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January 11, 1966 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-01-11

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SH

STRI

DIES;

H

01

T

LKS:

P

GE

THREE

SHASTRI: IN SEARCH
OF LASTING PEACE
See Editorial Page

Y

lflfr

A6F
,43 a t t

COLDER
High-20
Low-1
Partly cloudy,
chance of snow flurries

Seventy-Five Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXV, No. 88 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, JANUARY 11, 1966 SEVEN CENTS

EIGHT PA(,E-i

EMU,

CMU

May

Join

U'U

in

Union

Suit

By MERLE JACOB November issued an advisory
opinion upholding the amendment.
Eastern Michigan University Both Western Michigan Uni-
and Central Michigan University versity and Northern Michigan
will either join with the University University are considering similar
or file a separate suit with the suits but have not formulated any
4 courts asking that the Hutchinson specific action until a decision is
Act, Michigan's labor legislation, reached in the University's case.
as amended be declared uncon- Local 1583 of the American
stitutional in its application to Federation of State, County and
universities. Municipal Employes and Building
The Hutchinson Act as amend- Trades Council has also petitioned
ed in June 1965 by Public Act 379 the courts to allow their lawyers
allows public employes to be rep- to intervene in the trial.
resented by a collective bargaining President Harlan Hatcher had
agent. The attorney general last no comment on the decision of

Eastern and Central to join the state, i.e. the State Labor Media- day that the Board of Regents sity's attorneys since Jan. 4 and the University's case, Dwight Jan. 27. according to Leo Van
University in its case. tion Board. took action to defer any official is now preparing pleadings so that Shier, personnel director, said Tassel, vice-president for business
However, other high University; Eastern Michigan University recognition of unions representing its suit can be tried with the Uni- yesterday. and finance of Northern Univer-
officials welcomed the universities ! will file a suit today in the Wash- Eastern employes until the con- versity's in Washtenaw County, He explained that the unions sity.
as co-litigants and thought that tenaw County Circuit Court on i stitutional status of the act is de- N. C. Boves, vice-president for at Western have only asked the Van Tassel stressed that his uni-
the courts would probably allow the constitutionality of Public Act termined. business and finance at Central, university for recognition but have versity is also waiting to see how
the joint petitions since all of the ' 379 as it applies to Eastern. James He said that the local chapter said yesterday evening, not filed petitions with the Medi- the University's case fares in
suits involve the same issue. D. Tracy, attorney for Eastern, of the American Federation of The Mount Pleasant local of the j ation Board. However, Western is court. However, Northern's regents
The universities claim that, un- -said yesterday evening. State, County and Municipal Em- State, County and Municipal Em- in verbal sympathy with the Uni- will consider action at their next
der the state's Constitution, gen- Tracy said that he will move ployes (AFL-CIO) had filed a ploys Union has also filed a peti- versity and supports its position. meeting since two local unions in
eral supervision of the University that Eastern's and the University's petition with the Mediation Board tion with the Mediation Board At Northern Michigan Univer- Marquette have filed petitions
and the control of its funds are suit be joined, but that this will asking that they be recognized as f asking for recognition as sole bar- sity the situation is complicated with the Mediation Board asking
vested solely and exclusively in be up to the court to decide. i the bargaining agent for Eastern's gaining agent. since the regents have not ap- that they be certified the exclu-
the boards of regents and are not Lewis Profit, vice-president for nonacademic employes. Western Michigan University proved any action to date, but sive bargaining agent for the uni-
the responsibility of the Legisla- business and finance of Eastern Central Michigan University has anticipates no legal action as it is they will consider joining the Uni- versity's employes.
ture, or any officer or board of the Michigan University, said yester- been in touch with the Univer- waiting to see what happens with versity at their next meeting on See EMU, Page 2

Michigan

State

Readmits

chiff

SEE PEACE HOPE:
Amerieans Return From

FOR MARRIEDS:

