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January 15, 1966 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-01-15

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U' WRONG TO SUPPORT
TUITION TAX CREDITS
See Editorial Page

Y

gutAO

IE aii4

CLOUDY, COLDER
High--23
Low-22
Snow flurries
tonight

Seventy-Five Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXVI, No. 92 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, JANUARY 15, 1966 SEVEN CENTS

SIX PAGES

Judge

Denies

'U

Injunction

in

nion

Case

By MERLE JACOBI
Judge William Ager denied yes-
cerday afternoon the University's
petition for a temporary injunc-
tion in the University's legal fight
against the unionization of its
non - academic University em-
ployes.
A temporary injunction would
have prohibited the State Labor
Mediation Board from consider-
ing the petitions of unions which
seek recognition as the collective
bargaining agent for. University
employes. The board will consider
these petitions at a hearing
Feb. 15.
The University had filed a pe-
tition with the court oa Dec. 15,1

1965 asking that the courts de-I
clare Public Act 379 unconstitu-
tional as it applies to the univer-
sity and that the courts issue a
temporary injunction prohibiting
the mediation board hearings un-
der the prdvisions of the act.
University officials commented
yesterday that the judge's ruling
would not influence a later hear-
ing on the constitutionality of
Public Act 379.
Public Act 379 which was pass-
ed this summer is an amendment
to Michigan's basic labor legisla-
tion, the Hutchinson Act. Act 379
allows public employes representa-
tion by a collective bargaining
agent in dealing with employers
over wages, hours, benefits, etc.

The hearing was a continuation University would be irrevocably Krasicky further argued that time in the future the court would Ben Moore, president of local said that this would dispose of the
from Jan. 12 when Judge Ager injured if it was forced to comply the proper procedure for the Uni- hear the University's suit again. 1583 of the state, county and case without a trial.
allowed the attorneys for the with a law which infringed on versity would be to allow the med- Saxton said he did not know yet municipal employes, f e I t the In his motion for a summary
American Federation of State, their constitutional autonomy. The iation board's certification elec- whether he would advise the Uni- judge's ruling was one small vic- judgment Krasicky said that he
County and Municipal Employes act imposes a statuatory obliga- tions for the unions, and then versity to appeal the judge's rul- toiry for the unions. He said that would argue that the University
(AFL-CIO) and the Washtenaw tion which restricts the regents' appeal the results to the court' ing. his union will continue filing pe- has not shown a cause of action
Building -and Trades Council to power of supervision of the Uni- of appeals for a decision on the University attorney E d m u n d titions with the labor board and because the statute is constitu-
intervene in the case. versity. constitutionality of the case. Cummiskey felt that this ruling I was looking forward to the certi- ' tional. His second argument would
After hearing the objections of Assistant Attorney General Eu- In an oral opinion, Ager said would not damage the University's fication elections which the board be that the University has ade-
the assistant attorney general and gene Krasicky and American Fed- that he considered the petition case on the constitutionality of would conduct.' quate remedy for appeal by allow-
the union lawyers, the judge allow- eration lawyer A. L. Zwerdling for injunction to be for emergency Public Act 379. He hoped that Certification elections would de- ing the elections and then appeal-
ed Central Michigan University to argued that the University is not relief, and that at the present that case would come to trial be- cide if University employes desire ing the results to the court of
join their suit against the media- restricted by having to discuss time, under the present circum- fore Feb. 15 when the mediation representation by unions for col- appeals but that the University
tion board with the University's. employes wages, etc., with a col- stances, he did not feel that the j board heard the union petitions. I lective bargaining, and which un- has not exhausted this avenue.
Judge Ager then heard the lective bargaining agent since University and Central Michigan If the case was not heard before ions would represent what groups; Krasicky doubted that the con-
arguments for and against grant- Public Act 379 says that the Uni- had proven that they would be Feb. 15. the University would be of employes. stitutional case could be heard be-
ing the injunction from all the versity is not required to give any irrevocably injured if a temporary at mediation board hearings and Krasicky said that he would ask 'fore Feb. 15 but it would be up
attorneys. concessions to the agents and Uni- j injunction was not issued. comply with any of their rulings the court for a summary judg- to Jude Ager. The judge could
William Saxton, representing versity employes are still prohib- However, he stated that the sit- until the case was decided, he 'ment on the constitutionality of decide to hear the case or pass
the University, argued that the ited from striking. uation could change and at any added. the act sometime next week. He l it along to the court of appeals.

