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May 26, 1967 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1967-05-26

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1954 DISMISSALS:
MELODY LINGERS ON
See editorial page

P

SirCtg1

~Ia it

WARMER
High-83
Low--52
Partly cloudy;
possible thundershowers

Seventy-Six Years of Editorial Freedom

VOL. LXXVII, No. 18S

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, MAY 26, 1967

SEVEN CENTS

SIX PA,

SIX PA

House Approves

Continued

tuent Deferments

* * *

4'

*

*

*

Panel To Set Up
Grad Guidelines{
WASHINGTON P)- - The House power away from the board was

200 Students at MSU
Protest Hike in Tuition
With March on Lansing

late last night passed a bill con-
tinuing the draft for four years.
It refused to end the deferment
of college students.
The House bill specifically con-
tinues deferment of college un-
dergraduates, an issue President
Johnson in his message on the
* draft left to Congress.
It leaves to a new national man-
power resources board the defini-
tion of guidelines under which
graduate students may be defer-
red. An amendment to take this
Students File
'Moreclaims
Aainst Bar
By AVIVA KEMPNER
Several University students filed
additional c h a r g e s yestetday
against Flick's Bar at 114 Wash-
ington St. and on-duty policemen
in conjunction with incidents oc-
curring at the bar Wednesday
night.
Gary Rothberger, '68, charged
the owner of the bar, Fred Flick,
with assault and discrimination,
and Sgt. Don Murray with refus-
ing to file a report on the alleged
assault.
Bob Martin, Grad, and Jerry
Lustig, Grad, lodged complaints
against Murray for the alleged
larceny of their pitchers of beer.
Previously Eric Chester, '66, filed
a discrimination complaint against
the bar under the 1964 Civil
Rights Bill, alleging that he was
refused service on Monday and
Tuesday nights because of his
political beliefs. He also filed
charges against three policemen
for allegedly ignoring his com-
plaints.
Two other students with Chester
* filed charges of larceny of their
beers by the barmaid Monday
night. One of the students has
also charged the barmaid with as-
sault.
Last night, however, the stu-
dents were served without inci-
dent.
The charges are presently under
investigation. The complaints
against the policemen have been
referred to the Community Rela-
tions Police Officer. The Human
Relations Commission has also
been informed of the charges.
Flick refused last night to com-
0 ment on the charges until the in-
vestigation is completed.

defeated.
In this it differs from a Senate
passed version giving the Presi-
dent broad authority to revise
policy. The House bill also differs
in allowing a congressional veto
of any effort to install a lottery
system for selection of draftees.
A Senate-House conference will/
work out the differences.
The roll call vote on the House
bill was 362 to 9.
Rep. Otis G. Pike (D-NY) told
the House the present rate of
Vietnam casualties pointed to
48,000 dead in four years-a col-
lege span.
"What we are doing in this
bill is looking into it and freezing
into it the inequities that have
haunted us," Pike said.
Volunteer Army Plane
Rep. Floyd V. Hicks (D-Wash), MICHIGAN STATE UNIVERSITY STUD
said it was "ridiculous to put a pective increase in tuition. The tuition ris
measure as important to the coun- fiscal reform in this session. At the Capit
try as this before us after last representatives of the legislature.
night." ------ -------- ____-
However, Rep. Clarence D. Long SEEDSlORE SPACE:
(D-Md), said he sees in the move NEEDvouneeEAmP"nCE:l
for a volunteer Army "an unholy

By THOMAS R. COP
Special To The Daily
LANSING-Nearly 200 M
State University students n
almost five miles from th
Lansing campus to the sta
itol here yesterday to pr
proposed tuition increasea
A tuition increase of
slated to go into effect I
at MSU if the legislature
Gov. George Romney's bud
ommendations, which cal
cut of over $10 million in t
budget request.
MSU has- asked the st
$57.4 million in operating
for next year, and Rom
ommended that the state's
university be given $47.2
The MSU appropriation l
totalled $55.6 million.
United Students Auspi
The march and rally we

