without regard for what other populations on campus are doing. In some respects this inclination could further contribute to a weakened sense of community on campus and consequently less safety and security for blacks as well as whites. Such a situation, of course, would increase self-preservation anxiety for all. As the authors of the Book of Common Prayer would probably say, there is no health in the absence of community.
1. Comer, James. 1972. Beyond Black and White. New York: Quadrangle Books.
2. Dubos, René. 1968. So Human an Animal. New York: Scribner's.
3. Hoch, Paul. 1972. Rip Off the Big Game. Garden City, N.Y.: Doubleday.
4. Jensen, Arthur. 1969. " How Much Can We Boost I.Q. and Scholastic Achievement?" Harvard Educational Review: Environment, Heredity, and Intelligence. Reprint series no. 2, pp. 1-123.
5. Leighton, Alexander H. 1954. The Governing of Man. Princeton, N.J.: Princeton University Press.
6. Maeroff, Gene I. 1973. " Academic Goals Differ for Sexes." New York Times, 10 September.
7. Mays, Benjamin E. 1971. Born to Rebel. New York: Scribner's.
8. National Advisory Commission on Civil Disorders. 1968. Report. New York: Bantam.
9. Thomas, Claudewell S., and Comer, James P. 1973. " Racism and Mental Health Services." In Racism and Mental Health. Edited by Charles V. Willie , Bernard M. Kramer, and Bertram S. Brown. Pittsburgh, Pa.: University of Pittsburgh Press.
10. Willie, Charles V., and McCord, Arline Sakuma. 1972. Black Students at White Colleges. New York: Praeger.
11. Willie, Charles V.; Kramer, Bernard M.; and Brown, Bertram S. 1973. " Mental Health Action for Human Rights." In Racism and Mental Health. Pittsburgh, Pa.: University of Pittsburgh Press.