North
By STEVE WILDSTROM
Three Americans returned to
New York from an unauthorized
trip to North Viet Nam Sunday
night. Returning from the 10-day
journey were: Tom Hayden, a
social organizer, one of the foun-
ders of Students for a Democratic
Society and a former editor of
the Daily, Prof. Staughton Lynd,
of the sociology department at
Yale University and Herbert Ap-
theker, director of the American
Institute for Marxist Studies and
a theoritician of the American
Communist Party.
There has been as yet no in-
dication whether either the Jus-
tice or State Departments will
take action against the three.
There is a ban for United States
citizens against travel to North
Viet Nam.
According to the New York
Times, customs officials relieved
Hayden of some literature at Ken-
nedy Airport including two soft-

Viet Naia
cover books and some tape re-
cordings. A customs spokesman
said the material would be exam-
ined to determine if it was sub-
versive.
Attitudes Clarfied
Lynd and Hayden gave a press
conference upon their return at
the airport. They said that the
North Vietnamese "do not trust
America's offers of unconditional
peace negotiations." Although
they said that they did not return,
"with a dramatic concession or an
exquisite peace feeler," they felt
the trip did bring "significant
clarifications" of North Viet-
namese attitudes towards the
United States. Lynd later added,
"that many ingredients of an
honorable settlement exist."
In a statement, Lynd and Hay-
den said that North Viet Nam and
the Communist-led National Lib-
eration Front demand "an un-
ambiguous decision" by the U.S.
to withdraw troops as a condition
for negotiation.

I'Trip
However, they added that the
Communists were willing to offer
America "considerable freedom in
choosing how to demonstrate by
concrete steps that this decision
has been made."
N. Vietnamese Distrustful

Committee To Ask
For New Housing
By BRUCE WASSERSTEIN John Feldcamp, assistant to the
vice-president for student affairs,
The Student Advisory Commit- commented, however, that the
tee on Housing will soon recom- student need has been recognized
mend to the University adminis- and that Northfield 4, the official
tration the immediate construction title of the proposed development,
o the-40 immrredateonstructo would get under construction next
of 300-400 married student apart- academic year.
ment units in th, Nni thwood r_ ar

Their statement continued say- Student Comments
ing there is mistrust of U.S. mo- The committee, however, has The student member of the ad-
tives in Hanoi. "They (the North not yet made a final draft of its visory group retorted, however,
Vietnamese) wonder if the United proposals for building development that Northfield 4 would be self
States is searching for peace or and is still open to suggestions defeating in many ways if it ,was
is mainly attempting to soften not cheaper and did not have more
its image before negative public from interested students. adequate facilities than existing
opinion at home and abroad. They Recommendations married housing units.
want to be sure that the U.S. has The preliminary draft of the Furthermore, he pointed out
finally abandoned any plan to committee's report contains the that 'even after Northfield 4 was
make South Viet Nam a military following recommendations for built there would still be a con-
base wSoutheast Asia.f the Northwood development: siderable demand for University
has finally decided that Viet Nam Apartments should be unfur- sponsored married students hous- PAUL SCH
hnished. According to the report ing for which the administration' a decision b
titioned," the statement added. a partmente enerally furnsh- is not planning. ( to the univ
Hayden and Lynd also said, "If ed in Ann Arbor even though
there was one message which per- married graduate students prefer FEAR AUTONOMY LOSS:
son after person charged us to to furnish their own apartments.
bring back to the United States it " A child care center and edu-
was this: cational facilities for young chi- olo
"Tell the American people that dren should be established in the Ur fuo fes
we make a distinction between vicinity of the married students
them and the American govern- housing development.
ment, but there can be no real 50prcnoftearmns
peace unless there isbindepen- should have two bedrooms, 40 per I o le o f S ta te
dence. n a ha oinrra~i1tro.

