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Students and faculty members of the School of Education are meeting in the Loeb Drama Center at 10 a.m. today.
The group will pass resolutions relating to such issues as the occupation of University Hall and the police raid, Harvard expansions, and restructuring the Ed School.
The school's Student Cabinet adopted unanimously last night a resolution which "repudiated the implied threat of the Corporation to close down our University" and "calls for the dissolution of the Corporation in its present form and its replacement by a body representative of the Harvard community."
The Cabinet also voted to "condemn both the sending of police onto the campus and the manner in which the decision was taken and the action conducted." Both resolutions, along with a Cabinet recommendation that the current moratorium on classes be extended through Friday, will be up for consideration at today's general meeting.
The five men who represented the school at yesterday morning's conference with President Pusey were C. T. W. (Adam) Curie, professor of Education and Development; Thomas Parker, assistant to the Dean; Christopher S. Jencks, lecturer; and Wilton Anderson and Phillip M. Whitten, students.
Subject to Student Association Executive Board approval this morning, Business School students will vote this afternoon on whether to strike.
Members of the student body, faculty, administration, and staff of the Divinity School met for discussion again yesterday. A committee on restructuring the University presented its proposals for change. The Divinity School will meet at 9:30 this morning to decide whether to continue the strike and to take stands on some of the issues of the past week.
About 130 Medical students accompanied by several faculty members and deans marched in white coats for three miles yesterday from the Medical School to the Stadium.
Most of the students voted against the strike, arousing call of "AMA finks" and some verbal lashing from a few Afro students.
Earlier in the morning the first-year students roundly defeated a resolution to condemn the administration and to restructure the University.
The marchers were primarily from the first and second-year classes, since charge of current courses and laboratories have announced that they will continue to conduct classes.
Medical students have been talking with the Dean, Faculty, and administrative officers. "The issues affecting the School's a relationship to the new hospital complex and the relocation of the present tenants will not be buried in either SDS rhetoric or endless debate," one dean said.
Derek C. Bok, dean of the Law School, last night denied having speculated to Dean Ford on his faculty's possible stand on ROTC, as Ford wrote in the letter copied during the occupation of University Hall and printed in yesterday's CRIMSON.
The letter said expression of opinion on ROTC from the Faculty of Law might be valuable to the Administration but "might only make things worse unless Derek Bok were able to say with some certainly what his assembled colleagues would do--and the last time I talked to him, he just was not sure."
Bok said "I can state categorically that no one has ever asked me for my views on that."
The Faculty of Law will meet again today to discuss appointments and student participation. First-year student Robert D. O'Connell said last night he will present proposals favoring student participation at the beginning of the meeting, but he will then leave.
First-year student H. Neil Berkson said last night that students favoring grade reform had planned a one-day strike which was to have taken place Wednesday. But students who had joined the three-day strike to protest the use of police at University Hall now "want to get back to work," Berkson said.
The grade reform group is now considering plans to bank exams--deposit completed exams with a trust company until grade reform is effected. Members of that group had also asked to be admitted to the faculty meeting today, but had not received a reply late last night.
Berkson said the Law Faculty is trying to focus on events in the Yard although "there are parallels between decision-making at the Law School and the University decision-making process which resulted in the police action."
The Graduate School of Design Assembly--composed of the faculty and students of the school--will meet tonight at 8 p.m. to discuss issues and to take action on proposals developed at separate faculty and student meetings earlier in the day.
The GSD resolutions passed by the assembly yesterday are:
* The four housing expansion proposals that were attached to the teaching fellow resolution and approved by the Stadium meeting;
* A resolution to reorganize the GDS so as to represent and be directly answerable to the faculty and students of the school.
* A resolution to appoint a constitutional committee of faculty and students to draft a constitution embodying the principles of academic government and to present the constitution to the Corporation.
These proposals were passed by substantial majorities in the assembly but many of the faculty abstained. The faculty will take up these proposals at its 9:30 a.m. meeting this morning.
The students meeting seperately later in the day, will then act on the proposals accepted by the faculty.
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