THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THURSDAY, N'OV'EMBER 11. 1965
THE MICHIGAN DAILY TH!TR5~nAY NflVJ~MI~I~'i? 11 ioa~
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LEGISLATORS AND UNIVERSITY OFFICIALS HEAR STUDENT testimony at afternoon session. Starting with Rep. Jack Faxon (D
Detroit) at the head of the table and moving clockwise, they are: Rep. James Farnsworth (D-Holland); University Executive Vice-
President Marvin Niehuss; Vice-President for Academic Affairs Allan Smith; an unidentified student with his back to camera; Vice-
President for University Relations Michael Radock (partially obscured); Rep. Vincent J. Pettitpren (D-Detroit), and Al Ballard, fiscal
analyst for the ways and means committee.
Faxon Opens First Probe of 'U Revenues
(Continued from Page 1)
was found tliat .the median fam-
ily income for the 1963 freshman
class was $13,500 and only 15
per cent of that class had a fam-
ily income of less than $7500.
Believing that the University
has a responsibility to fight this
high cost of living and become a
"truly public institution," Faxon
and the committee inquired into
the possibilities of an increase in
dormitory space at a decreased
cost to students or a revision in
the current policy of uniform room
and board rates throughout the
system despite the fact that some
of the dormitories have already
been paid off.
Niehuss and Pierpont told the
legislators that charging the same
rate allows for increased revenue
which goes back into the dormi-
tory system, allowing for increas-
ed building and renovation. The
dormitory system is entirely self-
liquidating, getting no funds from
the state. and dependent upon
bond issues and federal loans for
The committee, and especially
Rep. George Montgomery (D-
Wayne County), challenged the
University's 'justification in charg-
ing a tuition increase on both
in-state and out-of-state students
after last year's Legislature had
approved the University budget
and allotted- it funds. Smith said pose, and one of the vice-presi-
that the increase was necessary dents wondered out loud if "they
in order to meet an increased de- really knew what they were aft-
mand in the plant allotment and er."
general fund. Faxon thought this first hear-
The administrators felt that ing was a good start to "getting
the meeting had been generally to the point where we better un-
beneficial,: especially in establish- derstand what they want, and they
ing a better rapport and commu- realize what we want." He was
nication with the legislators. At unsatisfied with some of the Uni-
times, however, they felt the ques- versity's answers, he said, and
tioning did not seem especially would hold another hearing "prob-
logical or aimed at a direct pur- ably within several weeks."
Student Leaders Advocate
Free Tuition for College
(Continued from Page 1) ber Steve Daniels, '67, said he
Don Resnick, '68, SGC member favored complete free education.
and president of the Student Em- Answering another query from
ployes' Union, suggested that the Esch, Resnick said that students
education of all intellectually should not be expected to make
qualified students, regardless of economi 'sacrifices in order to
their ability to pay, could be en- get through college.
couraged by increased legislative He spoke of Newfoundland,
appropriation and the loosening of where recently not only was tui-
restrictions on the financing of tion abolished but students were
housing. granted a monthly "salary" of $60
This, he said, would make it as well.
possible for the University to con- Free Tuition for State Residents
struct housing with money from Chairman of the Higher Educa-
University funds rather than re- tion Subcommittee Jack Faxon
stricting such building to a self- (D-Detroit) said that the concept
liquidating type of financing. of free tuition is "a sound, demo-
Urges 'U' Help Bookstore . cratic principle, at least for the
Resnick also said that the Uni- first two years of college."
versity could look out for student , He added that such a plan
economic welfare by using "some should be extended only to state
of the millions it now invests in residents, however.
stocks and bonds across the na- Faxon cautioned that a plan to
tion for student services and en- offer free tuition could not be
terprises." A University - owned financed given the state's present
discount bookstore is one possi- financial condition.
bility for work in this area, he He did, however, see the possi-
said. bility of offering at least the first
In response to a question from year of tuition free if the state
Rep. Marvin Esch (R-Ann Arbor), can accomplish a fiscal reform to
member of the House Committee increase its revenue, possibly with
on Higher Education, SGC mem- a state income tax.
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ELECTION DAY NOV. 17
REP. FAXON OVERSEES legislative hearing yesterday.
Outside the Classroom this Week
By VICKI LASSAR
and DALE GOLD
Forsythe Gallery, 201 Nichels
Arcade-Gallery Artists present-
ing group showings of works.
(Nov. 14-Dec. 24.)
UGLI-"Artists as Illustrators.",
Museum of Art - Twentieth
Century paintings and drawings
and sculpture. (Nov. 3-Dec. 5.)
Rackham Art Galleries, Rack-
ham Auditorium-Grant exhibit
of Art Faculty, exhibiting works
of Cassara, Gooch, Lewis, Mullen,
McClure, Palazzola, Reider, Ste-
phenson Weber, and Weddige. (10-
10 daily through Nov. 26.)
Cinema Guild, Architecture and
Design Auditorium-"'Me and the
Colonel," starring Danny Kaye &
Curt' Jurgens. (7 and 9 p.m., Nov.
11 and 12.)
"Experimental Film No. Two."
(7 and 9 p.m., Nov. 13 and 14.)
Campus Theatre, South Univer-
sity-"Repulsion," by Roman Po-
lanski, starring Catherine Den-
euve. (7 and 9 pm, Nov. 11-17;
weekends, 1, 3, 5, 7, and 9 p.m.)