j
3

What's New
At 764-817

ACLU

Gains

Protestor's

Right

1To

Counsel

in

Draft

Appeals

Hotline

The first .draft of requirements for low income housing was
presented to the Ann Arbor Housing Commission Thursday
night by two of its commissioners.
Of particular interest is the eligibility policy, which limits
admission to those :
-Who qualify as family (as defined by the lengthy criteria
terms);
-Whose net income after allowable exemptions and assets
does not exceed $2,600 for a single person, $4,400 for two persons,
$5,300 for a five-person family, and $6,600 for a family of 10
or more;
-Who have been Ann Arbor residents for at least' a year;
-Who have been, or are about to be displaced from adequate
housing through no fault of their own.
The proposal by the Harvard Undergraduate Council for
an exchange program with several other schools, including the
University, appears to be seriously blocked by the opposition of
the Harvard administration, according to Henry Sondheimer,
chairman of the committee investigating the exchange proposal.
In an interview yesterday, Sondheimer said that the HUC
is preparing a report to the faculty on the suggestion of a recip-
rocal exchange of students for a semester between universities of
different size, location and nature. He said that in talks with
Dean Munro of Harvard College and Nathan Pusey, president of
Harvard, it was learned that the administration was opposed to
the idea.
Sondheimer felt that the suggestion would likely have
trouble overcoming the opposition of the faculty, despite the
support of such professors as David Riesman. Sondheimer
expects the report to be considered by the faculty sometime in
March.
Two ex-Marineswere acquitted Thursday night on acharge
a of assault and battery on an anti-Viet Nam war picket who
refused to lower his sign while the American flag was passing.
The incident occurred October 16, when the two veterans
allegedly assaulted a picketing University student during the
University's Homecoming Parade.
The jury deliberated two hours and 35 minutes , before re-
turning the not guilty verdict which ended the all-day trial.
The City Council-created Sesquicentennial Commission is
seeking donations from business, industry and private individuals
to help the University celebrate its 150th birthday next year.
A minimum of $45,800 in donated funds is needed. In addition
to donations, the commission was allocated $7,500 by the council,
bringing the total budget to $53,300.
The University expects to raise at least $55 million by the
Sesquicentennial to be used in establishing new educational
facilities which will be locally beneficial.
Plans for the 1966 Winter Weekend "Operation M-Trigue"
are well under way, according to General Co-Chairmen Pat
McCarty, '67, and Tom Sherman, '66. The first event scheduled
in the secret scheme of events is a treasure hunt, to be held
on Friday morning, Feb. 25.
The highlight of that evening will be the program of skits,
each built around a general spy theme,, and presented by five
sorority-fraternity or dorm combinations. Preliminary judging
will be held on Jan. 24 and 25 to select the five skits which will
be performed.
On Saturday, Feb. 26, a variety of booths will be open in
the IM Building, featuring different skills and entertainment.
Johnny Rivers is tentatively scheduled to appear at a dance
ifk in the building on Saturday night, probably with several other
bands, but there will be no concert as originally intended.
Trophies will be awarded for the best booths, and one overall
prize given to the group which contributed the most to the
weekend.
GAMSON LECTURE:

