|Previous||1 of 8||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
sah f 12An £oglnoizn Winner of the Pacemaker Award All-American 1954-64 Vol. 59. No. 3 Friday. May 15, 1964 SK 1-31 18. SK 1-31 19 Chase removal sought; students attack council Two staff members, who resigned recently from The Foghorn and later withdrew their resignations, filed suit against the Publications Council in the Student Court Monday in an attempt to declare the election of editor Don Chase as invalid. Ralph Feliciello, the newspaper's business manager, and Michael O'Connell. managing editor, were the plaintiffs in action initiated against the Council. They charge that Don Chase was not validly elected as Foghorn editor b<?cause: • he is not a full time student • he is a senior and junior Status is required to run for the post • he was not approved by the editor and niexlerator • he did not submit his platform in writing to tte Council. Violation Counsels for the plaintiffs Tony Murphy and Larry Hinds held that the Publications Council election was therefore held in violation of the Council bylaws and ASUSF Constitution. Defense counsel Tom Mellon moved immediately for dismissal on the grounds that he had not seen the charges. The motion was denied and tte case was rescheduled for Thursday night. (The Foghorn goes to bed on Thursday afternoon and is therefore unable to publish the results of the session.) Murphy said in an interview that he thought the delay was a fair decision of the court beaded by Chief Justice Michael J. Doyle. Murphy emphasized that the reason for taking action against the publications council and not Chase was to keep personalities out of the case. He said, "It could have evolved into a smut case." While Murphy said that he had no personal interest in the case and that "I'm more interested in the illegal action of the coun- Ad hoc group formed for better paper An Ad Hoc Committee for Journalistic Quality planned a demonstration during the student court session last night in support of students seeking to declare the recent publications council illegal. Another demonstration had been planned Monday at the first student court session but it failed to take place. Pat Riceci is the committee organizer. He said the aim of the group is to show students that not only tte old staff is concerned with the Editorial reign of editor Don Chase, but also students. Need for Improvement Riceci said, "After seeing The Foghorn, I felt there was a need for improvement. When I first looked at it, I could tell the layout on page one was bad." The Ad Hoc Committee chairman felt that too much of last week's Foghorn was devoted to cheating. He said he had never (Continued en Page 7) cil," he declined to comment on whether he had been approached to handle the case or if he had volunteered. He would not comment also on whether or not he sought an injunction to prevent the publication of this week's Foghorn. He said, "I think we have a good chance. The decision we're hoping for is to have another Publications Council election. The alternative in this is Mr. Chase could again be elected. This is not a campaign to submerge Mr. Chase. What we're talking about is the illegality of the election." Meyer Involved While Murphy insisted on keeping this case out of the personal realm he admitted that Tim Meyer, a junior class representative, had an informal connection with the plaintiffs. Meyer is reported to have (Continejed on Page 7) Lane backs rights in CIC forum talk Dr. Ralph Lane, his face glowing red. blasted tte .San Francisco Board of Education and St.it.' Superintendent of Schools Max Rafferty last week and said. "Nothing was being done in San Francisco for the Negro until there were violent demonstrations." Lane, chairman of tte sociology department, spoke during a Catholic Interraci.al Council student forum. He took cold exception with statements of one of the other forum members. Gene Judge. Judge, a leader of conservative student movements here, spoke first on the Lucky Stores shop-ins. He cited tte damage Of food in the store done by the demonstrators and Lana picked Mp the challenge. The sociologist Mid no one threatens to disband Mr now legal unions if a strike results in damaging not a few heads of lettuce but carloads. Ray Autry. a senior psychology major, scored the Negro situation in San Francisco. He said there are many Negroes with college educations who are forced to work as postal clerks at Rincon because there are no other jobs available to them. Autry, formerly a member of the Labor committee of the city's United Freedom Movement, based bis hard hitting talk in the history of the Negro in the United States. Jim Galten, one of the stalwarts of the SWAP group, told of his experiences with a Negro gang and related a