-Daily-Thomas R. Copi
DENTS are shown marching to Lansing in protest of a pros-
se is expected to occur if the state legislature fails to enact
tol steps the students were greeted and addressed by several

PI of Trustees as necessary for the A telegram was read to the
growth and maintenance of edu- students from Claire White: a
Michigan cational quality at this University. member of the MSU board of
marched "The student board further en- trustees.
eir East dorses the U.S. petition opposing "I applaud the efforts of the
ate Cap- legislative cuts and urges all United Students to give high visi-
rotest a genuinely interested students to bility to the financial crisis at
at MSU. join in the rally and march on the MSU and for their support of
$81 i State Capitol . . . Every student Rep. (George F.) Montgomery's
$his stands to lose financially and edu- efforts in behalf of higher edu-
this fall cationally through complacency cation," the telegran said.
follows and inaction ,. " Lansing city police met the
fget rec- T r t ademonstrators at the city limits
11 for a The march to the. Capitol fol-and escorted them to the Capitol.
he MSU lowed a rally oX some 500 people' Legislators Address Group
on the MSU campus. "At the Capitol steps, the group
tate for Basking in bright, spring sun- was addressed by several repre
g funds shine, students sprawled on lawns sentatives of the legislature.
ney rec- and benches as they listened to Rep. Montgomery (D-Detroit)
s largest speeches by faculty members and told the crowd that in order for
million. leaders of the United Students MSU to get the appropriation it.
ast year campus organization as well as asked for, a fiscal reform package
members of the Student Govern- must pass the legislature. He
ices ing Board. noted that no program will pass
ere held "I think they have a worthy unless morey public support is
United cause," said Dr. Charles C. Kil- shown for the adoption of such .a
organ- lingsworth, professor of labor and measure. He urged a "letter-writ-
ear ago. industrial relations and a member ing" campaign in support of fiscal
ernment, of a faculty committee to study reform. He added that the legis-
recently the budget. lature considers July 1 as a dead-
hport of Kllingsworth told the students line for passage of fiscal reform
ssociated would be "assured if the legislature The new fiscal year starts on
by fails to appropriate more money" that datei that If tere ismn
ge HarI t MSU. fiscal reform by that time, an
Ie HaTrustee Reads Telegram austerity budget will have to be
Board A student speaker urged the put into affect.
ssly in- gathering to' join the five-mile Work in Electoral Politics
niversity march to the capitol Sen. Roger Craig (D-Dearborn)
George "It's a nice day for a walk, you'll said that he was glad to see a
port the meet lots of people and get lots display of concern on the part of
;U Board of attention," he said. the demonstrators, but felt that
work in electoral politics would be
j ..," T'ithe most effective way to accom-

alliance between some liberals and
some representatives of the upper
middle class who would leave the
duty of fighting to gungho young

men and the poor."
An amendment to end student
deferments went down by a 140-
41 voice vote. By the time Pike
was able to offer it,athe House
had so limited debate that it!
could be discussed only one min-
ute. Pike said this was "A most
disgraceful way to legislate on a
bill of this importance."
Another amendment to end the
deferment only of graduate stu-
dents lost by voice vote.
Also defeated were amendments
to reduce the draft extension to
two years, require the calling of
reserves after 300,000 men had'
been inducted by draft, and pay
the federal minimum wage to serv-
icemen.

