THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Thursday, February 13, 1969
Ten THE MICHiGAN DAILY Thursday, February 13, 1969
By DAVE CHUDWIN Dean Stephen Spurr of the grad-e
Graduate Assembly last night uate school.
unanimously passed a resolution Passage of the motion, intro-
reaffirming its status as a gpvern- duced by Howard Brilliant, cameE
Ing body' concerned with affairs of after lengthy debate over the role
graduate students and asking for of GA and its relation to Student
funds to carry out its activities. Government Council (SGC).
The executive board of GA was The general consensus of the
directed to investigate possible group was satisfaction with the
sources of funds including giving present arrangement with GA as
GA the power to levy a nominal a subsidiary of SGC. Speakers,
fee from graduate students. GA pointed out that GA does not have
presently relies on support allo- enough support to become an in-R
cated from contingency funds by dependent government and that
Local emergency bill
near State Senatevote
LANSING () - An antiriot measure paving the way for
local officials to declare states of emergency in times of civil
disorders was in position for final vote in the state Senate
Opponents failed in a move to send the bill back to com-
mittee for revision.
The measure, similar to one vetoed last year by former
Gv. George Romny, would allow local units of government
tO 'enact ordinances authorizing their officials to impose cur-
fews and prohibit the sale of alcoholic liquors, firearms and
Sen. George Kuhn, (R-Birming-
ei "yrnt C' ft iham), chief sponsor of the pro
H ear tngs o: posal, said he hoped it would fare
better this year "with a n e w
budgwet ren When Romney vetoed the mea-
sure last year, he pointed to pos-
(Continued from Page 1) sible chaos that could be created
television and microfilm, would if one community were under a
not help increase the productivity stag of emergency and aneigh-
of the University. boring one were not. Unsuspect-
of te Unversty.ing citizens might go into t he'
Fleming also cited the need for emergency area without knowing
an increasing number of courses of the situation, he suggested.
to keep up with the rapid expan-
sion of knowledge. He said merely Michigan State Police, w h o
revamping old courses could not opposed the 1968 bill, also have
satisfactorily achieve this aim. urged that Kuhn's measure be "at
The hearin also dealt with the least" modified, said Senate Mi-
Theheaingals delt iththenority leader Sander Levin, (D-
controversy surrounding $17 mil- BryleL
lion which the governor, in his Berkley
budget message, claimed would be Levin said Col. Frederick Davids,
the University's surplus .for the the state police director, had call-
current fiscal year. ed the bill "vague and ambig-
uous" and "too broad to insure
University officials have argued a just application of its provis-
that this money is needed to oper- ions."
ate the school in the beginning In some areas of the state, Le
of July, the time between the ex-Insae, ofnshepsad e
piration of the old appropriations -in added, township and village
tnd tboundaries overlap. The measure
oc n h asg o h e could create a "crazy-quilt ofl
Discussion of the alleged sur- conclusive as to which authority
plus ended as University officials cocuiea'o hc uhrt
said they would not answer all the prevails, he said.
questions without Vice President Sen. Coleman Young (D-De-
and Chief Financial Officer Wil- troit), said the measure may be
bur Pierpont. Pierpont is presently unconstitutional. Michigan's con-
out of the country and was unable stitution provides that "the gov-
to attend the hearing. ernor shall be commander in
The committee, also questioned chief" in times of disorder, he
the legality of University contracts said, but the proposed bill would
with the city of Ann Arbor for fire, give that power to local officials.
police and sewer services. s.:::::<: ::::>:::::::
University officials said the
State Legislature has approved ORGAN IZAT ION
these contracts for over 30 years:
They added that contracting withI ES
the city for these services saved NOT IC
There was also a brief discussion t
of some 30 programs which Uni- Christian Science organization meet-
versity officials consider urgently ing, Thurs., 7:30 p.m. in room 3545 of
in need of funds. Senators, how- the SAB.
