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April 02, 1967 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1967-04-02

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TMME TO VOTE:
ENDORSING CANDIDATES
See' editorial page

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CLOUDY
Iligh-55-69o
Low-48-55
Occasional
drizzles

Seventy-Six Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL LXXVII, No. 152 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, APRIL 2, 1967 SEVEN CENTS
Student G didacyLeadinglssue in Seconc

EIGHT PAGES
IWard,

By GREG ZIEREN ' based upon his student status students, he proposes extensive the present privately owned bus
Daily News Analysis alone. However, both have con- construction of the 221D-3 hous- system, the school buses and the
Last of a Five-Part Series fided that the fact that Dupont ing units on the periphery of the University shuttle service. It wouldI
Ann Arbor's Second Ward is a is a student will probably be up- city. These units, of which Colo- have to be comprehensive enough,
curious contrast of interests. permost in the minds of most nial Square is an example, ai'e Dupont adds, to provide effective
Within this ward lies the Central voters. cooperatively owned multi-family transportation to suburban com-
Business District, the University's "Every problem that Ann Arbor units. The federal government munities and student housing
Central Campus, an admixture of faces stems from the tremendous subsidizes their construction, keep- areas.
low-income housing with the plush increase in the number of stu- ing both interest and principal "I believe in public housing just
Ann Arbor Hills subdivision dents," Dupont claims. "The hous- on the loan at a minimum. More- as much as any humane effort,"
thrown in for a chaser. A major- ing situation, parking, recreation, over, the profits which would na- Crary comments. He sees low-
ity of University undergraduates sewage disposal - everything is turally acrue from similar apart- rent public housing alleviating theI
live in this area with an ever in- compounded by the growth stimu- ments are put into paying off the housing problem somewhat. He
creasing number of these students lant, the decision of the University principal of a loan. He asserts that favors scattered site location of
registering to vote. to grow," he continues. Dupont this would break the hold of real- the units, to prevent "compound-I
Democratic Candidate Jerome contends that th'e city was un- tors on the city's apartment units. ing social problems."
Dupont, '67, a twenty-eight year prepared for the rapid University Dupont says that if students Crary admits that the Univer-
old law school student, is facing expansion and should have been are to be housed in such units sity and the city are behind in
incumbent Republican Douglas consulted by the Regents con- ' creating a supply to fulfill the de-'
Crary, a University professor of conulte es Rit would be necessary to provide a mands for both student and non-
geogaphyin hat ppers t becerning the decision.
geography in what appears to be Du t th f municipally-owned mass transit student housing.G
a tight race. Both candidates say upontviewsthe problems of system. Such a system, which Crary proposes a study "to re-
that they. hope that the vote for transportation and housing as in- would have to run at a deficit, veal the causes rather than the
or against Dupont will not be separable. For the needs of the would consist of an extension of symptoms" of the transportation

1
It
f
r
t
f

problem. He opposes a municipally;
owned bus system "unless it could
be reasonably self-sufficient." He
concedes, however, that any such
system in order to be effective
would have to "involve a change
of habits on the part of most city
residents."
Dupont estimates that 1,000
units of low-rent public housing
"would begin to solve the prob-

agrees with Dupont on the desir- ly being constructed at the corner Furthermore, the clause in the
ability of such a board but in- of Maynard and William Streets. contract by which the developer
dicates that he did not want a Crary calls the developer "a very will pay $2;504 and up to $12,000
civilian review board. successful opportunist." He says for parking, is equally fallacious,
Crary opposes salaries for city that the proposal was brought be- Dupont declares. The excess above
councilmen. He says that volun- fore council between the first and $2,500 will be paid only if the city
teers who work on various city second reading of the new zoning parking structure which is utilized,
commissions and in community and housing codes which were de- runs at a deficit. But, says Dupont,
groups probably spend as much signed to prevent just such apart- since parking structures seldom if
time on the job as do city council ment buildings. ever run at a deficit, all the de-
members. "More people other than Dupont says the developer has veloper will have to pay is $2,500
council members are equally de- "plundered the city." for parking for the seven hundred

