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July 18, 1967 - Image 1

Resource type:
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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1967-07-18

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POLITICS - EDUCATION:
INFRINGEMENT STORY
See editorial page

Ci r

Si4r

743 i
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SUNNY
High-S 7
LOW-55
Fair with Brisk
Southwesterly Winds

Seventy-Six Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXVII, No. 48S ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, JULY 18, 1967
Candid Conversations i'U'Regents - C
By THOMAS R. COPI made the move because I was im- coonskin coats and bathtub gin that. It's hard to work out some act, because they can't abdicate beter relationships between stu- there's a great charm in places like9
Special To The Daily patient, I guess, to become a back then," he says. "Of course of the details because of the prob- their authority. There isn't any dents and the rest of the Univer- Albion College or Hillsdale or t
First of Six Parts lawyer, and that was the last year there were causes then too, but lems of size and all." doubt about that," he emphasizes. sity community-to get away from Swarthmore."
in which you could enter the law there didn't seem to be as much He adds that "in appropriate As a lawyer, Cudlip sees this is- separateness as far as possible." "The world is changing and the 8
DETROIT-William B. Cudlip school with only two years of liter- ferment or. frustration as there is areas, the advice of students, sue as clearcut: "To say that the "The coming explosion in col- University must change with it.
was elected to the University ary college," he adds, now." through whatever channels are faculty or the students or anybody lege enrollment is going to call There is bound to be more em- 6
Board of Regents in 1964. He says The next year, 1923, he entered "I don't think that back then deemed appropriate, is a very good else should have a certain area in for more funds," Cudlip says. And phasis on automation and such
he ran because "the office of Re- the law school here, from which there were the issues that give rise thing. which they would be supreme and he would also like to see a "frac- thingsoa tomtionbyndsc.
tontper-s he oareaunsomeo ae--things as instruction by television.a
gent gives an opportunityhe graduated in 1926. to unrest and frustration. The "I hope the President's Commis- their decisions in that area would turing of some of the physicalas- Of course this doesn't mean that
form some public service without Cudlips feels that physically the boys were just back from the war sion is fruitful to the point that be the law, why that's going too pects of the campus, so that there there should be less emphasis on
devoting full time to it. I like pub- campus "certainly has changed in and everyone Was tired," he notes. it can work out some rapport that far-it wouldn't be lawful." will be more intimacy between intercoursebetween professors and
lic service and I like education." size," but adds that it is surprising In reference to the "ferment" can improve what we have now, so Cudlip says, "I dont think that faculty and students and all
Cudlip says his interest in edu- how much similarity there is to- on campus last year-the student that students, through their elect- students really want the power of branches of the University." students," he notes.
cation began in Iron Mountain day, "especially in the central power movement-Cudlip says, "I ed representatives, can sit in-to decision." He feels that the proposed res- On the operation of the Univer-.
where his father was president of campus area." think that the students want to be decide, not to vote necessarily-but Looking to the future of the idential college plan is "a good sity, Cudlip says, "While the Re-s
the local school board of 25 years. As for the students, he says that heard, want to feel that their to comment and have a place in University, Cudlip hopes that solu- move" in this direction. gents are charged with the gen-1
"I guess I inherited an interest in there has been "no particiular wishes are respected. determining certain things about tions will be found for the major Cudlip adds that "the University eral direction of the University, itI
educational matters," he says. change between my day and the "And I think that through their community life." problems now facing the Univer- offers so many things that the is basic policy and budget that Y
Cudlip went to Swarthmore col- present." representatives they deserve a full "Under the Constitution of this city. He says some of these are small school can't offer; more and command our main attention." e
lege for a year as an undergrad- "I was on campus during the interplay of thought on those sub- state, the Regents could not give "the relationship of graduate and more people want to have the ad- And, he adds, "like any other s
uate, and then transferred to the Coolidge era, and they had all jects that they feel are important. students or faculty or anybody undergraduate growth, preserving vantage of a university life and its entity, we hire groups to carry
University his sophomore year. "I kinds of odd automobiles and I don't think anybody's against else, final power in any field to independence, obtaining money, facilities. On the other hand, on; if they aren't any good, we