.., ... Precedent

Fund! Drive
Donors Give
37.8 Million,
Campaign Reported
Ahead of Schedule
At Halfway Point
By NEIL SHISTER
The University's campaign to
raise $55 million in private con-
tributions passed the half-way
point this week, and National
Chairman Paul Goebel expressed
confidence that the goal would be
met by the target date of Coin-
mencement Day, 1967.
The total received at the end
of 1965, not quite the half-way
mark in the campaign schedule.
was $37.8 million, far surpassing
the $27.5 million year end goal.
The principal factor in the cam-a
paign's success was the $10 mil-
lion gift from the automobile in-
dustry for the creation of a High-
way Safety Research Institute.
Goebel said, however, that eveni
without the unexpected gift from
the automobile industry the cam-
paign would have met its half-
year goal.
Sources Remain
Goebel emphasized that there
still exists an untapped reservoir,
of major donors, those able to{
contribute more than $10,000 toI
the campaign. Only 25 per cent
of these major donors, whose po-
tential gifts are projected to range
up to $1 million, have been as-
signed to volunteers for negotia-
tions, and thus Goebel is confi-
dent that there is a great deal of
contributions still to come from
private sources.
Unsure whether the activities of
the Viet Nam p'rotestors have ac- 7
tually damaged the campaign,,
Goebel did say that he felt that
there were a number of alumni
who felt that the sit-in at the,
selective service board last Oc-
tober had "damaged the image of
their alma mater.",

Of Decision
Not Certain

i
{i
E
...E
{
E

Student's Lawyers
Anticipate Similar
Rulings in Future
By ROGER RAPOPORT

FOREIGN AND AMERICAN STUDENTS participating in activities at the International Center nov
two new international groups.
New International Organ
Inherit Duties of Defuii

The American Civil Liberties
Union has won the first round in
its battle with the "Selective Serv-
ice System-the right to provide
legal counsel to a University stu-
dent at his draft board appeal
hearing.
The attorney general gave Ron-
ald Miller, '68, one of the 13 Uni-
versity students reclassified 1-A
for participating in a draft board
protest sit-in, permission to have
j a lawyer present at his appeal
Monday at Royal Oak draft board
No. 323.
w working in conjunction with After ACLU attorneys and Law-
rence Gudow, attorney general for
Eastern Michigan, presented their
# arguments, Federal Judge Wade
McCree indicated that he felt Mil-
1 't1itnfl Qi ler had the right to counsel.
The attorney general then ask-
ed for adjournment to provide the
opportunity for a conference with
r -}Miller's attorneys. When court re-
Isumed Gudow told the judge that
he 'had agreed to allow Miller the
righltof counsel at his appeal
it could have survived what might hearing.
prove to be temporary loss of Also Gets Counsel
support. The ACLU said that Robert
Own Building Sklar, '68, who also has an ap-
The newly-planned new Inter- peal Monday at Royal Oak Board
national Center (the proposal is 323, will be allowed legal counsel,
now included in the University's as a result of Miller's case. Per-
plans to raise $55 million by the mission to have legal counsel at
sesquicentennial) would provide a a draft board hearing is virtually
building which the program coun- never granted.
cil could call its own. It would The' ACLU and 'the attorney
not have to rent a ballroom or general's office were divided on
banquet hall for its activities, as the implications of Miller's case.
the ISA did. An ACLU spokesman comment

I

By ROBERT SHILLER Another problem that he men-
tioned is that the president had
Various explanations are given the double duty of directing his
for the failure of the Interna- own organization and serving on
tional Students Association last the SGC. Under the proposed ar-
summer after 15 years on cam- rangement the program council
pus, but there is considerable op- will be devoted only to the duty
timism today that the two new of planning activities, while the
organizations planned to replace; international council will function
it will succeed. on a representative body.
After considerable discussion Financial Problems
following the ISA failure, plans David Pitcher, '67E, executive
were made for both an interna- vice-president of the ISA at the,
tional program council aid an in- time of its dissolution, gives yet
ternational council of nationality _______________
club presidents.
Already in provisional opera- SP
tion is the international program'
council, directed by students but
working with the International) R e g
Center to provide activities that 1 e istrati
will bring together foreign and
American students. Their first !
event ,a mixer, is scheduled for
Friday. Additiolr

another reason for its failure. "The
main reason was financial," he
said last night, "the ISA based
itself mainly on membership dues."
At the time the ISA was fin-
ally dissolved, last summer, it had
approximately $1,250 in bills as
against $750 to $800 in total real
and potential assets. Attempts to
secure more funds through spon-
soring activities failed at the sam(
time that dues were lowest.
Perhaps if the ISA were given
a more secure source of revenue