Fj
.

lem.' Like Urary, ne feels tnat I serving," he contends. "Somehow he had side-stepped
scattered site development would Dupont proposes, rather than even the temporary eighteen story
be the best given the cost involved direct payment for council, a sys- height limitation which council
and is opposed to any high-rise tem that would pay for secretarial had passed to prevent just such
strutures to meet the need. help. This, he says would allow building before the housing reg-
Both candidates favor giving the councilmen more time to de- ulations were to be enacted," Du-
council recognition to a type of vote to their constituents, rather Pont comments. He termed coun-
police-community advisory corn- than spending a great deal of his cil actions as "subservience to spe-'
mittee. Dupont says he would time doing clerical work. cial interests" since council was
hope a University official would Candidates Crary and Dupont forced to reverse its entire "intent"
sit on the board along with city are both strongly opposed to the to allow such a building to be con-
and community leaders. Crary twenty-six story structure present- structed.

residents to be housed in the
building.
Crary advocates investigating
ways of making the University pay
more for its share of city services.
Dupont, also, proposes a study to
reveal the exact amount the Uni-
versity should be paying the city
for its use of city services. "The
University should be paying a lot
more," he comments.

i V-1

f

Engineers
Plan To Aid y(4r mirtigat Batty
Viet College NEWS WIRE
Old'Reference Books ____

Sought To Fill Basic
Needs for Texts

Fleming Defends
Picketers' Rights
President-Eleet Quest-ions Unlimited
Freedom of Students To Protest
By DAVID KNOKE
Robben W. Fleming, newly elected president of the University,
yesterday morning defended the right of picketers to express their
points of view but added "I don't think it is an inalienable right to
picket anywhere or in unlimited numbers."
Fleming's response came in reference to a question addressed to
him by a student activist who referred to the arrest for assault of a
non-student Friday in the lobby of the League and the alleged re-
striction of anti-war pickets in the lobby.
Fleming said he did not have "strong views either way" on pro-
hibiting pickets inside University buildings to bring their views before

CHARGESI
German Chacin

By JOYCE WINSLOW subsequently rel
The Engineering Council will be DTOT(
collecting books next week to ship DETROIT (
to a South Vietnamese engineer- charged that G.
ing college. The drive is in re- more than $6 im
sponse to a personal plea of Major year,
Jimmie L. Critchfield, Corps of William R.
Engineers, Senior U.S. Advisor to budget of nearl.
th'e R.V.N. Air Force Engineering compared to 152
aollege in Binh-Duong, South Wayne has .
Vietnam.
In a letter to Dean Gordon Van has recommende
Wylen of the engineering college "The govern
Critchfield stressed that his re- operation at pres
quest for texts was a personal plea services and sup
and not an official request of the to maintain oper
U.S. government,
Improve Curriculum THE UNIVE
"Ourschoolhas a capacity of nual spring con
1,000 students," he wtote. "Up to'D.Wlla D
this year the school's curriculum DltW SaxoD.e
j has been entirely military engi- Alto Saxophone,
neering subjects. Because of the a band member.,
U.S. troop buildup, more Vietna-
mese have been freed from mili- WILBUR J.
tary engineering duties. These of Health, Educ
people will be utilized to develop' at a symposium=
a vast civic action and reconstruc-
tion program. Vietnam is dras- Chenha
tically short of engineers. We need idrafters of the 4
a rapid training program. To do will be "The Fed
this, we need any texts that can Needs and Dema
be contributed. We would be in- The day-lon
debted to you forever for your demands will be
help." the public.
The Engineering Council will
comply with Critchfield's requestI
by placing cartons for book col- A STANFOR
lection in the West Engineering reveals that 72p
building by the Engin Arch on abortion. Identic
the first floor, and at East Engi- College showedt
neering building by both doors. changing Califor
Collection will start next Wednes- to have safe abor
day. if they desire the
Encourages Participation The director
Joe Shipley, vice president of Osborne Jr., sup
the Engineering Council encour- women over 21
ages participation in the book Osborne discusse
drive. "Many engineers have old
reference texts," Shipley said, can College Hea:
'that they keep because the book
stores offer only a small return A TOTAL O
on them. Texts on mechanics and Fund during 196
statics, though old, would still be donations.
valuable to the South Vietnam The fund ws
college because the basic theorems m
haven't changed. These are the margin" of supp
kinds of books the college needs needed to keep t]
for basic classes in engineering. A substantia
Please support the book drive by It also helps buy
contributing your old texts and moot court comp
mechanics magazines next Wed- fessors.
nesday"
LAST STA GE OF PROJECT-