I.
Ei

under the auspices of the
Students, a student group
ized at MSU nearly a yE
Also, MSU's student gave
F ""the Asso iate Stu ents
Forces Changes in Policies yaedsterday's activities,i in wh
eral members of the As
By ANN MUNSTER volumes is exceeded by few other floors of stacks is restricted to Students to r.
A recent Office of Research Ad- collections of legal materials in members of the Law School fac- Tor ASMSU member-at-la
ministration report shows that the the United States. From 8,000 to ulty and to others assigned space vey Dzodin, stated:
Law Library is making significant 9,000 volumes are added annually, in the legal research building. This "The ASMSU Student
changes to meet the increasingly although during the past fiscal places a heavy burden on the cir- opposes ' the proposed gro
complex and pressing needs of its year the additions totaled 11,935 culation department since the sufficient funds to the Ur
clientele. volumes. average patron must have the ma- recommended by Gov.
The Library, the report stated, "At first, the collection just terial he desires obtained by a Romney. We further sups
is tending to function increasingly grew, as do those of most li- 1 page. A recording telephone has budget requests of the MST
as a liaison between patrons and braries," the report explained. "In been added recently to relieve the
material obtainable elsewhere, a the beginning it depended entirely traffic problem.
switch from its policy of main- on gifts of books from the private Creates New Position
twining a self-sufficient collection libraries of philanthropic lawyers. A new position of DocumentsP a n
of legal materials. Later, as the Law School grew in Librarian has been created and
Its collection of over 350.000 size and reputation, and the li-
ary's appropriations increased there are plans for hiring a social
response to the special interests of1 of the Law faculty are studying'S u d n
the faculty and to the increasingly computer technology to automate
cosmopolitan character of the stu- not only the processing and charg- By JILL CRABTRE
dent body." ing of books, but also the retrieval
of information from the Library's A joint committee appoi
Th rbe ffinding spaceI collection, Student Government Cour
esterfor this influx of new materials, e nGraduate Assembly is in tl
especially with the more wide- The Law Library's Assistant Di- ess of drawing up a work
spread use of newspaper clippings { rector Fred Smith contended thatp
pulted into national spotlight and other cumbersome materials, the report of the Office of Re- per for revision of stude
when a dispute over deletions has become overwhelming. search Administration gave in-emnent structure, Rut]
arose between the Kennedy fam- Some of the Library's material adequate information about devel- mann, '68, SGC execut
ily and Manchester, is on microfilm, because it is opments in the Law Library. He president, said yesterday.
. ;. .L_ -- - - The onAedr visions

'''-
;, ,,,
'
;
'",
,_
'
t
'';'
f.
y,
Oar"rl'
j
S

evse 'U

'D s p onHit Manch

E

Book dealers in An
well as across the co
that sales of Willian
ter's much-heralded"
President" have faller
of expectations.-
The book is the "au
count" of the assa
John F. Kennedy. I

in Arbor, as
untry report
mi Manches-
"Death of a
n far short

t
t
t

inted by
acil and
,he proc-
king pa-
nt gov-
h Bau-
ve vice-
will be

rvernment
students should have what they
want and the various ways of
getting it within the system. We
will. try to draw up four or five
possible new structures in outline
form."
Members of the committee ap-
pointed by SGC include Bruce
Kahn, '68, SGC president; Bau-
man, '68; Peter Steinberger, Grad,
and Sam Sherman, '68. Members

NEWS WI
THE STATE SUPREME Court has recently del
immediate switch to Daylight Saving Time for Mich
court took jurisdiction over thn issue away from the
State Canvassers and told the board not to act on t
until the court had decided the case or issued a further
Earlier this month, the canvassers met on the is
decided to delay a decision. They had planned to m
today to consider certification of petitions seeking to pu
issue on the November 1968 ballot. Attorney Gene
Kelley had ruled as soon as the petitions were certfie
quate, Michigan would have to go on Daylight Saving T
Both sides in the dispute have been directed to sub
to the court before June 9. Most opposition to Daylig
has come from the Michigan Farm Bureau, bowling at
concerns.
A 1965 NOBEL PRIZE WINNER in physiology and.
Dr. Francois Jacob will speak t Rackham Lecture He
at 8 p.m. on the "Regulation in the Bacterial Cell." Jac
sor of cellular genetics at College de France, is being
by the University Cancer Research Institute. He 'will be
fourth Donald E. Johnson lecture in cancer research.
Jasob will also give a two-part talk "On the Reg
DNA Synthesis and- Cellular Division in the Bacteria
Thursday and Friday at 4 p.m in 5330 Medical Science
LUDWIG ERHARD, former chancellor of West Ger
fpiac,,n, t-ho nnynnn. oafiiac of. th +V,, T i'.,,re.'.4". of 11