discussion among gang members trying to decide on whether or not to roll to Westlake for a rumble. Three of the group wanted to have a go in the housing development but one reminded ttem that (Continued on Page 5) Sarlatte finds '5.500 in ASUSF treasury The retiring legislature gave the new "sandboxers" quite a show Wednesday night in the regular Maraschi Roorn escapades, by spending more than one hour approving some of Mike Merrill's bylaws for the new ASUSF Constitution. Merrill. Clubs Representative and chairman of the bylaws committee, presented the new rules for approval by the old legislature in its final session of the year. Treasurer Hank Sarlatte. making his final financial report of the year, gave out with the joyful news that the Association wound up with over (5.500 in the black. This included a $4,000 surplus, to be used in case of an emergency, which never arose. Sarlatte expressed the hope that this would be held over for next year, but Father Lo Schiavo quickly spoiled it by pointing out that some of the money would be used to pay off the debts of other student organiza tions with $1,500 going toward the College Players' fiscal fiasco. The Legislators finally got to the main order of business for the seating of the new student leaders for next year. The new Constitution officially went into effect when President Dick Saalfeld took his Executive Council into another room for its first meeting, leaving Vice President Tim Waters in charge of the newly constructed legislature. Wes Coolidge tops two in Jr. class vote race A former class officer who had been asked to resign his post because of "disciplinary" reasons caused an uproar in the class elections by winning the post of Junior class president on a write-in campaign. Wes Coolidge, former Sopho more class president and one of the more outspoken members of this year's "sandbox." won out over John Cahill and Gary Hare in the race for Junior class president. Starts Write-in Coolidge, who had been asked to resign from the student legislature as eSophomore class president by Dean of Men Fr? Wil liam Perkins over a month ago, started the write-in campaign for president only a few days before the election. 'Gaviota' to fly and 'Don' follows The Gaviota will finally fly next week. Editor Dave Haggerty announced yesterday that the literary magazine should hit the stands on Tuesday. Students can pick up their copies in the BSC office. Ming Chin said that his 1964 Don, scheduled to appear to ' day will come out Monday, May 25. In the other races for class offices. Rich Neilsen won out over Pete Zoller for Senior Class President, while Ron Ramondi became Vice President, John Christen Secretary - Treasurer, and Mike Bujazen and Jim Dawe were elected as Senior Representatives. (Continued on Page 4) Job scene good for June grads By NED BERGHAM Speve el lo The S eel Ki .... I,, e FOGHORN WASHINGTON — U.S. Secre tary of Labor W. Willard Wirtz commented to The FOGHORN yesterday on a special report he issued last week to college students across the nation. Pointing out that close to one- half million young men and women will be receiving bachelor's degrees next month, along with 100.000 who will receive advanced degrees, the Secretary said that it is "characteristic" of our modern economy, "that these large numbers of educated men and women are being sought and welcomed into employment." He pointed out that only one- fifth of the members of the age group from 21 to 25 years of age graduate from college. Outlook Good "The outlook is particularly good." he said, "for those seeking careers in business professions as accountants and statisticians, and for those who plan to enter teaching careers." Reverting to programs presently under consideration by tte Johnson administration, he said that tte talents of college graduates "will be called on to help eliminate poverty and unemployment at home—even while forwarding the technical achievement of our society."
|Newpaper Title||San Francisco Foghorn|
|Issue Title||San Francisco Foghorn Volume 59 Issue 3|
|Number of pages||8|
|Page size (W x L) in inches||10.5X15|
|Scanner setting -DPI||300|
|Transcript||sah f 12An £oglnoizn Winner of the Pacemaker Award All-American 1954-64 Vol. 59. No. 3 Friday. May 15, 1964 SK 1-31 18. SK 1-31 19 Chase removal sought; students attack council Two staff members, who resigned recently from The Foghorn and later withdrew their resignations, filed suit against the Publications Council in the Student Court Monday in an attempt to declare the election of editor Don Chase as invalid. Ralph Feliciello, the newspaper's business manager, and Michael O'Connell. managing editor, were the plaintiffs in action initiated against the Council. They charge that Don Chase was not validly elected as Foghorn editor b|