OF ASSAULT against former University student
have been dropped. Chacin was arrested, and
eased following an anti-war demonstration Friday.
/)-The president of Wayne State University has
ov. Romney's budget proposal for the school is
nillion short for "hold-the-line" operations next
Keast noted that the governor's recommended
y $34 million is an increase of only 4.7 per cent
2 per cent for other state schools.
requested an increase of $11,786,408 while Romney
d a boost of $1,516,690.
,nor's proposal will not even permit continued
sent levels," said Keast. He said increased salaries,
plies will require a significantly greater budget
rations.
ERSITY SYMPHONY BAND will present its an-
cert at 4:15 p.m. today in Hill Aud. Conductor
Revelli will feature a new work, "Concerto for
Brass and Percussion" by Robert Jager, '67M,
Works by Berlioz and Handel will also be played.
~* * *
COHEN, undersecretary of the U.S. Department
ation, and Welfare, will be the keynote speaker
sponsored by the School of Dentistry Monday.
niversity professor now on leave, was one of the
original Social Security Act. His topic tomorrow
eral Government-Projections for Health Service
nds."
ag symposium investigating future dental health
held in Rackham Amphitheatre and is open to
RD UNIVERSITY student poll released recently
per cent of the students there support legalized
al surveys at Berkeley and San Francisco State
that 80 per cent of 2054 students polled favor
nia's 96-year-old abortion laws to permit women
rtions during the first three months of pregnancy
em.,
of Stanford's health services, Dr. Maurice M.
pports prescription of birth control devices for
under "medically appropriate" circumstances.
d his views yesterday before the annual Ameri-
lth Association meeting in Washington.
F $171,634 WAS contributed to the Law School
6. This shows a $24,000 increase over last year's
as established six years ago to provide the "extra
ort which faculty, alumni and students felt was
he Lave School among the nation's best.
al amount of this money goes to student aid.
law library books, finances the school's national
petition and supports distinguished visiting pro-

-Daily-Robert Sheffield
GLEE CLUB SPRINGS ALIVE
The University Men's Glee Club performed their 109th annual Spring Concert to an enthousiastic
audience last night in Hill Auditorium. They will leave in May on a world tour, performing in
Japan, Korea. India and the U.S.S.R. as well as in several European countries.
NORTH CAMPUS HOUSING:
Rule Changes Lure Students
Back to Baits for Fall Term

By CYNTHIA MILLS
Forty-five per cent of the pres-
ent graduate residents of Baits
Housing are returning next year-
returning to the only residence
halls on campus where drinking
will be a legitimate part of dor-
mitory life.
"Right now we only have three
I rules," says Forrest Hayford, '68,
a Baits assistant resident director.
"No drinking, observance of visit-
ing hours, and no cooking in the
dorm. And the first rule doesn't
apply to grad students." Next year
the second will not apply. either.
Co-ed Houses
In addltion, two co-educational
houses will be opened at Baits,
with graduate men and women
mixed in alternate suites through-
out the buildings. It will also have
the first co-educational staff in
University history. Every house
but one will be staffed by a mar-
ried couple who will serve as joint-
directors. One couple already hired
for next year will be former Uni-