FOUR PAGES
u lip
get rid of them; and as long as
hey're good, let them alone."
Cudlip comments that the Re-
gents could be in Ann Arbor every
day, as they get "invitations
galore."
"People always want a Regent
at their gathering," he says.
Speaking of University auto-
nomy, Cudlip notes that "the Uni-
versity is not autonomous -in the
sense that it's a law unto itself;
a recent circuit court decision
stated that the University is an
independent agency of the state.
But it's not an island." However,
he also says, "Political interfer-
ence in the University or in any
academic community is not 'a
good thing."
Tomorrow: Regent Goebel

ACE Statement Asks Ban Feldkamp
(r- Cf-inirlsn ruuKRrITI

Proposes

$50

vii . uucii v-1 v. uF L1o L 7

The American Council on Ed-
ucation distributed a "Statement'
on Confidentiality of Student Rec-
ords" to its members recently
urging colleges and universities not
to keep membership lists of stu-
d e n t organizations, especially
those related to matters of polit-
ical belief or activity.
"If rosters of this kind do not
exist," the statement read, "they
cannot be subpoenaed, and the

institution is therefore freed of
some major elements of conflicts
and from the risks of contempt
proceedings or a suit.
"To communicate with a cam-
pus group, the institution needs
only to know its officers, not its
entire membership."
The statement, prepared by the
ACE staff and endorsed by the
ACE's board of directors, points
out that two "leading universities"

I

C

NEWS WIRE

DADDY VIOLET, George Birisma's off-Broadway play, will
be presented by the original cast at the Canterbury House tonight
at 8:00 and 10:00 p.m. The $1.25 per persoon proceeds collected
at the door will go to Vietnam Summer.
THE ANIMAL RESEARCH FACILITY will be the recipient
of more than $60,000 in stock given to the University by Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Kay of Chicago to promote laboratory animal medicine
and to advance the humane care and use of laboratory animals.
The gift is believed to be the first personal donation made spe-
cifically for research in laboratory medicine.
THE STATE COURT OF APPEALS is inviting interested
parties to join in another legal battle over one-man, one-vote
apportionment of Michigan's county boards of supervisors.
The court plans to hear oral arguments in October on wheth-
er a state law passed in 1966, requiring that each county be divid-
ed into between 5 and 35 equal-population districts violates the
State Constitution. Also at issue is whether the State Constitution
conflicts with the U.S. Constitution in the area of county ap-
portionment.
THE UNIVERSITY MEDICAL CENTER has been selected
to participate in a new government program to increase the num-
ber of physicians training in anesthesiology. A million dollars
in grants is being awarded by the Public Health Service to 29
teaching hospitals in 21 states and Puerto .Rico.
The new program, designed to attract more physicians to the
specialty, is part of a national effort to improve patient care by
expanding anesthesiology research and training. Congress in 1965
authorized the National Institute of General Medical Sciences of
the National Institutes of Health to increase its broad research
support program in anesthesiology. The Medical School is to
receive a grant of $32,659 to train doctors who have completed
internships.

a year ago complied with sub-
poenas issued by the House Un-
American Activities Committee by
furnishing to the committee lists
of campus organizations known to
oppose United States policy in
Southeast Asia.
The University sent a list of 65
names of members of radical cam-
pus organizations to HUAC in re-
sponse to a subpoena last August.
"Although educational institu-
tions, like others, have an obliga-
tion to cooperate with committees
of the Congress," the ACE state-
ment continues, "they also have
an obligation to protect their stu-
dents from unwarranted intrusion
into their lives and from hurtful
or threatening interference in the
exploration of ideas and their con-
sequences that education entrails."
"Where particular persons are
suspected of violating the law or
are thought to possess information
of value to an investigatory body,
they can be directly approached in
properly authorized ways," the
document states, "There is no need
to press the college or university
into the doubtful role of infor-
mant."
In the second of four related
recommendations,; the ACE asked
that colleges and universities "for-
mulate and firmly implement clear
policies to protect the confidential
nature" of existing student rec-
ords.
In addition, the document ad-
vises, "When demands which chal-
lenge the fundamental principle
of confidentiality are made for in-
formation about student's beliefs
or associations, no response, be-
yond the reaffirmation of the
principle, should be made without
consultation with attorneys. Coun-
sel for the institution should be
asked not merely to advise a pru-
dent course, but to prepare every
legal basis for resistance."
Finally, the statement notes that
"institutional policy should pay
proper respect to the interests of
research and scholarship to in-
sure that the freedom of inquiry
is not abridged.
"The confidentiality of the in-
dividual student's record is para-
mount, however. When there is
any doubt about its being safe-
guarded, the person's consent to
its use should be formally obtain-
ed."

