouman, Gory Bellow. Howard 8. Miller. leonard Ratner, Gordon D. S<:haber, James Sumner, KenneTh H. York. TUITON S200.00 include~ leo~e ol Outline~) and S 15.00 Deposit on Outlines. CALIFORNIA BAR REVIEW COURSE 4211 WEST OlYMPIC BOULEVARD SUITE 10 1 LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA 90019 LOS A NGELES 938·5207 SAN FRANCISCO 47 4-7383 Office Hours: Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. PAGES October 20, 1969 UCLA SCHOOL OF LAW Freedom of Associa tion . ·C~ntinued From pag.? !) impOsed , ” in effect, a conclusive pre ~mp~ion ~hat the mem~r shares the unlawful aims of the orgamzat1on. Thus_ th ~ law s cove rage wa s too broad in its infrin e~~ nt on constitUtionally protected freedom s of political ssoc~ahon . . _For a thorough discussion of the implications of thts deCISIOn, see Israel, Elfbrandt v. Russell : The Demise of the Oath?, 1966 Supreme Court Re vieW 193. . . (2) Professor Israer·s prediction. implicit in the titl e of h1s article was confirmed in Keyishian v. Board of Regents, 385 u.’s. 589 (1 967 ), which held inva lid severa l New York statutes governing the qualifications for em_rloyr:nent as ~ teacher in a public school or in the State Un1vers1ty of Ne\\- York. (The parties in this case were members of the faculty of SU NY, Buffalo. ) One of the statutes. struck wn . made membe rship in the Communist Party. pn~a fac1e ev1dence of disqualification to teach in the . l!mvers1.ty. The Court’s opinion paraphrased the Elfb~andt _optmon, sayi ~: . Mere knowing membership wtthout sp~c 1f~ c ~ntent to further the unlawful aims of a n organtzauon IS not a constitutionally adequate basis for exclusion from such positions a s those held by appella~t s. . While unde r the law it was poss1ble for the presumption of disqua lification to be overcome by an employee, the presumption would stand unless the employee could show (a ) that he was not a membe r of the Communist Party, or (b ) that the Party did not advocate the violent overthrow of the Govern· ment or {c ) that the employee had no knowledge of such advo acy by the Party. . . Thus proof of nonactive membership o~ a sh~wmg of the absence of intent to furthe r unlawful a1ms will ~at rebut the presumption and defea t dismissal .. . Thu~ (t_h iS ~atute and a parallel statute ) suffer from ImpermiSSible ov~rbreadth’ . They seek to bar employment both for association which legitimately may be sanctioned and for s~ociation which may not be sanctioned consistently w1th First Amendment rights. . . (3) The U.S. Sup reme Court followed these two . deciSIOns with United States v. Robel , 389 U.S. 258 (1967),_ whiC~ struck down a portion o f the (federal ) Subversive Activities Control Act of 1959 making it a crime for a member of . a Co_mmunist-action organization that is under final g~ trahon order (here. the Communist Party ) to be employed m a defense facility (here. a shipyard). _ The Court’s opinion uses language m_uc~ hke the a~~ua~e quoted from the Elfbrandt and Keyishtan cases: . _ !t JS made irrelevant to the statute’s operation tha~ an mdlv! du~l may be a passive or inactive member of a designated orgamzation. that he may be unaware of the organization’s unl~wf~~ aims. or that he may disagree with those unlawful _ aims. While Congress does have the powe: to protect agamst ~s-; pionage and sabotage. it must do so m narrowly-drawn legislation that does not bar from defense-facility mploy~ent persons whose political associa tions canna~. be ” proscnbed consistently with First Amendment standards. _ . . _ (4) On the basis of the Elfbran.dt and Keyis hian decisions. the California Supreme Court. m Vogel v. Cou_nty ?f u:>s Angeles. 68 Cal. 2d 18, 64 Cal. Eptr. 409 (1967 ). held mvahd section 3 of article XX of the California C~nstit tiOn. ~~ s section req uired of public emp oy . to s1gn an oath diSclaiming membership .in any orgamzatiOn that advoca~e s the violent overthrow of the Government. This was a smt by a taxpayer to enjoin the spending of public funds on the enforcement of the requirement of the al~enged ~a~h. ~he Cou_rt discussed the Elfbrandt and Keyishian dects_t~n s m detail. and specifically in reliance on th? ~ two deciSions reversed its 1952 dec ision that upheld a s1m11ar oa th that was prescribed in the Levering Act of 1950. THE FOUR CITED DECISIONS MAKE THESE POINTS CLEAR’ (l) Membership in the Commun ist Party cannot co_nslltutionally be made a disqualification for emp ~yment , mcluding public employment. and eci~ic~ ll y includmg emp oym~~t as a member of a state umverstty s faculty . More specih- ;;l~ prospective employee of the Univ_er~ ty of Califo r~i a cannot be required to disclaim membership m the Commumst Party as a conditi on on his being employed. . . , The Elfbrandt decision se t the bas1c rules for constitutiOnal \alidity in this area : Disqualification for emp oym~nt_ cannot rest solely on the pros pective employee· s membership m the Communist Party. absent any showing of active and purpose~ul forwarding by the prospective employee of aims of the Commumst Party that are demonstrated to be unlawful. (O_th.er court decision s make clear that the Party’s illegal activity ~u t itself be proved in each such case. See, e.g. , Mo ta. · Umted States, 367 U.S. 290 (1961 ). But the Elfbrandt deciSIOn de_ali with a criminal statute, punishing one who took the o~th of aile· giance while he was a member of the _Com.mumst Party. The 1940 and 1949 resolutions of the Regents, 1t mtght be argued. do not impose punishment. but me rely for_bi~ the employment of a member of the Party. Here the KeyiShlan an~ Robel decisions a re conclusive, making clear tha~ t?e den1a l of e’:”- ployment on the basis of me re mem.ber.shtp m the ~o~mum ~ Pa rty is unconstitutional. (Robel dtd 10volve a cnm~nal .sta tute , bu t the language of the opini~n also covers our s1tuatwn : the statute. said the Court. “contalfls the fatal defect of ov~r breadth because· it seeks to bar employment both :or association whi ch may be prosc ribed and for ss ociat o~ wh1 h may not be prosc ribed consistently with First Amendment n ghts. ) The 1940 and 1949 resolutions of the Regents are even more clearly unconstitutional than was the statute in the Keyishian case that dealt with membership in the Communist Party . ~nder t~e New York statute. party membe rship was only pnma fac1e evidence of disqualification for the prospective_ f~culty me~ber : under the Regents’ resolutions. such membership IS conclusive on the issue of disqualification. . The California Supreme Court’s Voge l decision quite. clearly applies to all public employees. Since the suit in questwn was a taxpayer’s suit . challenging the spending ~f. any County money on the enforc ement of the oath , the dectston d~s not rest on the peculiarities of one or anothe r type of public employme n_t. The oa th in the Vogel case was held invalid on its fa ce. not m any particular application . Commentary Administration Acts; SBA ? ? ? School Observes Viet Moratorium On October 15, the day of the Vietnam Mora torium, many Law school classes were cancelled , and those tha t were held were sparsely a ttended , as students a nd fac ulty interrupted their regular sched ules to ” Work for Peace,’ ‘ although at least one professor joked that the fourth game of the World Series was also the reason for cancelling class. by JIM BIRMINGHAM