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September 02, 1967 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-09-02

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EVEN 'MODEL' CITIES
HAVE LONG WAY TO GO
See editorial page

C, r

Sirr igau

~~Iait

SUNNY
High-76
Low-43
A little warmer;
small chance of rain

Seventy-Seven Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXVIII, No. 4 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1967 SEVEN CENTS
allopingosts Force Cinema Guildinto.
By NEAL BRUSS ist, explained assistant chairman cording to chairman Richard Ay- at the time of the film's seizure Legal costs are now $1,500 and screen were trimmed last June. The C
Ellen Frank, '69. Even before the ers, '69. And there are advertising were ordered Thursday by Muni- the Guild defense fund presently The first purchases of cameras, Southeas
Because of galloping operating picture hits the screen the Guild and administrative costs as well. cipal Judge Sanford J. Eldon to has $1,300. To take the matter editing, and sound synchronizer example,
costs and legal fees, Cinema Guild must plan $200 a weekend for ex- "Guild audiences began to shrink stand trial on charges of display- through the Supreme Court would equipment which would have been of showi
is trekkg into a fiscal Red Des- penses. with the recent opening of three ing an obscene motion picture. cost $10,000. Printings of the legal made available at no charge to last year.
ert.' Like scenes from this An- According to Guild officers, if area theatres: Cinema II, the brief on the case against the Guild student film makers was cancelled Center, w
tonioni movie, bills unexpectedly bills came into the Guild as reg- Fifth Forum and the Fox Village," The Guild filed a countersuitn s$brie on the s tu- student fine
materialize - and there are nob lrya im eea ititCutaantAn otcs n oke h iu ta$5 aig past fine
happy endings in sight to chase ularly as films, many of the fi- says Miss Frank. fedralrDiict Court Wagt KAn on cost $500. In addition, post- But when long range programs partner i
enancial worries would be lessened-. After police seized the film Arbor Police Chief WalterKrasny.at and phone bills have increased are eliminated, only the film film fes
them from he scene.Plant department rental bills are "Flaming Creatures" at a Cinema Liu. Eugene Staen eer, and aganphebilhvencasdre lmntdoyteflmim fs
thm ro te cne Pan dprten rntlbilsar "lmig retue" t Cnea Assistant Washtenaw C ouEn ty over $200-all since January schedule is left, and when money Last year
The Guild finds itself $1,200 in often received a semester behind Guild showing last January, the Arsstn Tas ea C skun ven with belt tightening, sched is ft, and boney Las
debt at the start of the academic their services. Recently, the Guild Guild became associated with rad- Prosecutor Thomas Shea asking Guild projectors still run. The and smaller audiences follow and othe
year. Receipts from 50 cent ad- received a $500 bill from a dis- ical protest, according to Ayers, for an injunction restraining the Gulprjcostilrn.Te admleruinesflw.ndth
mission charges presently are pay- tributor whom it thought had and lost movie-goersintimidated local police from subsequent prose- Guild saved $210 this semester by The solutions to the Guild's Red accordin
ing for continuallyg ounting oper- been paid. These delayed bills by the image. cution, arrests, and seizures for duplicating handbills themselves Desert call for new contributors ticket co
ating costs. Cinema Guild used the complicate officer changes and The showing of "Flaming Crea- showing art films; a declaratory rather than having them printed. and new partners. Academic de- else fals
Architecture Auditorium at one records are further confused by tures" further burdened the Guild judgment prohibiting "prior cen- But several programs have been partments which often request "Nobod
time at no cost. Later it paid billers who don't detail their with a legal suit and countersuit sorship of films" by the police cut. A $350 budget allocation to and benefit from showings of 75 cents,
half the cost. Now it pays $25 a claims. in addition to getting its revenues. immediate return of the seized o films of interest to their students ing a s
night to rent the room and $4.50 Films like "The Red Desert" can Three. students and a faculty copy of "Flaming Creatures"- pay for short films was elimi- and faculty are being asked to pay Guild wi
an hour in wages for a projection- cost $200 for four showings, ac- member who were Guild officials and $15,000 damages, ated. Appropriations for a new a share of the Guild's bills. -and di

EIGHT PAGES
Debt
Center for South and
tern Asian Studies, for
offered to split the costs
ng the Apu film trilogy
The University Activities
which paid some costs for
arts festivals, may be a
n the Guild's Ann Arbor
tival, says Miss Frank.
's film festival lost $500.
in legal defense funds
r projects may be sold,
g to Guild officers, but
sts will rise only when all
ly wants An increase to
" says Ayers, "but if dur-
mester it looks like the
l die, we'll raise the price
e the next semester."