k * "
such a step might duplicate SGC
In other action William Price,
executive vice-president of GA,+
described plans to establish a
committee of students to write a
set of interim rules concerning
graduate student non-academic
Presently graduate student con-
duct is judged by a set of tem-
porary rules adopted by the ex-
ecutive board of the graduate
school, a faculty group. The Re-
gents delegated this authority to
the school until revised Regents'
bylaws governing conduct are
"We object to this," said Price,
explaining that graduate students
should make their own rules in
this regard. He indicated that
Spurr might be willing to allow
the students to set up their own'
judicial procedures for non-aca-
demic conduct violations.
Price said that since only three
such cases have occurred in the
last five years it would not be
necessary' to set up new or elabo-
rate judicial machinery for en-
forcement of rules. "We could pos-
sibly establish the Joint Judiciary
Council as our court of original
jurisdiction;" he said.
In another area GA President,
Norm Wilson proposed ideas for
projects. They included establish-
ing a teaching fellow organization:
that would coordinate efforts of
departmental groups and serve
teaching fellows in departments
lacking such. organizations.
/Other proposals were the ap-
pointment of an academic om-
budsman for courses having large'
lecturesections to handle com-
plaints of students and a clear-
inghouse for information on re-
forms instituted by University de-
.Earlier in the meeting Thomas
Westerdale explained a prooosed
revision of the Regents' bylaws
and how it would affect GA. West-
erdale, a member of an ad hoc
committee of students attempting
to rewrite the bylaws, told of plans
for the University Council and a
Central Student Judiciary.,
(Continued from Page 1't
the city, Harris said. These resi-
dents are on the verge of being
forced out of town by "exhorbi-
tant rents" he added.
Harris urged students to register
to vote before the March 7 dead-
line, but he acknowledged the dif-
ficulties that students usually face
in attempting to register.
"You will have to be persistent
to register," Harris said. "You may
have to go to city hall again and
again until they allow you to
Speaking in support of Harris
at the meeting were Prof. Albert
Wheeler of the Medical School,
chairman of the Michigan NAACP,
and Democratic city council can-
didates Robert Faber and Prof.
Nicholas Kazarinoff of the mathe-
Wheeler charged that land
speculators are abetted by city
hall while they take advantage of1
federal programs like the model
Leaders of the Students for
Harris campaign Carla Kish,
Harry Winer and Ed Fabre an-
nounced that a canvassing drive
on campus would begin this Sat-
urday at noon.
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i Hill Auditorium
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ever, expressed some interest in
only two of the programs-tlIe
Computer Center and the Oppor-
tunity Awards program.
The hearing continues today,'
with University officials planning
to discuss the problems of the
Medical School. The governor has
cut $1 million fr6m the schoo's
request. This money was slated
to improve faculty salaries and
the student-faculty ration, and to
begin a program in community
Bach Club meeting: Thursday. Feb.
13th at 8:00 p.m. at the Guild House,
802 Monroe St. Dr. Richard Crawford
will speak on Stravinsky's Oedipus Rex.
Come and join us for fun and jelly
donuts. Everyone with or without mu-
sica knowledge is welcome. For fur-
ther information call 769-0995 or 763-
h : * *
Hillel Foundation: 1429 Hill St., Fri.,
Feb. 14th 5:45 Traditiona services, 7:15
p.m. Hillel Student Services, 8:30 -
"The Gates of the Forest" a special
program on the life and works of Eli
Wiesel; Sat., Feb. 15: 9:15 a.m. - Trad.
The hearing will also deal v, ith Freedom and True Identity" is the
a supplemental request of $5OO,0O0 subject of a Christian Science Lecture j
which would allow the Medical to be heard on Friday, Feb. 14th at
8:00 p.m. in the UGLI multi-purpose
School to increase its enrollment. room. Feel free to attend.
_ ._. _ _ _ _ - I._
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