The constitution of the Student Bar Association requires the Association to divide the First Year Class into three sections for the purpose of electing delegates to the SBA Executive Committee. Following the path of least resistance (and , in most cases, the mdst sensible path ), the SBA has in the past simply accepted the division made by the Law School administration. This year the administration confushed the poor Executive Committee by breaking the First Year Class into four sections. As a result the Executiv,e Committee flunked its Con Law test. Their answer to the problem was that ” Four into Three Won’t Go” . The Committee decided tha t our Founding Fathers simply couldn ‘t have meant that the SBA should really decide how many delegates should sit on the SBA Executive Committee. Nor when they said ” three ” in the constitution could they really have meant “three’ ‘. Clearly they must have meant ” three or more” But, as always seems to happen, one dull fellow wanted to ca rry this interpretation to an extreme. In his naivete this delegate suggested that if ” three·· meant ‘·four ” when it applied to the First Year Class, it must also mean four when applied to the Second and Third Year Class. His fellow members laughed politely at the ” illogical extension .. of the doctrine . They became angered only when the clod appeared unrecalcitrant and pointed out to them that if they didn’t “” amend the constitution or by-laws one way or another they were actually allowing the administration to decide how many delegates were eligible to sit on the Executive Committee and which classes they would represent. Patiently the other members gently chided the idea that a student gove rning board really has anything to fear from the school’s administration making any such decisions. As a result the First Year Facts Clarified . (Con tinued from page· S ) Chairman of the Los Angeles Privilege and Tenure Committee. In the event you request such a hearing, this le tter will serve as a statement of charges, and you will have 14 days within which to file with the Committee a wri tten answer to the charges. Final action then wo uld not be taken until the conclusion of proceedings before the Committee.” On September 26 Professor Davis submitted to Professor La ties, Chairman or the Committee on Privilege and Tenure. her request for a hearing before the Committee, and forwarded a copy to President Hitch. therehy guaranteeing her status as a Faculty member of the Un ive rsity of Ca lifornia, Los Angeles until her hearing is concluded. On October 1, 1969, an eme rgency meeting of the Los Angeles Division of the UC Academic Senate was held and the ac tion taken in that meeting. and the important role played by Law School faculty members, is set out on page 6 of the DOCKET. Other actions taken by the Law School faculty since October 1 also appears in this issue of the DOCKET. Class wtll have four delegates on the Committee, while the Second and Third Year Classes will have three delegates each. And the present First Year Class will continue to have this advantage for all three years it is in school, if the administration returns to the three section arrangement next year as expected. To those who view SBA as a game, this is not a very important point. But to those who take seriously such activities as the recent re solution calling on Chancellor Charles Young to abide by the requirements of Due Process and not be intimidated by regental threats in the Angela Davis matter this disregard of the SEA’s own constitution is unfortunate. The facts are that despite an effort by a few delegates to make appointment to such faculty committe dependent upon a popula r election , the Executive Committee decided to retain that power in its own hands. Unfortunately, the committee ileglected to name David Ochoa , the Chicano’s choice, to the important Admissions & Standards committee. The Chicanos took their protest directly to Dean Murray Schwartz. Their solution is to have four students on this committee, instead of the present two. The extra two students wi11 be appointed ~ each from the two associations. If acepted , and how can SBA now logically protest, the school will have three student governments. It would then seem that the next step would be for the members of the Black and Chi cano groups to protest their having to pay dues to the SBA on the grounds that this would be double taxation for them since they pay dues to their respective associations. Reso luti ons . · – (Continued from page 6 ) dents of the futility of meaningless resolutions and we must begin to look for the rea l causes of repression both at the University and in the land . On the other hand , we must channel the anger of the so called ” taxpayer” against his real enemy. To do this we must deal with issues which he finds relevant and explore the ramifications upon his life of the current status quo. After he has dealt with the causes of inflation (not inflation ‘s scapegoat), for example , he will more likely be receptive to our ana lysis of campus unrest. This is so becuase the Regents, as is now no longe r a secre t, are integrally tied to this nation ‘s governmental, economic, and military heirarchy. (An under~ standing of friction thus facilitates an understanding of faulty brakes). Then, like all sound domino theories, one by one the grea t problems will come clear and all the bad guys will be run out of the land so the good guys can live happily ever after. Fat chance! SHfLLEY’S STEREO HI-FI CENTER SALES & SERVICE KLH STEREO MUSIC SYSTEMS Open Mon.&. Fri: Nites ’til 9:30 1581 WESTWOOD BlVD. GR 7-8281 ~~~~~~ ~~~-~Featuring: Analytical a p p r oac h to each su b ject .•• Deta il ed substantive law discussio n F ree suppleme nts and r ev isions as published GILBERT law summaries complete .. concise at your book store UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA School of Law 405 Hilg~rd Aven uo Los Angele5, Californi<j~ 90024=”” los=”” angeles,=”” cali=”” f.=”” non-profit=”” org.=”” pe=”” rmit=”” no.=”” 12378=”” u.s.=”” post=”” ag=”” e=”” paid=”” harrison=”” gra.y=”” otis,=”” 1881·1917=”” ha.rry=”” cf]andler,=”” 1917-19·14=”” normcln=”” chandler,=”” 1944-1960=”” otis=”” chandler=”” publisher=”” nick=”” b.=”” williams=”” robert=”” d.=”” nelson=”” ·executive=”” vice=”” ptes’ident=”” &=”” eduo·r=”” executive=”” p?·esident=”” generallvlanager=”” frank=”” haven=”” james=”” bellows=”” bassett=”” managing=”” editor=”” associate=”” director,=”” editorial=”” pagel=”” 6-part=”” ii=”” thursday=”” morning,=”” october=”” 23,=”” 1969=”” *=”” the=”” times’=”” official=”” position=”” on=”” issues=”” is=”” expressed=”” only=”” in=”” two=”” columns=”” below.=”” other=”” material=”” this=”” and=”” next=”” page=”” opinion=”” of=”” individual=”” writer=”” or=”” cartoonist=”” does=”” not=”” necessarily=”” reflect=”” that=”” times=”” unless=”” otherwise=”” indicated.=”” decision=”” davis=”” case=”” issue:=”” a=”” court=”” ruling=”” has=”” helped=”” clarify=”” legal=”” question.=”” but=”” what=”” important=”” philosophical=”” consideration=”” .=”” involved?=”” first=”” probably=”” most=”” significant=”” step=”” legally=”” resolving=”” angela=”” been=”” taken=”” with=”” by=”” superior=”” judge=”” uc=”” board=”” regents=”” acted=”” unconstitutionally=”” ordering=”” miss=”” be=”” fired=”” from=”” her=”” ucla=”” teaching=”” job,=”” because=”” admitted=”” communist=”” party=”” membership.