SEEK NEW CLIMATE:
Sororities To Instruct Rusliees
In Integration Opportunities

I

By ANNE BUESSER
Discussion of segregation be-
tween Negro and white students in
the Greek system will be' part of
sorority rushes instruction for the
first time this fall. Panhellenic
rush counselors will explain frank-
ly the responsibility which must
be undertaken by both rushees and
actives if a new climate is to
evolve, according to Joanie Ringel,
advisor to Panhellenic.
This year's formal sorority rush'
is geared, both structurally and
philosophically, towards providing
the rushee with a more realistic
opportunity for thoughtful choice

than last year's fall rush.
Rushees will learn that there,
are two all-Negro sororities on
campus. In the past, beacuse these
sorofities do not have chapter
houses, their members participated
in formal rush by using fraternity
houses to greet rushees. Because of
their small memberships, the Ne-
gro sororities could not handle the
size of the rush groups which
came through.
But this year Panhellenic is try-
ing to impress upon rushees that
neither discrimination nor over-
compensation is the answer to ra-
cial segregation.

"The two all-Negro houses on
this campus are integrated na-
tionally," said Mrs. Ringell, "so
there is no reason why they should
have to remain all-Negro here. But
while the Negro sorority girls are
eager for white rushees who are
sincerely interested in the house,
they would not want girls who
considered themselves civil rights
martyrs."
"By the same token we want
Negro rushees to know that there
are many more than two sororities
in which they could comfortably
live.
"In other words," explained
Mrs. Ringell, "we want no epithett
next to a girl's name because of

N.Y. Convention
Asks FreeTuition
Electorate Must Approve Measure
As Part of Constitutional Package
From Wire Service Reports assistance in the manner as shall
The nation's two most populous be in the public interest as pro-
states are moving in opposite di- vided by statute."
rections on the issue of college In California, regents voted 14-
rects o7 against a $250 annual tuition per
student, proposed by Governor
The Democratic-controlled New Ronald Reagan. Then, four hours
York constitutional convention later, they decided by voice vote
pushed through late Thursday a on a charge that is to "finance a
measure requiring the legislature program of student aid, faculty
to set up a system of free higher enrichment and-of other uses."
education for all New Yorkers. The amount is to be set later bya

ICC Plans To Build
*North Campus Units

-Daily-Thomas R. Copi
LABOR DAY WEEKEND ARRIVES

colors, either favorable or un- Thousands of people packed into the Union ballroom last night to greet Labor Day Weekend with
favorable." a mixer featuring the Long Island Sound. The dance, originally scheduled for the Administration
Besides emphasizing the new Bldg. parking lot, was moved indoors due to the cold weather.
"equal opportunity" philosophy,
fall rush will be structurally to a
more careful consideration of the SGC REVIEWS CODE:
Greek system by the rushee ac-_
cording to Mrs. Ringell.n
For one thing rush will begin
September 7, one week later than
last year, to give freshmen time
in which to acclimate themselves T 1 P7 Y7U'1 (' 1

By STEVE NISSEN
The Inter Cooperative Council
has announced the purchase of a
large parcel of land on North
Campus and a private home at
909 E. University as part of an
enthusiastic expansion program.
Land purchase arrangements'
with the University were recently
completed for a tract located on!
the south side of Broadway, near
the Plymouth Road intersection.
Three residence units are planned
for the 2.9 acre site and construc-
tion is scheduled within two years,!
as soon as financing details can be
worked out.

right to make the final approval
of the site and design plans before
work starts. The ICC has retained
architect Max Ratner to draft
plans for the three two-story
structures which are to house sev-
enty students each.
Each resident unit will be di-
vided into a house for men and
one for women. The two will be
joined by a kitchen and an area
for study and dning.
The North Campus site was
chosen because it was one of the
few areas where sufficient land at
reasonable prices was available.
It is conveniently located for co-
operative residents many of whom

to the n
life befo
the rush
have ha
other tyi
and int
their pa
Also, r
half wee
four we
will bef
stead of
set whic

new routine of University'
re facing the pressures of
period. Ideally they will
cd some opportunity to see
pes of living arrangements
erest groups and review,
rticular advantages.
rush will last two and one-
ks instead of the previous1
ek spent in 1966. There
four "sets" or parties in-
five, omitting the fourth
h was traditionally a time
rtainment in the form of
kits. This means that four
can still be devoted to,
T meaningful dialogue be-7
ctives and rushees while
is spent on rush shorten-
record minimum. !