-Daily--Thomas R. Copi
IFF, Michigan State graduate student who challenged
y the MSU administration to refuse him readmittance
ersity. Schiff was granted readmittance yesterday.

sors Question
Education Board

To Register
For Classes
This Winter
Dean N onnjaniaker
Announces Decision
In Student's Favor
By JAMES SCHUTZE
Paul Schiff won his battle for
readmission to Michigan State
University yesterday, but his war
with the MSU administration may
not be over.
Prof. Eldon Nonnamaker, asso-
ciate dean of students at MSU,
announced yesterday that Schiff
would be allowed to register for
Winter Term. Schiff has claimed
in a lawsuit against the univer-
sity that he was unjustifiably de-
nied readmission last June be-
cause of his previous activist be-
havior on campus.
Schiff told The Daily that his
reacceptance did not in any way
represent "a reconciliation with
the university in any philosophi-
cal sense." When asked if he
might proceed to sue MSU for
damages stemming from their re-
fusal to readmit him, Schiff re-
plied that, "that certainly isn't
out of the question."
ACLU and AAUP Act
The announcement that Schiff
would be readmitted followed ac-
tions by both the American Civil
Liberties Union and the American
Association'of University Profes-
sors severely criticizing MSU for
its initial refusal to reaccept him.
Both the ACLU 'and the AAUP
filed briefs with the Grand Rap-
ids District Court accusing .MSU
of depriving Schiff of his consti-
tutional rights.
When asked if Schiff's read-
mission signified a change in
Michigan State policy, Prof. Non-
namaker replied that, "there has
been no change in university pol-
icy. The university may keep a
student out for one, two, or three
terms, but rarely is a student kept
out longer than that." Nonna-
maker stated that he felt MSU's
original charges against Schiff in
denying him readmission were still
valid, but he explained that all
cases of disciplinary action by the
university are subject to later re-
view, as was true in this case.
Hailed as 'Victory'
Prof. Walter Adams, head of the
Michigan State AAUP chapter
which previously criticized the ad-
ministration, hailed the move as
.a victory both for Schiff and for
the university. He stated that he
was pleased that the matter could
be resolved by an internal decision
of the university rather than by a
court order.
"We have always believed," Ad-
ams stated, "that, where reason
prevails, the university is perfect-
ly capable of self-government. We
have also believed that once Pres-
ident Hannah personally examin-
ed the facts in the cae.fhe id~i

Whit's New
At 764-1817

Aptheker

center tnree bedrooms, and 0lu per
cent four bedrooms.

Hotline
Ann Arbor City Council completed a year old move toward
effective urban planning last night when it passed Central Busi-
ness District High-Rise and Parking Ordinances on second read-
ing. The move makes the' ordinances law. Councilman Paul John-
son cast a single dissenting vote in the high-rise ballot, but the
parking ordinance was passed unanimously. The ordinances were
drawn from a report written by a committee of University, com-
munity and private representatives.
"Course evaluation questionnaires must be mailed within the
next two days," a representative of the Committee for Course
Evaluation said yesterday. "The response must be immediate and
large in order for the committee to compile a meaningful booklet
before preregistration," he emphasized. Approximately 1000
questionnaires have been received to date.
* * * *
Contrary to the report in Sunday's Daily, the SDS protest
against the reclassification of 12 University students involved in
the draft board sit in on Oct. 15 will occur from Feb. 10 to 17
instead of Jan. 10-17. In addition, VOICE Political Party, the
University chapter of SDS, has not yet decided on participation
in the protest, but will reach a decision at its general member-
ship meeting tonight.