REED-UP PREDICTED

ed that he felt Miller's suit now
"establishes some precedent," for
the other students to have lawyers
present at their appeals.

'Good Breaks'
The contribution campaign has'
r A.iti dh h- tr ~ b lla d"a lnt

I A
i
I

on Planning Calls for
ial Computerization

Of the 38 students who sat in
at the Ann Arbor Selective Ser'v-
ice office, 13 have lost their stu-
dent draft deferments. The latest
student to. be reclassified is John
Raynor. 23, of Winnekta, Ill., a
graduate student in biology, who
received his 1-A notice Thursday.

rmezea nauI~rer~e caaeua JL FPlanning Stages
of good breaks" thus far, especial- presently in the planning stages
ly the $10 million from the auto- i rsnl i h lnigsae
mobile industry, $6.5 million from is an international council com-
the Mott Foundation, $1.3 million posed of the nationality club pres-
from the Chrysler Corporation and Iidents, representatives elected at
$250,000 from the Detroit Edison large for foreign students unrep-
$250,000 forn the Detoit Edi resented by nationality clubs, and
Company for the work of theI
Phoenix Project. ex-officio American representa-
tives. The international council

- - _ _

Cites Dual Value. of Dissent

hopes to assume the seat of the
president of the defunct ISA on
the SGC.
Since the mid '20's, 8 or 10 sim-
ilar organizations have been at-
tempted. On the average they last-I
ed 4 to 5 years or approximately
one college generation.

By RICHARD CHARIN next several years, according to men decided to use the opportuni- In the three other appeal cases
University Registrar Edward G. ty which was open to them. - heard to date the Selective Serv-
If all students were to come to Groesbeck. Groesbeck indicated that one of ice has denied the requests of the
Barbour Gymnasium for registra- Last week, 14,793 Winter Term the major innovations which will studentĀ§ to be represented by
tion at the time specified for them undergraduate students participat- come in the next few years, will counsel. The three students, Da-
on the registration schedule, waits ed in advanced classification. The be the releasing of faculty mem- vid Smokler, '66, Patrick Murphy,
n line which have lasted for well method was so successful, Groes- bers from the clerical aspects of '68, and Ray Lauzzana, '66, all
over an hour would be cut to about beck said, that .he hopes to ex- jregistration by changing the fee lost in their bid to regain their
Ndles to say; very few stu-tend the simplified registration to assessment and address updating 1-A classifications.
dents aie willing to chain them- graduate students next year. to a mail registration, which would However, a spokesman for the
selves to the rigid schedule, and 98 Per Cent be recorded on tape instead of attorney general said he felt that
e tr ee The students who participated on cards. This will become possi- the outcome of Miller's case did
few administrators expect them in advanced classificati oin ble when the University receives not clearly establish the right' of
At cem tai times students have. ed 98 percent of the courses they its new IBM System 360 Model all the reclassified students to have
to stand in line for up to twos anted, by selecing early with they 67 computer. lawyers at their hearings. He said
help stofin n rupfaslt advisors.These Mailassessment of fees and the that decision was still up to the
houis to pay their fees; at oth-hlTselocal boards.
er times, particularly on the last students were required only to storage of information on tape Can't Address Board

By RANDY FROST
Dissent, the challenging of an

ing . signal at a point when grie-I
vances do not threaten the whole
vsfam

there was a psychological case The ISA was a success for a
for dissent, because it affords a much longer time than most of the
means of self expression and pro- others. The auestion now is what

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