As a result of this massive na- available in no other form. How- claimed that its preoccupation
tional publicity, many in the book ever, scholars dislike microfilm with legal research caused it to1
ithorized ac- trade thought "Death of a Presi- and some of the nTaterial available neglect the importance of the1
ssination of dent" might become the runaway only on microflim is essential for changed needs of students.
t was cata- best-seller of recent years. In an- legal research, the report con- Smith was unwilling to commentI
_ ticipation of the book's success, tends. about the adequacy of the Li-t
the publisher, Harper and Row. Modest Staff Size brary's finances to accomplish the1
printed a first edition of 600,000 The report stated that the Li- desired changes. He stated that
copies, to sell for $10 each. The brary employs the full time equiv- the University has recognized thec
first few weeks following publi- alent of 20 persons, besides its Law Library as a unique resource,1
cation seemed to fulfill anticipa- Director and Assistant Director. important to the University as a 1
tions, as it soared to the top of the This is modest for the size of the whole, and has tried to maintain'
best-seller list. collection and the amount of work it at a high level. However, he
Publicity Hurts Sales to be done. doubted that this year's budget
Yet it appears that it is this The use of the Library's nine would meet expectations.
nationwide publicity which is one
of the key reasons for the book's NATIONAL LMPLICATIONS:
disappointing sales. Part of the
book was serialized in Look Maga-iep
layed any ine with sales numbering in the Ch le g ,N n R sintT
ign.Te ml osn i~oksit:Challenge Non-Resident Tn
igan, The tens of millions. The Look series
Board of appears to have satisfied many
he matter readers who otherwise may have By PAT O'DONOHUE having himself reclassified as an
order. bought the book. In addition the A 24-year-old law student at the Iowa resident for tuition purposes.
ssue, then book was chosen as a selection by University of Iowa is now chal- That was an individual case, how-
reet again the Book of the Month Club,'. lenging the right of state schools ever, and the new suit challenges
t the time further cutting into bookstore 'charge tue higher tuition. While all nonresident tuition at the in-
sales. These feelings are expressed his suit is directed at the Iowa stitutions controlled by the Iowaa
ral Frank by Ann Arbor book dealers. Bhsrdtisreet Board of Regents.
d as ade-Board of Regents. which governs
ime, too eal the ublicly, it sales the University of Iowa, Iowa State Charles Clarke, one of Johns'
mit briefs Dean McGoughlin of Slater's said University and State College of lawyers, from Detroit, claims that
ht Saving yesterday. "The serialization in Iowa, the national implications of the current practice among states
nd theatre Look was what really hurt." Mc- the suit are obvious. of charging nonresidents a much
Goughlin stated that it was quite The student is Stephen Johns charged residetsutkes an inthth
possible that Slater's would have I of Wilmette, Ill. An an out-of-sp
to return unsold copies to the state student he is paying $970 a stat educationpimarily Te pr-
1 medicine, publisher'. year to attend the Iowa law school., oaieo h ih"Tu pr
all tonightwhlreietlwsunspa; sons of modest means must makeI
Robert Foster, a spokesman for wiersdn a tdnspytremendous sacrifices to receive
ob, profes- Ulricht's, said, "One part of the .$380.c meducaie ctinued.
sponsored problem was that they sold the; Johns contends that Iowa's reg-such an education, he contmued.
giving the book to the Book of the Month: ulations specifying higher rates Too Much Freedom,
Club. Then there was the high for the more than 4,000 out-of- Clarke reportedly believes the
'ulation of price which invited cutting. We state students in Iowa are uncon- states have. been given too much
1 Cell" on are selling the book at $7.95. Big stitutional in that they deprive freedom of action in this area and
Building. retailers are selling it at even less." these students of their rights un- that they find the opportunity to
Foster added that presently any der the equal-protection clause of charge "outlanders" all that the1
many, will popular novel is selling better than the U.S. Constitution. traffic will bear "too irresistible to
"Death of a President." Seeks Permanent Injunction forego."