T
1
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,

Room-mand-Board Increase

W SU Clamps
Control on
Activity Fees
Student-Faculty Group
Must Deal Through
Budget Committee
By TRACY BAKER
Special To The Daily

DETROIT - Wayne State Uni-
versity's Student-Faculty Coun-
cil (S-FC) has again come into
conflict with the Wayne admin-
istration. The source of the pres-
ent friction is a change in WSU's
accounting procedure w h i c h
makes the S-FC responsible to
the University Budget Committee
l(UBC) for its student activities
allocations.
The issues center around S-FC's
financial autonomy, its control
over its subsidiary committees and
programs, a lack of concern by
the university for the students,
and a lack of student involvement
in the university's affairs.
The two main issues are a
change in university financial
procedure eliminating a regular
appropriation for student activ-
ities and making the S-FC de-
pendent upon the UBC for fund-
ing; and a challenge to S-FC's
right to distribute its funds as
it wishes, occasionally ignoring
the advice of its subordinate com-
mittees.
Four Per Cent
According to Barry Becker, past'
treasurer of S-FC, the late
Clarence Hillberry, former presi-
dent of Wayne, established a sys-
tem wherein four per cent of al!
student tuition, amounting to
about a half-million dollars each
year, was put into a student activ-
ities account.
These funds were then distrib-
uted among the various activities
managed by the S-FC. In distri-
buting these funds, the S-FC was
advised by the Student Activities
' Budget Committee, a standing
IS-FC advisory committee.
As a result of the accounting
change, the student activities ac-
count no longer exists. The S-FC's
funds now come from the Uni-
versity General Fund (UGF). All
requests for money from the UGF
are automatically reviewed and
approved or rejected by the UBC.
Presidents Object
Last Thursday the presidents of
39 campus organizations sent
Keast a letter "objecting to the
removal of control of the stu-
dent activities budget from the
S-FC without consulting the
Wayne student body."
They said that since the activ-
ities budget is financed totally by
student fees, it should be con-
trolled by elected student repre-
sentatives.
Keast was not available for
comment on the change in pro-
cedure.
Dean of Students Duncan Sells

-Associated Press
MOPPING UP
A National Guardsman sits on Springfield Ave., Newark, N.J., yesterday watching Negro children
clean up sidewalk debris in the wake of five days of rioting that left over a score dead. The racial
disorders, which Gov. Richard Hughes termed an "insurrection," caused over $5 million in damage.
TERMED SUCCESS':
'Radicals in Professions' Acts'
As Arena ,for Idea Exchange

Fee Raise
Slated to
Defray Cost
Service Cut Expected
To Accompany Hike
Regents to Decide
By DANIEL OKRENT
Rising operational costs have
forced the University Housing Of-
fice to recommend to the Board of
Regents that residence hall room
and board fees be increased by
approximately $50 per student
for the coming school year,
Also scheduled for possible in-
crease are the married students'
housing units, the rents of which
have. not been increased since
1962.
The recommendations, submit-
ted to the Regents by Director of
University Housing John Feld-
kamp, are expected to be acted
on at the next special meeting of
the Regents. The decision on
tuition increases will also be an-
nounced at the meeting whose
date is not set.
In a special meeting held last
Saturday to deal with the shortage
of funds from the Legislature's
cuts in the University's budgets
requests, the Board of Regents
failed to act on raising tuition to
make up for a $4.7 million deficit.
LUp to $000
The recommended increases will
bring the student-assumed cost of
residence hall housing up to ap-
proximately $1000, depending on
number of students in a room.
Feldkamp also said that there
will be certain service cutbacks
instituted. Chief' among these will
be the elimination of maid ser-
vice to student rooms. Common
areas will continue to be attended
by maids, however.
One of the principal reasons the
increased costs of the dormitory
system, Feldkamp noted, is the
rising expense of labor. In order
for the University to remain com-
petitive with local businesses, pay
increases of 15 cents per hour
for student employes will be in-
troduced.,Y
$1.55 Per Hour
This will bring the student
hourly rate to $1.55 per hour, as
opposed to $1.40 per hour in the
last academic year.
The impact of rising costs has
not affected food services, how-
ever. Feldkamp stated that un-
limited fruit juice at breakfasts
and unlimited dinner desserts on
certain evenings will be offered
in the dormitory dining halls for
the first time.
One new manifestation of .resi-
dence hall problems has emerged
this year. For the first time in
a number of years, the dormitories
will not be faced with overcrowd-
ing.
Undercrowding
In fact, Feldkamp noted, "un-
dercrowding" is expected, due to
the opening of 1800 new spaces
in the currently-under construe-