=”” order=”” jerry=”” .pacht=”” voiding=”” regents’=”” action=”” was=”” consistent=”” earlier=”” court,=”” decisions.=”” these=”” have=”” held=”” membership=”” itself=”” adequate=”” cause=”” for=”” dismissal=”” job.=”” rather,=”” some=”” overt=”” illegal=”” act=”” must=”” proved.=”” specifically,=”” pacht=”” said=”” rule=”” barring=”” .members=”” university=”” .employment=”” violation=”” free=”” speech=”” due=”” process=”” guarantees=”” california=”” constitutions.=”” indications=”” are=”” will=”” appeal=”” pacht’s=”” decision.=”” while=”” it=”” often=”” risky=”” to=”” predict=”” courts=”” do,=”” weight=”” precedent=”” points=”” sustaining=”” lower=”” ruling.=”” issue.=”” there=”” remains=”” an=”” question=”” faculties,=”” their=”” rousing=”” defenses=”” academic=”” freedom,=”” largely=”” overlooked.=”” quite=”” simply=”” whether=”” person=”” can=”” both=”” active=”” communist,=”” all=”” implies,=”” teacher-scholar=”” dedicated=”” objective=”” inquiry=”” pursuit=”” tmth.=”” place=”” recall=”” communism=”” practice=”” proven=”” be,=”” requires=”” way=”” intellectual=”” moral=”” dishonesty.=”” we=”” think=”” professors=”” aware=”” things,=”” now=”” problem=”” resolved=”” they=”” might=”” want=”” go=”” into=”” at=”” greater=”” length.=”” if=”” so,=”” suggest=”” few=”” kept=”” mind=”” as=”” aids=”” defining=”” one=”” fate=”” recently=”” befell=”” dorothy=”” healey,=”” davis’=”” fellow=”” who=”” dumped=”” job=”” southern=”” chairman=”” she=”” deviated=”” line=”” condemned=”” soviet=”” invasion=”” czechoslovakia.=”” happened=”” mrs.=”” healey=”” another=”” consequent=”” illustration=”” discipline=”” demanded=”” its=”” disciples,=”” party’s=”” independent=”” thought.=”” second=”” point:=”” press=”” conference=”” which=”” hailed=”” great=”” victory=”” asked=”” thought=”” freedom=”” also=”” applied=”” others=”” unpopular=”” views,=”” like=”” fascists.=”” oh,=”” no,=”” said,=”” presumably=”” straight=”” face.=”” “academic=”” really=”” apply=”” someone=”” undermining=”” very=”” foundations=”” freedom”=”” (!)=”” .we=”” would=”” that,=”” .a=”” context,=”” so=”” much=”” political=”” affiliations=”” communists=”” totalitarians=”” considered,=”” the!=”” corruption=”” allegiances=”” involve.=”” pertinent=”” attitudes=”” fact=”” wholly=”” alien=”” heart=”” spirit=”” life,=”” thus=”” self-disqualifying.=”” perhaps=”” senate=”” could=”” enlighten=”” public-and=”” itself-on=”” matter.=”” statement=”” committee=”” regarding=”” professor=”” well=”” prove=”” short-run=”” publicrelations=”” benefit=”” university,=”” long=”” run=”” public=”” disaster.=”” considered=”” view=”” majority=”” faculty=”” campus,=”” should=”” purpose,=”” record,=”” state=”” briefly=”” reasons=”” view.=”” certain=”” irony=”” newspaper=”” reports=”” proposed=”” grounds=”” 11=”” lack=”” appropriate=”” restra=”” t=”” 11extramural=”” utterances=”” –thls=”” time=”” when=”” restraint=”” speaking=”” notably=”” lacking.=”” surely=”” done=”” no=”” worse=”” than=”” call=”” ideological=”” opponents=”” effete=”” corps=”” impudent=”” snobs,=”” never,=”” even=”” moment=”” pique=”” anger,=”” called=”” literal=”” metaphorical=”” blood=”” bath11=”” any=”” our=”” campuses.=”” nevertheless=”” chancellor’s=”” special=”” investigating=”” committee,=”” attempt=”” thorough=”” impartial=”” possible,=”” evidently=”” unintentionally=”” supplied=”” pretext=”” such=”” accusation.=”” (and=”” somet=”” imes=”” justly)=”” accused=”” respect=”” pronouncements,=”” certainly=”” regental=”” ac-=”” cusation=”” ground=”” shows=”” equal=”” common=”” sense=”” large.=”” whatever=”” true=”” motives=”” regents,=”” accusation=”” viewed=”” pretext,=”” rather=”” disingenuous=”” means=”” providing=”” member=”” party,=”” already=”” ruled=”” ill=”” egal=”” matters.=”” nevertheless–and=”” course=”” this–a=”” applauded=”” large=”” voters=”” ,=”” belief=”” end=”” elimination=”” radicals=”” campuses=”” justifies=”” somewhat=”” devious=”” means.=”” mistrust=”” unfortunate=”” life=”” imes,=”” part=”” failure=”” make=”” university’s=”” convincing=”” mistrust,=”” however=”” suffering=”” financial=”” consequences=”” shou=”” ld=”” suffer=”” additional=”” consequence=”” erosion=”” makes=”” functions=”” possible.=”” framers=”” constitution=”” were=”” possibility=”” disaffection=”” set=”” up=”” govern=”” protect=”” vagaries=”” pressures=”” politics,=”” represent=”” short-range=”” opinion,=”” long-range=”” interest.=”” best=”” terest=”” happily=”” coincide,=”” educative=”” funct=”” ion=”” university–particularly=”” faculty–through=”” reason=”” persuasion=”” see=”” do.=”” today,=”” however,=”” believes=”” good=”” people=”” deny=”” coincident=”” interest;=”” acknowledge=”” failed.=”” crises=”” able=”” look=”” appease=”” short-term=”” measures=”” expediency,=”” but,=”” insofar=”” shield=”” pressure=”” majority,=”” until=”” cooling=”” tempers=”” do=”” work.=”” advantage=”” may=”” gained=”” davis,=”” worth=”” lasting=”” damage=”” through=”” it,=”” pub=”” lic=”” good.=”” always=”” unwise=”” happen=”” courts,=”” little=”” doubt=”” censured=”” prestigious=”” representative=”” body=”” higher=”” education:=”” american=”” associat=”” professors.=”” censure=”” based=”” number=”” issues:=”” timing=”” decision;=”” ;=”” bas=”” 1964=”” aaup=”” 11statement=”” extramura=”” 1=”” utterances••–the=”” has,=”” according=”” cited=”” accusing=”” having=”” exercised=”” restralnt=”” proceeds=”” assert=”” charge=”” constitute=”” clearly=”” demonstrates=”” member•s=”” unfitness=”” his=”” position,=”” then=”” after=”” allowed=”” full=”” hearing.=”” finally,=”” rules=”” favor=”” professor,=”” 11wi11=”” particular=”” gravity=”” administrat=”” ive=”” reversal=”” favorable=”” col)ltlittee=”” judgment,=”” ri=”” ght=”” speak=”” write,=”” citizen,=”” institutional=”” censorship=”” discipline.••=”” last=”” decades=”” many=”” admi=”” nistrations=”” abridging=”” constitutional=”” right;=”” never=”” upheld=”” solely=”” charge.=”” universities=”” survived=”” cannot=”” looked=”” lightly,=”” least=”” long-run=”” disadvantages=”” dismissal.=”” far=”” more=”” disadvantages,=”” less=”” palpable,=”” lie=”” inev=”” itable=”” intimidat=”” demoralization=”” community=”” imposs=”” ible=”” lay=”” down=”” measure=”” int=”” •s=”” classroom=”” utterances;=”” respect,=”” repugnant=”” society,=”” acknowledged=”” preferable=”” basis=”” say,=”” especially=”” age=”” noisy=”” dissent,=”” man•s=”” judged=”” license?=”” function=”” he=”” should,=”” public,=”” know=”” certainty=”” manner=”” matter=”” bring=”” him=”” under=”” suspicion,=”” investigation,=”” threats=”” ultimate=”” just=”” inevitably=”” result=”” principle=”” violated.=”” faculty,=”” persuasion,=”” principle.=”” recent=”” mail=”” ballot=”” angeles=”” division=”” propos=”” iti=”” ons=”” recommending=”” suspension=”” rotc=”” 11moratorium11=”” classes=”” defeated=”” overwhelmingly,=”” same=”” voters–=”” representing=”” largest=”” vote=”” count=”” history=”” senate–passed=”” comfortable=”” margin=”” strong=”” defense=”” davis.=”” had=”” resolution=”” appeared=”” pledges=”” enough=”” defined,=”” passed=”” overwhelmingly=”” did=”” repudiation=”” anti-communlst=”” fall.=”” plain=”” regents;=”” members=”” devoted=”” life•s=”” effort,=”” private,=”” defeat=”” totalitarian=”” ideology,=”” feel=”” deeply=”” betrayed=”” colleague=”” dismissed=”” beli=”” efs,=”” lntemperatly=”” expressed.