The 3000-word typed statement The draft, however, points out
was not signed by Aptheker, who that there is a need for 700 more
nevertheless said he agreed gen- University sponsored married stu-
erally with it.Uiest pnoe are t-
Lynd and Hayden said their dent units by 1970. The report also
aLkn ahndHaydetnamdteir notes that much of the present
talk with North Viet Nam premier housing is inadequate and exorbi-
Pham an Dong who said that tantly priced for average marriedl
the U.S. had not contacted Hanoi graduate students.
directly nor contacted North Viet-
namese ambassadors in any other High Costsj
capital. That claim was refuted For example, the report notes
yesterday by Presidential Press that the median cost for Univer-
Secretary Bill Moyers. sity owned married housing is
$101 per month while privately
See Related Story owned married housing averages.
Page 3 $120 per month. According to the
W- -n- mLreport, rent should average about
While in Viet Nam, Lynd and 25 per cent of family income,!
iayden visited an American pilot which would mean that 79 per
captured by the North Vietnamese, cent of the graduate students with
and said that he is receiving children and 70 per cent of those
"adequate and humane" treat- without children do not make
ment. They said that they spoke enough money to afford the pres-
with the pilot for about one hour ent prices for housing.
with Communist officers present. Because of the high rental prices
The pilot was not identified "lest whichpae Anrbr the hihrna re-
he suffer reprisals." which pervade Ann Arbor, the re-
Airport Greeting port also recommended that the
A group of about 50 met the administration examine the pos-
returning group at the airport. sibility of making the married stu-
According to the Times, most of dents a p a r t m e n t s cooperative
them were young and several housing. Such a cooperative ar-
wore buttons identifying them- rangement would reduce overheadE
selves as members of the W.E.B. costs and entitle the project to
Du~os Cuba lft-ingstuentlow interest federal loans undei'
DuBois Club, a left-wing student the College Housing Act 221 (d).
organization. One woman carried teCleeHuigAt21d
a bouquet of flowei'sand a ban- Another way to develop much
ner reading "Welcome Home." needed married housing, according
Mrs. Lynd was accompanied at to the report, is to siphon money;
the airport by Melvin L. Wulf, from the University's $55 million
legal director of the American fund-drive into loans for student
Civil Liberties Union. Wuif said, housing.n

By NEIL SHISTER
Reporting last night to the
University chapter of the Ameri-
can Association of University Pro-
fessors, Profs. Bradford Perkins of
the history department and E.
1 Lowell Kelly of the psychology de-
partment questioned the role of
j the newly established State Board
of Education. They also discussed
the extent to which the Board
poses a threat to the autonomy of
the various institutions of higher
education throughout the state.
The Board, which was created
in its present form by the Con-
stitutional Convention of 1963 and
took office last January, has been
envisioned by many -as a potential
threat to the traditional inde-
pendence of the various universi-
ties throughout the state.
The Board has also been criti-
cized because of its inherent,
bureaucratic nature and its seem-
ing status as an unwanted "mid-
dleman" to further complicate and
prolong relationships between the
various institutions and the state
Legislature.

to monopolize the state's educa- al deminition of the board's proper
tional prestige. Rather, it must role in policy-making. Its d°sig-
grudgingly accept - the future as nated responsibility is essential-
did the Berkeley campus of the ly to plan and coordinate higher
University of California 20 years education without infringing on
ago when it agreed to the crea- the autonomy of the individual
tion of a state system of educa- state schools.
tional co-ordination. Such public figures as Atty. Gen.
Perkins pointed out structural Frank. Kelley have contended that
weaknesses in the Michigan plan the authority to plan and coordi-
for the co-ordination of higher nate implies at least some degree
During the past year, there has of power to ensure the enact-
been considerable disagreement' ment of policy decisions.
among educators and state offi-
cials concerning the constitution- See PROFESSORS, Page 6
Federal Research Grants
May N~lot Reimburse Costs'

By MARK LEVIN

Needed Liason
jIn defending the Board, how-
ever, Kelly, who has served on the
AAUP Conference Committee on
Coordination of Higher Education,
emphasized that it provides a lia-
son between the state's universi-
ties. This liason is needed to allow
for an effective allocation of re-
sources and insure that the maxi-

Guidelines recently released for
the new cost sharing plan on
federal research grants may not
bring the substantial financial
genefit to universities and col-
leges as anticipated, according to
University officials.
Congressman Weston Vivian (D-
Ann Arbor), however. has indicat-
ed that Congress originally in-
,tended to allow educational in-
stitutions to shoulder less of the
financial burden on research
grants under the new cost sharing
plan.

they were to take advantage of
federal funds.
Pressure on Congress
Earlier this year, Congress, un-
der heated pressure from univer-
sity officials, dropped the 20 per
cent limit on reimbursement for
indirect costs under federal re-
search grants. The appropriations
committees of Congress replaced
this with a "mandatory cost shar-
ing plan." Under the plan, in-
stitutions receiving a grant must
now pay a portion of the total
cost of the project, hopefully a
lesser percentage than under the
indirect cost reimbursement form-
ula. However, Congress gave

- The general body of the India Students' Association will

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