By-BETSY TURNER
"The Radicals in the Professions
conference was a success.
"Personal feelings and prob-
lems were discussed freely and
moral support provided. People
met others they never knew exist-
ed and became aware of each oth-
er's projects. I realize that not
many concrete actions were tak-
en, but the conference is only
a beginning, and a good one,"
commented Dick Magidoff, coordi-
nator of the conference.
Nearly 250 persons from
across the country gathered in
Ann Arbor last weekend to attend
the conference hosted by the Rad-
ical Education Project.

Workshops dealing with gen-
eral questions facing radical pro-
fessionals and discussion groups
concerned with individual profes-
sions, were held in the Union and
Student Activities Building.
The conference discussion re-
volved around the question, "What
is it to be a radical professional
and what can a radical in the pro-
fessions do with his- skills' to aid
the movement?"
Little Abstract
Dick Magidoff, coordinator of
the conference, commented,
"There was very little discussion
of abstract political analysis. The
topic of greatest concern to the
people and the one they talked

FIRST YEAR TRIED:

Places Go Vacant in Tutorial
i T T [I"

Pr rgra
By ANN MUNSTER
Next year residence halls at the
University will provide tutors for
students in most of the basic
courses of the undergraduate liter-
ary college curriculum. But only
five of the nine tutor-in-residence
positions have been filled so far.
Tutors and students will be re-
sponsible for making their own ar-
rangements with each other. The
tutor's sole responsibility will be
to tutor for 12 hours a week, for
which they will receive full room
and board at the -single rate. Ac-
cording to Miss Helen Tanner, as-
sistant to the director of housing,

IfJUr U ""tI I L U" UA
torial services were optional for were a little below the level of
each individual house. doctoral candidates. But Miss
Last year, however, an experi- Tanner pointed out that most of
ment, was conducted at Couzens these students are already well-
Hall. A nun was hired as a resi- subsidized by government grants
dent advisor but found that her and teaching fellowships.
greatest service to the girls in the Hires Seniors
dorm was helping them with some The program is hiring outstand-
of their classes. ing seniors, as well as graduate
Later in the year, she became and post-graduate students. Miss
exclusively a tutor. She helped Tanner feels that seniors will be
students individually and conduct- just as good, that "they have
ed group seminars, focusing on shown their potential and are of-
math and the physical sciences. ten times less 'clutched'."
Expansion Plan The tutors who have been hired
The success of the program at for next year are a male student
Couzens created a widespread de- in the physical sciences for West
sire for expansion. A proposal was Quadrangle, , and one for East

about the most, was how they per-I
sonally could work for radical
change with their abilities."
One purely analytical discussion
held Saturday evening centered
around papers presented by Steven
Halliwell, a member of the na-
tional staff of the Students for a
Democratic Society, and Ed Span-
naus, a community organizer from
New York City.
The papers and the following
discussions attempted to pinpoint
the class within the social struc-
ture which would be a solid base
for revolutionary action..
Holliwell also presented the con-
cept of a "New Working Class."
It consists of people who would
still -be employed after automa-
tion had eliminated the need for
the majority of workers.
Recurring Question
Another question often recur-
ring and one which finally pro-
vided the focal point for yet an-
other, separate discussion group,
was the effects an individual's life
style has on his ability to be and
act truly radical.
Supporting a middle class life
style not only limits the time
which can be spent performing
radical actions-whether they be
radicalizing within a profession
or organization supplying a skill
to a independent movement.
It also, after a time, gives the
professional a stake in a middle
class structure. "As a result, a mid-

Form Committee To Protest
Greek Military Take-Over

By JILL CRABTREE
A committee for the Restoration
of Democracy in Greece, comprised
of both faculty and students, has
been formed on campus. The
members' stated purpose is to con-
demn the April military take-over
in Greece and to pledge their ef-
forts to the restoration of democ-
racy in the country.
According to Van Coufoudakis,
grad, a committee spokesman, the

"The fact that Greece went
through much more critical times
in the late forties, when she suc-
cessfully fought off communist ag-
gression without resorting to dic-
tatorship, should be sufficient
proof that the motivation for such
action is the junta's ambition for
political power."
The declaration expresses con-
cern that the Greek army which
"has been used to suppress the

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