=”” aftermath=”” loyalty=”” oath=”” controversy=”” too=”” fresh=”” minds=”” us=”” risk=”” recurrence–and=”” yet=”” precisely=”” 2=”” 3=”” being=”” taken:=”” prodigious=”” energies=”” spent=”” futile=”” gestures=”” sides;=”” friendships=”” strained=”” destroyed;=”” trust=”” cooperation=”” frustrated=”” abandoned;=”” discernible=”” good,=”” incalculable=”” cost=”” university.=”” truly=”” expense=”” waste=”” shame.=”” betrayal=”” poison=”” atmosphere=”” effectively=”” issue=”” oath.=”” physical=”” entity=”” survive,=”” prosper=”” bond=”” pass;=”” diminished,=”” center=”” learning.=”” furor=”” died=”” down,=”” confidence=”” soul=”” compromised.=”” controversy,=”” pride=”” affiliation=”” colleagues=”” administrative=”” superiors=”” tainted;=”” deans=”” department=”” chairmen=”” interviews=”” years=”” come=”” wi=”” necessary=”” offer=”” apologies=”” lame=”” excuses,=”” brace=”” themselves=”” refusals=”” those=”” candidates=”” find=”” easily=”” elsewhere;=”” tension=”” pronounced,=”” between=”” students=”” administrators,=”” help=”” darken=”” deepen.=”” june=”” 19,=”” 1970=”” 0=”” irvine=”” _los=”” riverside=”” san=”” d’iego=”” francisco=”” weekly=”” bulletin=”” th=”” staff=”” •=”” volume=”” 18,=”” 37=”” 29,=”” warrens.=”” levin·named=”” assistant=”” chancellor=”” uc-san=”” diego=”” levin,=”” counsel=”” office=”” general=”” since=”” 1965,=”” appointed=”” chancellor-business=”” finance=”” diego.=”” 15-6=”” meeting=”” against=”” reappointment=”” appointment=”” effective=”” 1,=”” announced=”” h.=”” johnson,=”” ucsd.=”” during=”” five=”” counsel,=”” levin=”” served=”” campus=”” liaison=”” new=”” capacity=”” assist=”” johnson=”” conduct=”” business=”” operation.=”” graduated=”” cum=”” laude=”” berkeley=”” 1958=”” a.b.=”” degree=”” economics.=”” three=”” later=”” received=”” doctor=”” jurisprudence=”” boalt=”” hall=”” school=”” law=”” berkeley.=”” firm=”” anselmo,=”” california,=”” before=”” joining=”” counsel’s=”” office.=”” voted=”” reappoint=”” acting=”” ucla.=”” board’s=”” 19=”” extension=”” angeles.=”” met=”” \vhole=”” study=”” submit=”” recommendation.=”” report=”” whole=”” approved=”” read:=”” sub=”” mits=”” following=”” recommends=”” accepted=”” adopted=”” board:=”” reviewed=”” carefully=”” record=”” relating=”” non-reappo;ntment=”” :\cting=”” a.ssistant=”” submits=”” recommendation=”” action.=”” presented=”” de=”” witt=”” a.=”” higgs=”” william=”” french=”” smith=”” elected=”” year=”” commencing=”” july=”” dewitt=”” period.=”” hegent=”” attorney=”” civic=”” leader.=”” 1968,=”” educational=”” policy=”” committees.=”” h.egent=”” higgs,=”” attorney,=”” 1966,=”” past=”” years.=”” h.egents’=”” assignments=”” 1969-70,=”” listed=”” seniority=”” a1l(zit-h.egents=”” hearst,=”” grant,=”” monagan,=”” reinecke,=”” moore,=”” farrer.=”” coblentz,=”” heynolds,=”” policy-h.egents=”” heller,=”” campbell=”” (ex=”” officio),=”” carter,=”” canaday,=”” forbes,=”” hath,=”” dutton,=”” watkins,=”” lawrence.=”” (hafferty,=”” campbell,=”” farrer,=”” heagan,=”” smith,=”” hitch,=”” ex=”” officio).=”” finance-h.egents=”” pauley,=”” simon,=”” heinecke,=”” heynolds.=”” (reagan,=”” buildings-=”” (heagan,=”” investments=”” -=”” hegents=”” roth,=”” moore.=”” research=”” pro;ects-regents=”” \vatkins,=”” reinecke.=”” president=”” board,=”” former=”” continued=”” o=”” n=”” 204=”” voting=”” recommendation-regents=”” lawrence,=”” rafferty,=”” reagan,=”” reynolds,=”” witter.=”” opposed=”” roth.=”” absent-regents=”” watkins.=”” reemployed=”” present=”” involve=”” disciplined=”” discharged.=”” term=”” employment,=”” expires=”” 30,=”” 1970.=”” relevan=”” findings=”” conclusions,=”” circumstances=”” previous=”” actions=”” party.=”” discussed=”” below,=”” reappointed.=”” takes=”” note=”” criticisms=”” apprehensions=”” concerning=”” reserving=”” making=”” authority=”” hove=”” entrusted=”” administration,=”” advice=”” non-tenured=”” appointments,=”” except=”” categories=”” over-age=”” appointments.=”” delegated=”” intention=”” altering=”” delegation.=”” time,=”” right=”” duty=”” rare=”” instances=”” where=”” appears=”” harm=”” act.=”” ad=”” hoc=”” penetrating=”” made=”” propriety=”” extramural=”” activities=”” contained=”” submitted=”” chancellor,=”” understand,=”” shortly=”” prior=”” april=”” 1970,=”” inquired=”” alle~tions=”” davis:=”” “1.=”” utilized=”” purpose=”” indoctrinating=”” students;=”” “2.=”” extra=”” commitments=”” interfere=”” duties=”” faculty;=”” “3.=”” statements=”” demonstrate=”” commitment.=”” concept=”” substantiates=”” charges=”” ultimately=”” destructive=”” essential=”” itself.”=”” allegation=”” indoctrination,=”” committee’s=”” finding=”” that:=”” “on=”” evidence=”” available=”” unanimously=”” concludes=”” ‘utilized=”” students’.”·=”” accepts=”” period=”” commenced=”” fall=”” date=”” report-approximately=”” 7=”” months=”” -the=”” substantiated.=”” regard=”” “extra=”” faculty,”=”” concluded=”” :=”” factual=”” conclude=”” outside=”” interfered=”” responsibilities=”” lacks=”” credible=”” evidentiary=”” support.”=”” teacher=”” substantiated=”” noted,=”” limited=”” duties.=”” stated=”” committee:=”” “=”” context=”” concerned=”” primarily=”” effects,=”” any,=”” teaching.=”” adversely=”” affected=”” scholarly=”” work=”” general,=”” progress=”” doctoral=”” dissertation=”” particular,=”” beyond=”” competence=”” evaluate=”” legitimate=”” scope=”” inquiry.”=”” third=”” was:=”” “that=”” 198=”” ub-6-29-70=”” commitment=”” considering=”” allegation,=”” transcripts=”” four=”” speeches=”” given=”” pauley=”” pavilion,=”” 8,=”” 1969;=”” people’s=”” world=”” banquet=”” santa=”” monica=”” 12,=”” plaza=”” camp.us=”” 24,=”” barbara=”” february=”” 5,=”” light=”” policies=”” association=”” include=”” professional=”” ethics=”” wh=”” ich=”” provides=”” releva=”” nt=”” “as=”” colleague,=”” obligations=”” derive=”” scholars.=”” respects=”” defends=”” associates.=”” exchange=”” criticism=”” ideas=”” opinions=”” …=”” citizen=”” engaged=”” profession=”” depends=”” upon=”” health=”” integrity,=”” obligation=”” promote=”” conditions=”” further=”” understanding=”” .”=”” principles=”” 1940,=”” college=”” teacher,=”” man=”” learning=”” officer,=”” ..=”” remember=”” institution=”” utterances.=”” hence=”” accurate,=”” exercise=”” restraint,=”” show=”” others,=”” every=”” effort=”” indicate=”” spokesman.”=”” refers=”” advisory=”” letter=”” states=”” “a=”” (of=”” requirement=”” ‘appropriate=”” restraint’)=”” consist=”” serious=”” intemperateness=”” expression,=”” intentional=”” falsehood,=”” incitement=”” misconduct,=”” conceivably=”” impropriety=”” circumstances.”=”” and:=”” careful=”” distinction=”” drawn=”” relatively=”” insignificant=”” disregard=”” admonitions=”” above=”” raise=”” ‘grave=”” doubts’=”” about=”” member’s=”” fitness=”” teach=”” commenting=”” observed=”” “each=”” rang=”” over=”” topics,=”” patterns=”” emerge.”=”” specifically=”” implications=”” statements,=”” consider=”” conventionally=”” ‘a=”” empty=”” use=”” guarantee=”” undisturbed=”” real=”” world,=”” problems=”” society.'”=”” “‘it=”” ivory=”” tower=”” intellectuals=”” whose=”” interest=”” consists=”” deciphering=”” ird=”” century=”” manuscripts=”” ….=”” society=”” realize=”” unconscious=”” accomplices=”” exploitation=”” oppression=”” .'”=”” “miss=”” believe=”” carries=”” qualitatively=”” different=”” identified=”” meaningless=”” used=”” espouse=”” social=”” freedoms,=”” ‘to=”” unveil=”” predominant,=”” oppressive=”” acts=”” country’=”” begin=”” develop=”” positive=”” solutions=”” carry=”” out=”” paths=”” universities!