Michigan Theatre East Libertyl
-"Cincinnati Kid," with SteveI
McQueen and Edward G. .Robin-
son. (1, 3, 5, 7 and 9 p.m., Nov,. 11.)
"Bunn Lake .is Missing,",With3
Laurence Olivier and Carol Lyn-
ley. (1, 3, 5, 7 and 9 p.m., Nov. 12-
State Theatre, State Street.-
"War Lord," with Charleton Hes-
tnn (11.1i 3.A4 5 1. 15 and 8:501.
York Pro Musica, performing Me- Mixed Voices . . . Symphony No. Leish. (2:30 and 8 p.m., Nov. 14).
dieval, Renaissance and Baroque 40 in G ,minor. (8:05 p.m., Nov. Trueblood Auditorium-U of MI
music under the direction of Noah 12.) Players present Shakespeare's:
Greenberg. (8:30 ,p.m., Nov. 12; Football-U of M vs. North- "Henry VI, part I. (8 p.m., Nov.
reserved seats.) western. (2:15 p.m,, Nov. 13.) 17: reserved seats.)
Canterbury House, 218 N. Di- Music of the Masters-Van Cli-
vision-Folk Music by Andrea burn, pianists, Berlioz: Symphony Art
Joseph and group. (8:30 p.m., Nov. fantastique, Op. 14 . . . Tschai- Toledo Museum of Art-Collec-
12 and 13; admission of $1.00 en- kowsky: Concerto No. 1 in B-fiat tion of Photography in the Fine
titles you to 'food, cider. and cof- minor for Piano and Orchestra. Arts. (Through Dec. 5.)
fee; Wedhesday nights, open house (8:30 p.m., Nov. 16.) Great Contemporary prints by
entertainment; free.) Poems from Old English - A French printing firm. (Through
Hill Auditorium-The Brothers reading and commentary on The Dec. 14.)
Four. (8:30 p.m., Nov. 13; $1.75- Ruin, The Seafarer, and Wulf Peristyle concert series, Thej
2.75; reserved seats.) and Eadwacer. (10 p.m., Nov. 17.) Moscow Philharmonic with Galina
Hill Auditorium - University Bishewskaya, soprano soloist. (8:30
Musical Society presentation of Speakers p.m., Nov. 17.)
Moscow Philharmonic Orchestra, Michigan Room, Women's League Lantern Gallery, 417 Detroit St.
Kiril Kondrashin, conductor, Msti- -Last Chance Lecture Series, -Gallery members show by 43
slav Rostropovich, cellist; Brahms: Dean Robertson will speak to the exhibiting artists. (Through Nov..
SymphQny No. 3 . . . Tchaikowsky: student as if it were his last 14.)
Variations on a Rococo Theme for opportunity to do so. (7:10 p.m., One-man showing of works in
Cello . . . Richard Strauss: Don Nov. 15.) water color and pen and ink by
Quixote. (8:30 p.m., Nov. 15; re- Richard Skinner. (Starting Nov.:
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harmonic Orchestra, EvgeniS
lanov, conductor, Igor Oisti
vich: Introduction to. the O
"Khovantchina," . . . Rachm
noff:. Symphonic Dances
Debussy: La Mer . . . Men
sohn: Concerto. in E. Minor
Violin and Orchestra Op. 64.(
p.m., Nov. 16; reserved seats
School of Music Recital H
Guillermo Espinosa, guest lect
will speak > on "Achievemen
International Relations Thr
Music (''4:30 p.m., Nov.' 16.)
Hi-Fi Room, Michigan Uni
Recorded Concerts, this week
1 han.irtfl mlwio nf Tiduia
Phil- Saturday Night at the Movies- Rackham Educational Memorial
Svet- "Vertigo," Alfred Hitchcock's Auditorium - "Painting Since
rakh, thriller. with James Stewart and 1945.' Robert D. Kinsman, curator
ako- Kim Novak. (Channel 4, 9 p.m., of Contemporary Art at the De-
pera Nov. 13.) troit Institute of Arts. (8:15 p.m.,j
aani- Best of Hollywood - "Picnic," Nov. 12.)
with Kim Novak in the adaptation
dels- of William Inge's Broadway play. Music
for (Channel 2, 11:25 p.m., Nov. 13.) University of Detroit-Town and,
(8:30 Premiere Theatre-"The Benny Gown series, Charles Montoya,
.) Goodman Story," with Steve Allen. French singer. (Nov. 13.)
all- (Channel 7, 11:25 p.m., Nov. 13.) Masonic Temple-Moscow Phii-
turer , Sunday Night Movie-"The Inn harmonic Orchestra. (Nov. 12.)
t' of of the Sixth Happiness," with In- Detroit Symphony Orchestra-
ough grid Bergman. (Channel 7, 9 p.m. David Oistrakh, violinist; Bruch-
Nov. 14.) ner: Symphony No. 5 in B flat
on- "Love in the Afternoon," with: major . . . Sibelius: Concerto in D
pre- Audrey Hepburn and Gary Cooper. minor for violin and orchestra, Op.
von ('hannl 4 11+0! n r., 'nTnv 14 \) A (NTv 11_13. ssrvA CPAt
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