versity basketball player Oliver proximately half of the Baits res-
Darden, '69, and his wife. idents, if they desire to buy meal
John Phillips, director of Baits tickets there.
Housing considers these new feat- However, Phillips says, "This
ures to be the beginning of an would not be conducive to the
attempt to compete with private, maintenance of the proper image
off-campus housing. for upperclassmen lhousing here."
Phillips said recently 38 per cent He suggests building a snack bar
of the present 560 residents, two- in one of the lounges as a solution
thirds of whom are graduate stu- to the problem. At present there
dents, are returning next year are two lounges which contain
"despite adverse publicity and a coin machines selling sandwiches,
tremendous number of student soup, and beverages.
complaints. We are quite encour- Students feel that existing serv-
aged by these figures," he com- ice is excellent, but ask for addi-
mented. tional service later in the night.
Adverse Publicity Buses run at no charge throughout
Much of the "adverse publicity" the day at eight-minute intervals
arose last October when 250 Baits serving Northwood apartments
residents signed a petition to John and Baits, but do not run after
resdknmssinedretitonitorsoty 12:30 a.m.
Feldkamp, Director of University Steven Melgard, assistant direc-
housing, complaining of food, re- tor of a graduate house at Baits,
icea tnsportation and serp-esays, "Just the inconvenience of
David Erman, author of the living two miles from campus is
petition, now chairman of the re- the greatest problem-especially
cently-instituted Student Service for undergrads, who may desire
Committee, said many areas of increased involvement and iden-
specific complaint have been re- tity with campus activities."
solved. "I think to some extent Bus System
we've gotten better conditions out Presently funds paying for the
here, but not nearly as much as bus system come out of the Uni-
should be." - versity General Fund. .The trans-

University guests, so long as the
actions "do not interfere with the
rights of 'other people to see and
hear the speaker."
Speak'Aag to an audience of 50
persons in the Union attending a
question-and-answer session spon-
sored by Student Government
Council, Fleming said he would
have to place any specific posi-
tion on demonstrations within the
context of the Madison campus
of the University of Wisconsin,
where he is currently chancellor.
Recent picketing of Dow Chemi-
cal Corp. interviewers was halted
by the arrest of picketers, he said,
when demonstrators moved into
an old building deemed to be un-
safe for their weight.
"Its difficult to draw the line
on demonstrations," he said. "I'm
not sure you can have an exact
rule about what one means by
'embarrassment' and 'close physi-
cal proximity' to University guests
that violates the rights of speak-
ers and listeners."
Fleming also declined to com-
ment on his views concerning the
draft referendum last fall in
which students voted to end class
ranking. He said that the presi-
dential commission studying the
ranking issue should not be sway-
ed by his views.
He said that he would give
neither the referendum nor the
commission recommendations pri-
ority but would try to balance
them when making a policy deci-
sion. However, he added, a ref-
erendum with males only, those
persons directly affected by the
draft, would probably carry more
weight than the student popula-
tion at large.
In response to a question on
classified research, Fleming said
that he was "unalterably oppos-
ed" to research that would "un-
dermine the function of the Uni-
versity." He said that he would
be "heavily influenced" by a stu-
dent-faculty referendum that vot-
ed to end classified contracts, but
he said he was "not sure faculty
and students not privy" to closed
research could make sound Judg-
ments.
Fleming said his position at
Wisconsin has been to favor and
support increased student partici-
pation in "committees across the
board and other structures."
In his opening statement, he
said, "One thing is clear: we need
to find an effective mechanism
for meeting with students. I'm
looking forward to finding some
mechanism worked out by you
students.
"Naturally we'll differ on some
things, but we're of different gen-
erations. I'm wide-open to sugges-
tions on how to set up such
mechanisms."
Although he has spent many