in Iietusc

By MICHAEL DOVER
Five members of Joint Judiciary
Council remain determined to ac-
quit students charged with viola-
ting the University regulations not
made by students themselves.
JJC, which adjudges non-aca-'
demic student conduct, has dwin-
dled to eight members over the
summer, since Michael Myers and
Joan Berger, who had supported
the position of the five, are not
registering this fall.
Non-academic student rules now
in effect were made by the Office
of Student Affairs and approved

tL T1o Lntorce Iiules
by Student Government Council, tee, along with four other students
SGC, however, is currently work- among the almost forty who peti-
ing working to draw up its own tioned for the nine open posts.
set of rules in response to the pro- In the night that SGC was to
posed action of the five JJC mem- vote on whether to approve the
bers. - nine recommendations of students,
SGS amended its appointment JJC as a whole voted to withdraw
of these five members last spring the petitioning committee's rec-
with a resolution "to review all ommendations.
rules of individual student conduct
and formulate a code of rules and SGC, however, which had been
regulations governing individual notified of the plans of the pro-
students before Sept. 15, 1967, posed members duringconstitu-
when the new JJC takes office. entedtime nne dweste the JJC
The amendment was- passed un- poinlutioenineespite
animously.
JJC members are selected by a Ken Krone, JJC chairman at

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Th priat hos has no as O%~iVOaara arvav V
The private house has not as !are graduate students with classes for ente
yet received a name, but altera- on North Campus. Furthermore house sk
tions were completed last month, the transfer of several University sets can
and 21 roomers and twd' married schools to North Campus in the the -nor(
couples moved in this week. A new near future will create a need for tween a
living room and expanded shower more low cost housing there, ac- the time
facilities were added. cording to an ICC official. ed to a

The decision to establish hou
on North Campus, began in 19
when the ICC first proposed t
University land be set aside
cooperative housing as depa
ments moved off Central Camp
The ICC is a University sa
tioned non-profit organizati
which traces its history at
University back to the 1930's. S
dents control all finances an
board of directors represent
* each house meets regularly to s
dy the means for financing r
buildings and the purchase of
isting facilties coming up for s
near campus.
Funds for the North Cam
land purchase were raised
mortgaging present facilities
soliciting contributions from f
mer members and University f
ulty.
The University has reserved.

_______that time, said that JJC withdrew
ses58 __ - _______- - - - ----- -- -- -- - - -~petitioning committee composed of ta ie adta J ihrw
58t T * dil £two JJC members appointed by its recommendation because it did
shat K in for Nheharanadww Cme-not fully understandthe planned
for a h ' I1S I' W iJisiriu u iio n bers appointed by the president. actions of the students who peti-
it- The recommendations of the com- tioned.
us. " " mittee must then be confirmed by Steinberger, however, said that
ion,- SGS before the students are actu- each of-the five recommended stu-
on, f E onoinic , LfYJJ.LPo'werally appointed members. dents had stated openly in his
the Last spring, seven students peti- petitions his plan to acquit every-
tu- By WALTER SHAPIRO create a situation in which the in the pre-convention housing ar- tioned JJC with statements that one charged with violating exist-
d and MARGARET WARNER 1967-68 elections are made a ref- rangements. they would absolve students ing University rules. He also said
ing Special To The Daily erendum on the war." A spokesman for the convention charged with violating rules stu- that before he was given official
tu- CHICAGO-Martin Luther King Approximately one-third of the contended that the "black power dents had no part in making. Five notification of his recommenda-
new called for "a radical redistribution black power groups present at con- caucus" Thursday afternoon was were recommended for appoint- tion he had made his plans public
ex- of political and economic power" vention headquarters in the Pal- essentially a Chicago group of 150 ment by the petitioning commit- at the SGC meeting.
as the National Committee for ,Tmer House Thursday afternoon people of whom approximately 50 Nnv
New Politics (NCNP) convention voted at a black power caucus voted to leave the convention, .
bu y opened faced with a boycott by a from which the "white press" was However, the spokesman stated
ynd "black power" group. excluded to hold their own con- that with the arrival that night ofoe, s
dor- King told the opening session of I vention. Their grievances included black power groups from the South
*ac- ,ment a political alliance between in the planning and governing resented only a small minority of
nj~ttdeNewPolitics(
the anti-war and militant Negro forces structure of the convention and the black power groups at the con-(
.that "all men of good will must anti-black power discrimination vention.
AnnprieI1? fn1y1, nf +uHSnTEla :1i UviNiTiiiUi.R, itta A A.kr..