=”” otherwise,=”” ‘real=”” farce'”=”” sets=”” forth=”” excerpts=”” speeches.=”” 1.=”” bill=”” allen=”” (assistant=”” allen,=”” notified=”” non-reappointment=”” campus)=”” he’s=”” anti-imperialist,=”” anti-racist,=”” refuses=”” along=”” senile=”” anthropology=”” w=”” hen=”” talk=”” going=”” studying=”” cu=”” ltures.=”” tried=”” point=”” latin=”” america=”” throughout=”” lies=”” imperialist=”” aggression=”” united=”” capitalist=”” countries=”” west.=”” (santa=”” speech,=”” 5=”” 1970)=”” 2.=”” “i=”” education=”” inherently=”” political.=”” it’s=”” goal=”” ought=”” political;=”” create=”” human=”” beings=”” possess=”” genuine=”” concern=”” beings,=”” ll=”” knowledge=”” acquire=”” conquer=”” nature,=”” nature=”” freeing=”” enslaving=”” necessities.”=”” (pauley=”” pavi=”” i=”” speech)=”” 3.=”” “the=”” police=”” force=”” military=”” prevent=”” whom=”” (were)=”” supposed=”” property=”” belongs=”” them=”” killed,=”” brutalized,=”” murdered=”” right,=”” think,=”” establish=”” park=”” people,=”” land=”” rightfully=”” pavilion=”” speech)”=”” 4.=”” “we=”” ask=”” holding=”” unconstitutional=”” excluding=”” ”communist=”” faculty).=”” came=”” mass=”” pressure,=”” demonstrations,=”” take=”” over.=”” iudge=”” realized=”” wanted=”” effect=”” within=”” hours=”” knew=”” decided=”” streets.=”” escalate=”” struggle=”” society.”=”” 5.=”” write=”” resolutions=”” condemn=”” (state=”” federal=”” authorities)=”” brutality=”” (against=”” negroes,=”” mexicanamericans,=”” students),=”” openly=”” declare=”” war=”” them?=”” ·•=”” that’s=”” start=”” talking=”” (a=”” strike),=”” demonstrative=”” pig=”” forces=”” do-even=”” though=”” don’t=”” then-but=”” conceive=”” actions,=”” offensive=”” nothing=”” demonstration=”” once=”” get=”” ourselves=”” together,=”” organize=”” ourselves,=”” level=”” consciousness=”” move=”” fashion=”” overthrow=”” system,=”” government.=”” “and=”” you=”” strike=”” potential=”” force;=”” exactly=”” is.=”” things=”” name.=”” saying=”” subvert,=”” subversive,=”” ‘hell,=”” yes,=”” subversive.=”” hell,=”” we’re=”” continue=”” subversive=”” subverted=”” damn=”” system=”” oppression.’=”” available,=”” seems=”” clear=”” hesitate=”” attack=”” motives,=”” methods,=”” conclusions=”” disagrees.=”” thus,=”” anthropologists=”” renew=”” iunior=”” ‘senile,’=”” who,=”” study,=”” published=”” lengthy=”” article=”” outlining=”” hypothesis=”” kinds=”” abilities=”” vary=”” measurable=”” degrees=”” races=”” genetic=”” factors,=”” denounced=”” racist=”” ‘exploiter’=”” fair=”” characterization=”” views=”” scholars=”” denounced,=”” speeches,=”” characterized=”” notable=”” of,=”” say=”” least,=”” extravagant=”” inflammatory=”” rhetoric.”=”” frequently=”” sacrificed=”” accuracy=”” fairness=”” sake=”” rhetorical=”” effect.=”” deem=”” particularly=”” ‘=”” killed=”” brutalized=”” (and)=”” murdered’=”” ‘people’s=”” park’=”” demonstrators=”” repeated=”” pigs.’=”” are,=”” “distasteful=”” reprehensible.”=”” charged=”” formal=”” disciplinary=”” dav=”” recommended=”” emphasized=”” nowhere=”” contrary,=”” recommendation:=”” flnd=”” choice=”” language=”” inconsistent=”” standards=”” likely=”” lead=”” destruction=”” standards.=”” accordingly,=”” recommend=”” account,=”” together=”” relevant=”” authorities=”” renewal=”” contract=”” employment.”=”” agrees=”” observations=”” foregoing=”” committee.=”” philosophy=”” philosophy,=”” 14=”” ayes,=”” abstentions,=”” reappointed=”” 1970-71=”” rank=”” ii.=”” departmental=”” principally=”” effectiveness=”” observers.=”” re.ports=”” commendatory=”” highly=”” laudatory=”” retention.=”” student’s=”” evaluation,=”” biased=”” marxism=”” __=”” _=”” open=”” critical=”” _”=”” nearly=”” devoid=”” information=”” activities.=”” simply:=”” toward=”” completion=”” ph=”” .d.=”” either=”” expected=”” (april,=”” 1969);=”” distracting=”” developed=”” latter=”” summer=”” foil=”” quarters,=”” remarkable=”” amount=”” reading=”” considerable=”” subiecta=”” kantian=”” theory=”” force.=”” indeed=”” written=”” submitted,=”” march=”” 19th=”” granted=”” again=”” summer,=”” development=”” program,=”” stipend.”=”” mention=”” review=”” deans-division=”” humanities=”” letters=”” science=”” dean=”” (the=”” includes=”” philosophy),=”” science.=”” 22,=”” reductions=”” positions=”” imposed=”” resu=”” lt=”” stringency.=”” “if=”” f.t_e,=”” become=”” needs=”” intended=”” would,=”” my=”” iudgment,=”” claim=”” priority=”” davis.”=”” notes=”” appraisal=”” qualifications=”” since,=”” exists=”” prepared=”” conduct”=”” have,=”” moreover,=”” provided=”” detailed=”” account=”” evaluation=”” d1ssertation=”” year.”=”” obviously,=”” examined=”” properly=”” made,=”” dated=”” calling=”” attention=”” staffing=”” situation=”” college”=”” declining=”” dean’s=”” concludes:=”” “there=”” vacant=”” provision=”” assigned,=”” resource=”” provide=”” funding=”” it.=”” 199=”” request=”” prov1s1on,=”” elevating=”” giving=”” sudden=”” precedence=”” 52=”” needed=”” ·=”” college.=”” unfair=”” interests=”” therefore=”” appointment.=”” funds=”” college,=”” reduction=”” list=”” esta=”” b=”” ished.”=”” thereafter=”” requested=”” without=”” budgetary=”” considerations.=”” response,=”” 4,=”” text=”” reads:=”” “in=”” response=”” your=”” reply=”” unquestionable.=”” qualified,=”” academica=”” lly,=”” year,=”” qualified=”” now.=”” noted=”” contains=”” budget=”” interdepartmental=”” affairs=”” senate,=”” one-year=”” term,=”” 7-=”” 1-70=”” 6-30-71.=”” placed=”” emphasis=”” excellence=”” training,=”” accomplishment,=”” promise.=”” customary=”” departments=”” still=”” completing=”” ph.d.=”” dissertations.”=”” accept=”” valid=”” argument=”” reasons.”=”” the:=”” priorities=”” program=”” precedence.”=”” gave=”” little,=”” ny,=”” con-=”” 200=”” sideration=”” none=”” nor=”” appear=”” criteria=”” normally=”” research,=”” service.=”” know,=”” 15,=”” said:=”” concluded,=”” therefore,=”” arfl=”” permissible=”” refusal=”” recommendation,=”” applicable=”” one-year,=”” self-terminating=”” program.”=”” statement,=”” recommendations=”” (for=”” reappointment)=”” performance=”” current=”” drawing=”” evaluations=”” courses=”” taught.”=”” indicates=”” activities,=”” and,=”” possibly,=”” says,=”” com=”” mittee)=”” proposal=”” reappointment,”=”” contents=”” qualifications,=”” reappointment.=”” difficulty=”” conclusion=”” testify=”” conviction=”” allegations=”” unprofessional=”” report)=”” sufficient=”” denial=”” reappointment.”=”” arid=”” connection=”” reemployment,=”” reviews=”” quoted=”” extreme,=”” antithetical=”” protection=”” obviously=”” deliberately=”” false=”” several=”” qualification=”” california.=”” os=”” indicated=”” above,=”” dissertation.=”” 1969,=”” myself=”” finished=”” quarter,=”” case,”=”” because,=”” went=”” explain,=”” wou=”” devoting=”” purposes.=”” acknowledges=”” 1969).”=”” humanities,=”” apri=”” l=”” ilosophy=”” “obviously,=”” indication=”” process.=”” unwarranted=”” face=”” established=”” pressing=”” concurs=”” approval=”” college;”=”” action,=”” science;”=”” established.”=”” foregoing,=”” dated:=”” commencement=”” ceremonies=”” 25,000=”” men=”” women=”” nine=”” -“participated=”” wide=”” variety=”” ceremonies.=”” traditional,=”” simple=”” observances.=”” sought=”” personal=”” experience,=”” keeping=”” growing=”” trend=”” across=”” nation,=”” cases=”” preference=”” time-honored=”” ago,=”” began=”” plan=”” separate=”” programs,=”” each=”” own=”” speaker.