Study Shows
Consumption,
On Upswing
By URBAN LEANER
Consumer attitudes and expec-
tations were up during the first
quarter of 1967 after 12 months of
decline, the University's Survey
Research Center reports.
SRC's Index of Consumer Senti-
ment registered 92.2 for the quar-
ter-up 3.9 from the 88.3 of De-
cember-November, 1966. Previous-
ly, the index had declined from
102.6 in November, 1965.
The center's report attributed
the improvement to the fact that
bad news has been "less salient"
during the last few months and
to the eontinuing unabated "satis-
faction with favorable income
trends."
Data for the index was obtained
from personal interviews with a
sample of 3100 families, represent-
ative of all families in the con-
tinental United States. The SRC
has done similar quarterly surveys
since 1951.
SRC's surveys on "Consumer
Attitudes and Inclinations to Buy"
are directed by Professors George
Katona and Eva L. Mueller of the
economics department.
The report's emphasis on the
decreasing "salience" of bad news
ties-in with what Prof. Katona
calls the "frequently observed"
phenomena of habituation: that
"news appears to influence con-
sumer attitudes and consumer
spending to a great extent when it
is new."
In 1966, the rep~ort contends,
"American consumers learned of
a variety of developments which
created doubt and uncertainty,"
The index dropped more than 14
points to 88.3 between November,
1965 and November, 1966.
But during the last few months
"consumers have not heard of new
adverse developments," according
to the SRC report. "Possibly the
news has improved somewhat.
Most pronouncedly, the adverse
developments have become fani-
liar; habituation has set in and
made the unfavorable news less
salient and less threatening," the
report adds.
Continuing consumer satisfac-
tion with favorable income trends
has contributed to the upswing in
the index. "Most families may
now, just as a year ago, be divided
into two almost equal groups:
those who expect further income

NSF Sponsors Workshop on Computers
For Engineering Professors Visiting 'U'

Erman will be working next
year as a resident director in West
Quadrangle.
Students, slated to live at Bates
next fall, will face much improved
conditions next year. But several
significant problems, mostly struc-
tural. will remain unsolved.

portation facilities were only
agreed to so long as they apply to
academic classes uses. Phillips says
that unless money is taken out of
the residence halls system, late-
night service will not be supplied.
One of the greatest problems
to many students is the composi-

By SHIRLEY NICKOVICH session in which the professors at-
tempt to solve problems derived
Forty-three engineering profes- from the area they have discuss-
sors are visiting the University ed. During these sessions, Carna-
for a computer workshop spon- han and Warren Seider, an asso-
sored by the National Science ciate researcher in the engineer-
Foundation. 'Under the direction ing school, offer their assistance.
of Profs. Brice Carnahan and Don- The workshop is actually the
ald Katz, both of the chemical last stage of a project that beganI
and metallurgical engineering de- in 1962. Its objective is to inte-
partment here, they are spending grate the use of computers into3
two weeks considering the possi- all tha r cninlinof Pnorinoorinpr

than having to adapt techniques new area. Next fall, the Univer- The majority of complaints con- tion of residents living at Baits
oriented toward the mechanical sity will have a time-shared com- e to r y oo ans- Housing and the feeling of isola-
engineer puter which, besides oter adva, tinue to center around ,rans-tion from campus activities.
The specific value of the com- ages, will remove the necessity rtation and study facilities. "I think it's all wrong to put
puter in design work is that it of many trips across campus to Students complain that North brand-new graduate and transfer
would eliminate the necessity of mthe center. Campus Commons food is too ex- students out here, who know noth-
wol lmnt h ecsiyo h etr pensive. ing about the apartment situation
models. This may save companies Carnahan is nationally known Robert West, manager of the anget c e itm n ut
money since it -is often necessary for his .work in computers, espe- RbrtWsmngrfth and get conned into coming out
to remake models a number of cially with the MAD language. He Commons, has found less student here," one coed said.
moe ic i-sotn eesr frhs.or ncmutrep-patroaeti eoiial x Apoiaey9 e eto
times. A design can be put into offers a four-week lecture series 'onage than he originally ex- Approximately 90 per cent of
the computer, displayed and every semester as an introduction pected. "Forty per cent of the 1 the residents are transfer stu-
I h'~nrrr,,by imnl ,oniihinpa- n. t~n a~nriinnI~mP~yta -ionnfor the Baits residents at their evening { dents and new graduate students,

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