brought before the student body appointed by Graduate Assembly
in late October or November, Bau- I are John DeLamater, Gretchen
mann said. Groth, Fred Lambert and Barry
mann sad. hBluestone, all graduate students.
"We are hoping that we can The committee will present their
organize a constitutional conven- report to SGC and Graduate As-
tion to decide on a workable re - sembly at the first fall meetings.
structuring, and then bring the jThe report will be made public,
decision before the students in and other student groups will be
the form of a referendum to ratify invited to draw up their own
the decision of the convention. guidelines or offer suggestions.
This would be the ideal situa- I Seek Student Involvement
tion," she explained. Kahn said the committee "would
The paper will include an "ex- like any formation of a new Stu-
tensive rationale" explaining "why dent Government Council to in-
~ volve as many student groups and
individuals as possible."
The original impetus for the
action came from the Presidential
ltion in I wCommission on Decision Making,
which requested the two student
organizations, late in April, to

.LIlG Plupuzuu luviblVlll.

pisn their goals. He noted tnat
such demonstrations have "no ef-
fect at all," and called on the
students to get out into the pre-
pinets during election, compaigns
and work for they election of peo-
ple who represent their viewpoint.
Craig added that if no meaning-
ful fiscal reform package is pass-
ed, the planned cuts in the MSU
budget would certainly be made,
"Just as clearly as night follows
day."
University Executive Vice-Presi-
dent Marvin Niehuss, in Lansing
for consultations on the pending
fiscal reform legislation, com-
mented that the University will
be in the same situation as MSU
if fiscal reform legislation is
scuttled "The most important
thing now is to get a tax bill
through," Niehuss said.
Rep. Dale Warner (R-Eaton
Rapids), who was not scheduled
to speak, but was asked to give a
Republican viewpoint when he ap-
peared to observe the rally, said
that there was a great deal of
"doubletalk" about tax reform go-
ing on, and was certain that the
MSU students and others didn't
understand the issues involved.
Warner, a 1962 graduate of MSU,
said that he was not in favor of
a tuition increase there.
During the rally, Marty Lecho-
wicz, chairman of the day's activi-
ties, presented petitions with-over
l3000 signatures to the governor's
office. The petitions asked that
the state not cut the MSU budget
request.' Lechowicz had hoped to
present the petitions to Romney
personally, but the governor was
not available.
Many of the US members pres-
ent were disappointed with the
turnout, as they bad hoped for a
turnout of about 4000.

in educating each other's students1
into the suit.
Under the plan, each state!
would work out with all other
states ,a procedure under which a
certain number of students would
be "exchanged" each year. These
students would pay resident tui-
tion.

form a committee to study the
possibilities of student government
revisions and to report back to
the Commission on their findings.
The student committee felt,
however, that the report should
be presented to the University
community as a whole rather than
just one group.

Grinnell Yearbook Features Photos
Of Campus Sex, Marijuana Parties

GRINNELL. Iowa t)-Student
editors of the 1966 Grinnell Col-
lege Ye:.rbook decided to produce
something different. They did.
What emerged after months of
effort was a photo-essay of under-
graduate life featuring marijuana
parties and sex.
There was no class picture. Also

r The printers took a quick look,
shuddered and mailed it right
back to Grinnell. They told the
college they would publish only
if they received a hard and fast
release from any legal responsi-
bility. The book, suggested the
printers, was a "major departure
from what is normally found in

signed in protest against what it
described as "censorship" and "an
admission by the administration
that it doesn't have the ability to
deal with vigorous controversial
publications."
Rejects Proposal
Wilhelm rejected a proposal
that the School Publications Com-

I

R/i I flmlcya" 142

j +°

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