=”” speaker=”” veterinary=”” medicine=”” ceremony=”” 13,=”” philip=”” r.=”” lee.=”” hutchins,=”” democratic=”” institutions=”” barbara,=”” spoke=”” law.=”” engineering=”” 17,=”” morrough=”” p.=”” o’brien,=”” dean,=”” emeritus,=”” ucberkeley.=”” day,=”” featuring=”” john=”” veneman,=”” undersecretary=”” health,=”” welfare,=”” joint=”” agriculture=”” environ-=”” “earlier=”” pointed=”” urgent=”” need=”” understanding,=”” tolerance,=”” trying=”” times.=”” hope=”” assistance=”” need.=”” not,=”” interpreted=”” plea=”” acceptance=”” happens=”” today.=”” confined=”” finding,=”” advocacy.=”” “clearly=”” ndanger=”” property,=”” attend=”” class=”” learn,=”” permit=”” voluntarily=”” involuntarily=”” abdicate=”” acceptable=”” stopped.=”” let’s=”” destroy=”” fragile=”” difficult=”” rebuild=”” destroyed,=”” serve=”” cutting=”” edge=”” survive.”=”” -commencement=”” address=”” graduating=”” class,=”” agricultural=”” sciences=”” graduate=”” division,=”” uc-davis,=”” chester=”” 0.=”” mccorkle=”” mental=”” 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cryptonemliaceae.”=”” $3.50.=”” 60,=”” 80=”” william:=”” taxonomic=”” weevil=”” genus=”” dorytomus=”” (coleoptera,=”” curculionidoe).”=”” 62,=”” 39=”” hurd,=”” gorton=”” linsley:=”” classification=”” squash=”” gourd=”” bees=”” peponapis=”” xenoglossa=”” (hymenoptera,=”” apoideo).”=”” $1.50.=”” radio=”” developments=”” kcbs,=”” 10:30=”” p.m.,=”” saturday,=”” 4;=”” knx,=”” 10:50=”” 10:20=”” 11:20=”” sunday,=”” 5;=”” 9:35=”” tuesday=”” thursday,=”” 9;=”” knx-fm,=”” ange=”” les,=”” .m.,=”” 9.=”” explorer=”” delicate=”” balance,”=”” gar·=”” macdonald,=”” explains=”” ruins.=”” kfi,=”” 9=”” a.m.;=”” kmpc,=”” 9:30=”” p.m.;=”” 11:30=”” 6:1=”” 5a.m.,=”” tuesday,=”” 7.=”” copies=”” commonwealth=”” club=”” hitch’s=”” else=”” happening=”” california,”=”” printed=”” bulletin,=”” booklet=”” form.=”” ordered=”” 131=”” hall,=”” compact’=”” designed=”” apolitical,=”” arena=”” access=”” unpopular.=”” reality,=”” target=”” politics.=”” g=”” rowth=”” greatness=”” resistance,=”” sometimes=”” successful,=”” generations=”” enthusiasts=”” demagogues=”” alter=”” character=”” serves=”” end.=”” found=”” statistics=”” size=”” product=”” associated=”” pursue=”” civilized=”” dialog=”” study.=”” compact=”” attacked.=”” “yet=”” comes=”” extreme=”” doctrine,=”” movement=”” claims=”” monopoly=”” truth,=”” resisted.=”” “from=”” contend=”” pressures.=”” distortion=”” function.”-robert=”” kirsch=”” times,=”” 20,=”” newws=”” front=”” •he=”” canapuses=”” geier=”” named=”” leo=”” president.=”” appointment,=”” geier,=”” september,=”” deputy=”” relations.=”” gifts=”” endowments,=”” publications,=”” awards=”” honors=”” buchwald,=”” jennifer=”” s.,=”” physiology,=”” laws,=”” lindenwood=”” coll=”” ege,=”” charles,=”” missouri.=”” burbidge,=”” margaret,=”” ysics,=”” geophysics=”” planetary=”” diego,=”” degree,=”” unive=”” rsity=”” sussex.=”” carstens,=”” arthur,=”” administrator,=”” labor=”” angeles’=”” city=”” outstanding=”” leadersh=”” ip.=”” coope=”” r,=”” edwin=”” l.,=”” anatomy,=”” medicine,=”” fulbright=”” scholarship,=”” karolinska=”” nstitutet,=”” sweden.=”” dempster,=”” everett=”” ross,=”” chairman,=”” genetics,=”” citation,=”” bestow=”” individua=”” l,=”” distinguished=”” eberhard,=”” wolfram,=”” sociology,=”” turkish=”” historical=”” ankara,=”” turkey.=”” felciano,=”” richard,=”” music,=”” berkeley’=”” fellow,=”” westminster=”” choir=”” film=”” production,=”” extension,=”” berkeley:=”” ribbon=”” festival,=”” library=”” association,=”” “blades=”” flaking,”=”” clyde=”” head,=”” writer,=”” ed=”” itor=”” producer.=”” goldman,=”” r.,=”” culver=”” academy.=”” green,=”” w.,=”” lecturer=”” prize=”” excerpta=”” medica=”” essay=”” advances=”” fertility=”” control,=”” identifying=”” overcoming=”” diffusion=”” planning=”” knowledge.”=”” magoun,=”” lashley=”” philosophica=”” society.=”” momaday,=”” scott,=”” comparative=”” literature,=”” humane=”” deg=”” ree,=”” central=”” michigan=”” pritchard,=”” roy,=”” kansas=”” 207=”” sheats,=”” fel=”” low,=”” delbert=”” clark=”” west=”” georgia=”” resourcelui=”” i!!’odersh=”” ip=”” adult=”” singh,=”” awtar,=”” engineering,=”” thomas=”” middlebrooks=”” paper,=”” bonding,=”” soils,”=”” engineers.=”” tarjan,=”” george,=”” psychiatry,=”” deficiency’s=”” leadership.=”” media=”” center,=”” nice=”” kid=”” you.”=”” wellman,=”” harry=”” un=”” iversity,=”” laws=”” iversity=”” wisconsin.=”” backlar,=”” byron,=”” support,=”” member,=”” directors=”” western=”” universities,=”” inc.=”” baisden,=”” n.,=”” president,=”” orange=”” county=”” chapter=”” publ=”” ic=”” fulroth,=”” m.,=”” ceramic=”” inorganic=”” lowrenee=”” hardeman,=”” ada=”” mae,=”” irvine,=”” secretory-treasurer,=”” chapter,=”” heyns,=”” boord,=”” policymaking=”” mayer,=”” e.,=”” chemistry,=”” son=”” mrak,=”” assembly=”” sta=”” rr,=”” chauncey,=”” notional=”” academy=”” fouryear=”” term.=”” viterbi,=”” j.,=”” electrical=”” electronics=”” engineers=”” nformotion=”” chen,=”” yung-ping,=”” mayor,=”” income=”” maintenance=”” froutschy,=”” d.,=”” assista=”” scripps=”” oceanography,=”” regional=”” wate=”” r=”” board.=”” editor’s=”” note:=”” photograph=”” appearing=”” 25=”” presidents=”” caption=”” financing=”” approximately=”” 208=”” hildemann,=”” immunology=”” immunogenetics,=”” visiting=”” immunology,=”” otago=”” school,=”” dunedin,=”” zealand=”” (august,=”” january,=”” 1971=”” ).=”” ingersoll,=”” alfred=”” c.,=”” application=”” aerospace=”” technology.=”” o’leary,=”” f.,=”” saint=”” mary’s=”” officer;=”” santo=”” cruz.=”” penner,=”” astronautical=”” federation.=”” vierich,=”” chief,=”” processing=”” riverside.=”” vesper,=”” g.,=”” book=”” deportment=”” state.=”” elizabeth=”” smithsonian=”” institute,=”” astrophysical=”” observatory=”” library,=”” combridge,=”” massachusetts,=”” monographs=”” deportment,=”” adams,=”” hazard,=”” “william=”” bloke,=”” jerusalem,=”” selected=”” poems=”” prose”=”” (holt,=”” rinehord=”” winston).=”” calderwood,=”” toliver,=”” irvine:=”” editors,=”” essays=”” shakespearean=”” criticism”=”” (prentice-hall).=”” “studies=”” taiwanese=”” folktales”=”” orient=”” service,=”” taiwan).=”” elliott,=”” literature=”” shope=”” literary=”” genre”=”” chicago=”” press).=”” fukui,=”” haruhiro,=”” japanese=”” liberal-democrats=”” making”=”” (australian=”” version=”” hod=”” earl=”” ier=”” tokyo-based=”” publisher,=”” jiyuminshuto=”” seisakukettei,=”” fukumura=”” shuppon=”” (tokyo).=”” kagan,=”” benjamin=”” co-editor=”” sydney=”” gellis,=”” tufts=”” boston=”” edition=”” “current=”” pediot~ic=”” ther:=”” opy”=”” (sounders=”” company).=”” kavanau,=”” translation=”” polish,=”” “water=”” solute-water=”” interactions”=”” (holden-day).=”” lenczowski,=”” ‘the=”” awakening=”” east”=”” ludwig,=”” frederic=”” pathology=”” radiological=”” sciences,=”” irvi=”” ne,=”” “physiopathology=”” inju=”” mammals,”=”” spanish=”” sao=”” paulo=”” brazil,=”” auspices=”” brazilian=”” atomic=”” establishment=”” monroe,=”” t.,=”” ish=”” arabic=”” ubiyya=”” ai-andolus,=”” risolg=”” ibn=”” garcia=”” refutations.=”” translation,=”” introduction=”” notes”=”” studies,=”” xiii=”” london).=”” otero,=”” p.,=”” romance=”” linguistics=”” noam=”” chomsky’s=”” aspects=”” syntax,”=”” “aspectos=”” ia=”” teorfa=”” sintaxis.”=”” lntroducci6n,=”” version,=”” y=”” apendice=”” otero=”” (aguilar,=”” sheehan,=”” psychology,=”” “stuttering,=”” therapy”=”” (harper=”” row).