}
Z
r
:

Tuition at the New York State special committee.
University is currently $400 a year.
New York voters will decide on
the proposal Nov. 7, along with the
rest of the proposed new charter.
University of California Re-
gents, on the other hand, voted to
impose a new student charge on R ent Strike
the nine university campuses, but
it will not be called tuition as "
California governor Ronald Rea- Policy Plan
gan originally proposed.
The controversial New York pro- By JENNY STILLER
posal, originated by Constitutional Graduate Assembly yesterday is-
Convention president Anthony J. sued a statement calling on resi-
Travia (D-Brooklyn) said that dents of University-owned mar-
"the Legislature shall establish ried student housing to participate
and define a system of free higher in a rent strike protesting the $10
education for the benefit of all monthly rent hike imposed by the
the people of the state, encom- University last month.
passing both public and non-pub- The statement followed a meet-
lic institutions." ing Thursday of GA officers with
Democratic suporters of the pro- Director of University Housing
postal contended that it would give John C. Feldkamp at which a re-
the Legislature wide latitude to quest to extend the effective date
expand higher educational op- of the rent increase from Sept. 1
portunities for all deserving New to Oct. 1 was rejected by the
Yorkers. University.
Republican critics called the Feldkamp explained that bud-
measure a "hoax," an effort to getary considerations would not
"bail out" Mr. Travia and charged permit a delay in the rent hike
that it would destroy New York's and emphasized that failure to
private colleges and universities, raise married students' apartment
Mr. Travia needed 94 votes rents would require placing a
among the 186 delegates to past greater financial burden on single
the proposal. Facing almost solid students living in residence halls.
opposition from the 85-member The GA statement, distributed
Republican-Conservative minority, last night to all residents of Uni-
the majority leadership sought to versity-owned apartments, in-
round up every available delegate. cluded a two-point plan of action
The Republicans lost their first for participation in the protest:
attempt to scale down the free -Residents should pay their
higher education proposal when September rent at the former rate
the convention rejected, 90 to $3, (before the $10 increase).
a substitute offered by D. Clinton -When making out checks,
Dominick III, (R-Newburgh). they should add to the back of the
The substitute proposal would check the statement, "In full pay-
have provided that "lower educa- ment of the September, 1967, rent
tion in the public system shall be for apartment No..... at (ad-
free" and that public and non- dress).
public higher education "shall be "The legal ramification of this
aided by a program of financial statement appearing on the check
is that cashing of the check (by
" the University) is an admission
il that you owe no additional money
for your September -rent," the
statement reads.
After naming its participants
and pointing out that Thursday's
meeting with Feldkamp had "not
resolved" the rent issue "to our
NP lacks a major Negro commit- satisfaction," the authors of the
ment. statement said "we feel the admin-
It is significant to note that istration should defer the increase
the most visual and vocal part of until at least Oct. 1, thus giving
this convention so far has been us the minimum 60 days notice.
black. "We feel that this is normally
Thursday's keynote address was and legally justified since we are
delivered by Martin Luther King, required to give 60 days termina-
and at moments it appeared he tion notice. We further believe
was speaking directly to Negroes, that the University has shown a
almost as an apologist, as he said: 1 lack of concern for the students
"There has never been a solid uni- by not publicly coming to grips
fied and determined thrust to with the possibility of an increase
make justice a reality for Afro- at an earlier date, thus giving us
Americans. White backlash is an opportunity to make financial
nothing new; it is the surfacing arrangements to meet the increase
of old prejudices, hostilities and or to seek other quarters."
amibivalences: The statement also noted that
"It is necessary to refute the "comparative rent studies of the
idea that the dominant ideology situation at other Michigan in-

Aipparently, four of the black
power representatives on the con-
vention steering committee were
not present at the pre-convention
session, leading to accusations of;
a "lily white" steering committee.
It w~as also claimed that various
Chicago "peace liberals" showed a
noticeable reluctance to house
black power delegates in their
homes for the convention.
The Chicago Colliseum Thurs-
day was packed with over 4,000
supporters of the new politics
movement. Listening intently to a

Special To The Daily
CHICAGO-The National Com-
mittee for New Politics, into its
first day of official convention in
Chicago's plush Palmer House, is
at the moment a confusing jum-
ble of New Deal liberals from
Yonkers and Beverly Hills and
long haired SDS and SNCC radi-
cals.
The spirit here is best captured
by a slogan which reads, "Don't
mourn for America, organize."
But right now it looks like few

ing commiLees. oacx caucus
has been formed and is meeting
separately from the main body of
the convention, although, as yet,
there have been no final steps
taken and nobody seems really
certain of what is happening.
There was an omen Thursday,
however, as Alderman A. A. Ray-
nard, Jr., of Chicago, a Negro and
a member of the executive board
of NCNP, publicly apologized at
the Colosseum keynote rally to
his "black brothers" for "not be-
ing aware for what is happening,"
and warning "whitey" that we're
here to stay, don't ignore us.
The main convention yesterday,
morning, trying to maintain unity,
voted down a motion to make half

largely-Negro rostrum
Dick Gregory, Martin

including'of the over 2000 delegates andE
Luther observers here from all over the

a Ltu Vall.t

King, and Julian Bond, the audi-
ence s e a t e d in the hall was
estimated at R5 ner cent white:

country seem to know the best
way to organize.
There are two major issues which

. : '

I

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