=”” stone,=”” frederick=”” schneider:=”” “teaching=”” inner=”” city”;=”” “commitment=”” series”=”” (thomas=”” y.=”” crowell=”” co.).=”” wright,=”” grave=”” hand”=”” (wesleyan=”” exhibits=”” dorothy,=”” art,=”” one-man=”” exhibition=”” 45=”” paintings,=”” watercolors,=”” drawings=”” darwin=”” gallery,=”” sonoma=”” lsewhere=”” west,=”” beach=”” museum=”” art.=”” prestini,=”” design,=”” 20=”” designs,=”” collection=”” fine=”” permanent=”” collection,=”” washington,=”” d.c.=”” musical=”” imbrie,=”” symphony,=”” premiere,=”” symphony=”” orchestra,=”” conducted=”” josef=”” krips.=”” final=”” 1969-70.=”” week=”” summer.=”” 18=”” issued=”” monday=”” fall,=”” winter=”” between-quarter=”” recesses,=”” summer_=”” below:=”” ;·.=”” …..=”” ……….=”” ……=”” ……..=”” s~nt~=”” rarhrrn=”” pnhlir.=”” tnfnrma.tion=”” 768=”” x70=”” plo=”” letw—l~=”” mr=”” leon=”” letwin=”” f)pportun=”” ity=”” comm=”” schojl=”” fll=”LAW” l0002=”” f=”” rancisco=”” fo6=”” gables=”” valle=”” london=”” nw=”” england=”” dear=”” letwins=”” “t\j~=”” merrie=”” olde=”” england?=”” fri011tt=”” 10=”” tilt=”” ptoplt=”” c.llfoml,=”” pllllosophy=”” 31,=”” home–which=”” welcome=”” sigh=”” relief–is=”” vice-chancellor=”” (now=”” vice-chancellor)=”” saxon=”” returned=”” amicable=”” terms.=”” told=”” lked=”” occasion=”” disagreement,=”” regret=”” career=”” apology.=”” enclosed=”” amuse=”” you.=”” love,=”” ?.=”” “”),=”” \)_;j=”” –::tu=”” ~w~~=”” ~~~=”” furth=”” ‘consultation=”” department:=”” 8-15-70=”” ‘(11=”” am)=”” .·=”” ·,..=”” formally=”” l-li=”” involvement=”” horrifying=”” events=”” rafael.=”” ··=”” contrast=”” pastt.=”” controversies=”” davis’s=”” ucla,=”” ~-=”” -:•=”” aut’=”” orelly=”” pip=”” a~=”” right~=”” pol_i=”” tical=”” dissent=”” questio~=”” here.=”” reasonable=”” per~=”” ·’c()uld=”” _imagine=”” ;;=”” .-.=”” anyone=”” fjiom=”” ·the=”” ·legitimate=”” ,.=”” actions.=”” di·s.tinction,=”” advocacy=”” un-=”” .1=”” popular=”” unla.-tful=”” ~ctivi=”” ty,=”” .;··=”” o1~;fpo~;=”” tion=”” thi:s=”” _be=”” ·.=”” criminally=”” terrible=”” events,;·:=”” department’=”” obliged=”” once.=”” reconsider=”” •.=”” <=”” her.=”” 1.-te=”” imp~oper=”” actio·n=”” implies=”” presumption·of=”” :guilt.=”” i’=”” ·.shall=”” presumed=”” innocent.=”” g\lilty.=”” •..=”” \’te=”” gravely.=”” concerned.=”” tha,t=”” :all=”” facts=”” niss=”” alleged=”” connectiqn=”” .with=”” ev~nts=”” rafael=”” shoul,d.come=”” te=””> ,( P’~’;.~~ I .. – t .’•· _ …. . :. ‘ . ·_ . .. . ·. • , . ·.. . ‘ : ~ _,,.’ . .., : ·. _ . ….__ .. , ·, ~ I , • . · .. ; : •’, : .. .. ‘, I ~ •. . ,{ : :l ·. :, .. · .. · .. …… :,· ~ .. :. I • . .. .. . ‘ . . . …. ; . .. ·::· . ; … 1:: ‘·, -.. … … _! •. ‘ · .: .·:,: . … · . . ‘: ·– : … ; . .. ·- . ‘ : . . ‘ ·;.· .· . . . . . . . -,· , ·. .. : . . · : . .. ‘ . ~ .. . ‘ . ‘ ~ .· .. ·-. . ‘·· . . ‘ ‘ • ‘,”i ‘ • o’ , I, ·,> . … . : ·’• . ‘ o • I\”.” . .’ . , .. ; . ~.’- .· ~ .. ·-. : .. ~- . ! .. , … ~: :.. ~:…_- ~ ,’ . . ·. :~ -.. -.:· .• … -., … _ ‘ . . · . . ·· .. ,· . … { .: . ~· . .. ‘. . · : – ., … .. ·. .. : ~.. .. . .. . I ” . , . • :,’ ,· ,’ . I . ‘ ‘ TO ALL FACULTY MEMBERS: ACADEMIC SENATE LOS ANGELES DIVISION August 19, 1970 ·. ~ \” ~:…. ….. ,,. .. ;-::· .. ‘” • ! · ‘ · . . . ·;’ , ~ . .. , … ‘ ~ . . . ‘ • . ·’ . ~. ~.- … . . , .’ ~ :· ‘ The recent ct’larges against Angela Davis In connection with the San Rafael .<r·. t=”” slaylngs,=”” andher=”” continued=”” absence=”” from=”” the=”” authorities,=”” has=”” been=”” considered=”” ·’;~_-<=””>· by the Academic Senate Angela Davis Fund Conmlttee. Because the Academic _._-:;< ·: :; Senate Is not scheduled to meet until the beginni’ng of the Fall Quarter we ,(:,;>.::··;·· have had to make decisions without Instructions from the Senate as to how ··./:.::>· . · to proceed In this difficult matter. ·: .: :: -;:·:·· · …. .. .. , · .. . . We feel it is vitally Important .to make the distinction between the original •: .. ::. principles which the Academic Senate voted ·. to -uphold and the current charges -:>·> ~t i, ·~- : =~:~:~~ ~~ ·~ ~~=·~=~~ s ;h:a ~:’;i !~:\~~-.~~·~~~~!e~/~1 ~~!:~ ,:~”~~ :~~ !~~ ts \:_:.:. ~~:·~’·b.; . initiated by her and by various taxpayers in their attempt to enjoin the .· ;·: ,~ · …. : .. · ·: .. ,:: Regents from dismissing Miss Davis in September 1969 for membership in the :::;:_:.~::;<~ >- > ··.-:·.\.:· Communist Party. This case has been heard by the California Supreme Court ,: ~;..-,;J.:(·:·:::::?2i .,. . ··.’:. and a decision is expected shortly. We do not feel that this principle, or ·.:~: ·,_::>:’> ~>~.:. ; · _:.,_’, ·. the need to defend it, has been changed by any events which have occurred ,·~ :/<··:·\’ . .. .. since the Issue was first raised. Thus, until further Instructed by the >:: .. :.::<·: ·· ·:··.-·:.•·· Senate, we will continue to accept contributions to the Fund for legal · .. . /:::: .. :,:,:··,: ; .~ (· · .. expenses involving this critical issue of academic freedom and political ,_ ;· ~’ }5 .. :”:.}:=·; . >:;· .: · ·:· .. dissent: for even proof that Miss Davis was criminally involved in the >’·:;:::: . .:>:->.’·:;’:!. .. .. . ··: · .. events at San Rafael would not fundame~tally change the rteed to see through :; ~. ,: ‘:;.:::~~ ;~~~ • . . .:- _. .. . …. … the legal process the case brought aga1nst the Regents last year. {··.:~~ — ~·:’ ~:< • • • • “‘ … >: : . •• ., ::.J: _,· .. .. . -::· · . . :.:· .. · .·. ‘:>. In the matter of Miss Davis’ salary and benefits, the Conmittee wishes to ;· ~~_::-.::·(‘. :,• ·’.: .. -.< ;.; ;·: :’ ~, ~;~~~t t~h~~e h:~n~~~~e::~ ~ rih:~d c~~;g:: 1 ~a~f b::~ ~~~:~ r a~!: ~:~d h:~~ d ~!b~ r:~d . \: .. \’~;~~:~r::··:<) .. ,- ~·· <\::=’· .. · to avoid any action at this time that would imply a presumption of guilt, :- x:.)~.{ · ., ;{ ··’•, ,::-·:.,:. hoping that we reflect the unanimous view of the faculty that due process ~/:>;·:/)/:;;’ , · · ., · requires the presumption that a ‘person Is innocent unti.l proven guilty. :: /·.::·:’. :·:·.::; ,:· :-.~: ‘~·: ·. However, given the fact that Miss Davis has been charged with a non-bailable )><x,~<‘;’· .:::’_=”” .=”” ·.=”” _.,=”” ,=”” criminal=”” offense,=”” which=”” will=”” make=”” it=”” virtually=”” impossible=”” for=”” her=”” to=”” assume=”” :.·.;:.=””>:<<‘_ ,·.:;::: . .-.··\ ,. ··· ·: teaching duties in September, the Committee would not wish to make further :: ~:.}-;,.: ‘· .:;><· ‘/ . :· . . :..·:;· salary payments, pending further instructions from the Senate, if by 30 :· · : •. · :· ‘:::: .. ·’><.: · : .. ··:· • : ·· August, Miss Davis has not rees tab 11 shed her ab i 1 i ty and desire to assume ·:.•:::;’,·/.: (;._:; · . ·,·;} \ :’ \.J : · the teaching dutIes and scho 1 arly endeavor for whIch the support of the ‘-~~··.::,:~~? .\’~:;(;.:* \•:/) ~ ·. •:::-.’ ;;. · Academic Senate had been pledged. . . · ·_ ;~.:;’·:~;:’:. ~t-;.;., ;r ~’ ·:;: . ‘ . -:’ ~; .’·’:· ‘:::: .. :.·p. ::.-· .i·_ • .. ·.: :, :. The Conmittee requests . that each .. Chairman aod Dean call the attention . :- . · : < .·.: · · each ftlember of the · facu 1 ty :t.c) the · foregoIng statement. ‘ ,f • ‘ • • ·’ ., , , ‘ ; •’ • • , ,I :• .’ : ‘ ~ ~- • ‘ •’ ‘ • ‘ ‘ ‘. ~ ‘ \ ‘ ‘ ··. :: :· :·:· .::\.· ,: ·.’. . .• ; ‘· ••. : 1’·, .’ .’; · ” .. ·· :. ‘( ;:•;. < :· ..: :· · Gary_ B. Nash, Chal rman . .. ~ ‘ ; . . . -· . .. . · .. . · . .-·.-·;_. _: .’ . ·.: -~- . .. ‘ • _,._ ·’ .–.. . . ; ~ . . . . . · .. .. J o’ , · • :’ .·. _: :’: .:_ , .. ‘ .• -.i: ·.’· ,_::, ‘;’ ‘ ·,. _: ?S ‘)·,· .. · .·.··-‘·-· ·:·.·:,·.·. :.:. :_, i· ~c;~:~~~~;~:. ~~el Davls · -·. _ ·._····· ·’··· , . . · ·.. . /’·· ~ . . ; . ; . . ,. . ~_.,. ·: -:.·:.: ‘;: .- ;:i.~ · :·:· . ; ,.:: : . <: .<·~ -~ .. :-‘.·:~::-~> .:_: _/· . ..:;. :’. . ‘ . . ··.· ~’ .;·:.·; .·::·:.·.· ._:,,: .. ~.~-.: _·:::;_:.:,··._.,· ._:_·.· .. ;~_;_:·; .. ·. ;_.,_·_’ .. ·.,·-_:._(·__·_;:_ .. :;:,~ .. ·c.: .. _;: . . ‘ ; . ‘ . : •. : .· . ‘ ‘ ·’. ‘ . . /:~: ··~ .. ; ·’ ·· ,._.;::;:::;,’;’.:.:: .\:::.·.· …. :·:.> . ·.: … . ,:.::\…… . . ·.. . . …. ~ .. < .. ‘ . .. ~~- ·· .. \._,.. ~ ‘ ; . ;·. i ·, …. •\: . . • .: •. · ·.. · · .. ‘_, ·;,f.:· · ;:f’·:S;: ; · · , ; < :: , ·,.,, \ ··:” ;,:~~I;_ ·tltf:J; ;:!;’·!:-,_e\·: 1. .· . · .. · -.· … – . ‘ \:. ;·.:~1 • ‘ I , ·, · .. ~ . -. • . ; ., . ~ :: .. ~ .. -.. _·.·, ‘ ‘• .· . . . ~ .. : .. · 1. “· 6-Port II WEDNESDAY MUI<ntl’~v, auvu.::=””>, a..,, , 7/ v • lo~ AYloe:<.u ‘ii~ The Case of Angela Davis ISSUE: What ore the probable coruequencf’s for California in the criminal cha rges made ogaitut former UCLA teacher Angela Davis? -.We don’t know whether Angela Davis is guilty or innocent of the capital crimes \vith which she is charged. ·But we do know that she is a fugitive !rom justice. And \Ve do know that the case of Angela Davis, which began as a controversy about · academic freedom, has become one of the most difficult and indeed dangerous public issues in California. Considee what has happened. In the spring of 1969 she was hired as a teacher : of philosophy at UCLA. It came to light ‘ that she said she was a member of the · Commtmist Party. A public outcry was : raised over whether her Communist Party · membership disqualified her or didn’t. The University of California Boal’d of Regen1s wanted to fire her. The courts said no. vises and others who wish our society . ill have long been seeking. The regents forced the issue anyway. Now, two months later, Miss Davi~ is charged with buying the four guns used in the appalling murder of Judge Harold J. · Haley in San Rafael during a trial of a man . accused of knifing a prison guard. As a .consequence she is charged with murder and kidnapping. She is charged in a federal warrant with unlawful flight to avoid prosecution. The FBI is hunting fot· her. An affidavit by the Marin County district attorney links her to Jonathan P. Jackson who died in the attempt to kidnap Judg~ Haley and who, authorities say, brought the guns into the courtroom. And police have found a Black Panther newspaper which says that the day after . Miss Davis was fired by the regents she served as a “presiding judge” at a “people’s tribunal II and Sentenced numerOUS • “pigs,” including all establishment judges, · 11 to be ‘revolutioned to death.”‘ . In short the law enforcement authorities ha ve laid before the public facts that on The controversy arose again last sp ring: . their face link Miss Davis to a case of murshould she be appointed for the normal sec- der in pursuit of revolution. ond year? The UCLA philosophy depart – ment and a special faculty committee re- . And where is Miss Davis? If she returns, quested by the regents reviewed her quali- she will have the opportunity to defend fications as a teacher and found them ade- herself, accorded all the safeguards of a t quatc and unexceptionable. The universi- · just government, \\ithin the very system of · ty;s 1940 regulation forbidding the hiring · law she is accused of so heinously assault- J ing. But as long as she remains ,..~. fugitive, ·of Communists had gone to the courts for, ·· the public may reasonably assume there is adjudication. That being so, the faculty substanceto the charges against her. What , committees found no reason not to hire · else can the public conclude? her. UCLA Chancellor Charles E. Young Again, we do not wish to infect the eli·. agreed. * t · h’ h · · rna e m w IC she ~vill come to justice, if she comes, by prejudging ·her gwlt or inA majority of the regents, however, vot- nocence. · · ‘ cd to fire her. They gave as their major But it is fair to say that the Angela Davis reason four of her public speeches. The case will have several serious consequenspecial faculty committee found these ces for California. Unless she can demonspeeches inappropriately unrestrained for · stt·ate in the courts, and to the satisfaction a faculty member but, in effect, found they of the public, that ,the case is not what it were not so inappropriate as to disqualify now seems to be, those consequences wilL . her from teaching. What was in ·those persist.’ · · . · speeches? * According to the information given out The Angela Davis case has damaged, hy the regents they were standard New severely, the good name or academic freeLeft stuff: belief that academic freedom is dom. It has tarnished the reputa:tion of the meaningless unless it promotes political” · .UCLA faculty and Chancellor Young. It and social freedom; criticism of education; will, deplorably . but inevitably, touch on assertions that society has taken punitive the question of race in the public mind, for action against blacks and ·Mexican-Ameri- · Miss Davis is black, and her ·apparent cans; claims that the university is an out- cause is the cause of black revolution. moded feudal place run by a board of re- It will make it hard indeed to argue congents made up of “unscrupulous dema- . · vincingly that the regents should refrain gogues” ; support of mass demonstrations from passing on the qualifications of into achieve the ends she seeks. structors in the university. And it does, in retrospect, place in a new ( ~ .. • -…. ‘., I • ·. ……. .. . l~tl l~ tlo’s”; SttppOI’I o( mass dt’IIIOtlSII’III.iOII~ to achieve the ends ::;he seeks. 11’11111 Jl ~oS IIl l~ 011 1111’ ljUilllllC<li.ivll!’l ijl=”” 111•=”” st.rudors=”” in=”” lhe=”” university.=”” coarse,=”” yes;=”” offensive=”” to=”” most=”” californians,=”” certainly.=”” incendiary?=”” no.=”” cause=”” fot·=”” dismissal?=”” the=”” fa=”” c=”” u=”” 1=”” t=”” y=”” committee=”” thought,=”” and=”” we=”” agreed,=”” that=”” fire=”” miss=”” davis=”” for=”” saying=”” those=”” things=”” would=”” be=”” ap-=”” .=”” plying=”” university=”” kind=”” of=”” vague=”” political=”” test=”” which=”” spirit=”” tolerance=”” personal=”” liberty=”” prohibits.=”” it=”” dors,=”” retrospect,=”” place=”” a=”” new=”” light=”” old=”” troubling=”” question=”” just=”” what=”” qualifications=”” ought=”” be,=”” how=”” one=”” can=”” apply=”” them=”” reasonable=”” fair=”” way.=”” was=”” an=”” attempt=”” ucla=”” faculty=”” chancellor=”” young=”” others,=”” this=”” newspaper=”” among=”” i=”” them,=”” defended,=”” not=”” mis~=”” davis,=”” but=”” principle=”” or=”” academic=”” freedom.=”” americans=”” are=”” tolerant=”” people,=”” do=”” like=”” see=”” mocked=”” principles=”” on=”” our=”” country=”” stands,=”” be-=”” •=”” 1ieve.=”” they=”” have,=”” appears,=”” been=”” :many=”” members=”” better=”” worse=”” case=”” angela=”” had=”” become=”” issue=”” ;!cadel!lic=”” freedom,=”” regents=”” t9=”” .·=”” fm:ce=”” 1t_=”” wou!d=”” precipitate=”” very=”” umvers1ty=”” disruption=”” da.-=”” mocked.=”” ·-=”” -=”” –=”” ·=”” ~=”” .-=”” –,r·=”” r·=”” ..=”” t,’~-=”” “=”” !=”” ‘=”” 1’=”” :=”” ··1=”” ,_,_=”” __=”” -1=”” #”‘t-.t”f’..,=”” l=”” i.=”” ,•=”” r=”” ,··=”” ii=”” ·”=”” \=”” ~~=”” “‘~-=”” i’=”” -·=”” __i;l_=”” …-=”.;” :.=”” :;:.:~~=”” -:=”” —-=”·” t!=”” -..=”” ~(=”” l-ju~—=””> –;~ ~1~.;:—-·:~ — ~ l! 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