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September 17, 1966 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-09-17

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HATCHER'S RATIONALE:
A BIG DISAPPOINTMENT
See Editorial Page

Sir iOa

&t1133sl

FINE FOR FOOTBALL
High-70
Lo--45
Fair and cool;
little chance of rain

Seventy-Six Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXVI, No. 14 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1966 SEVEN CENTS

EIGHT PAGES

Hones For

Budget Plan Atdiat Baii
Appear Dim NEWS WIRE

Differences Over
Needs and Guidelines
Partially Responsiblej
By PAT CHOPP
The unified budget program,
once considered a significant ad-
vance for Michigan higher edu-
cation, now faces an uncertain
future.
The theory underlying the plan
is that officials of the ten schools
receiving state funds could n et
each year and work out mutually
acceptable budget figures for Paeh
institution They would then pre-
sent the figures as a unified
group to the governor, the state
legislature, and the State Board
of Education.I
The prospect of putting the
theory into practice looks dmn,
however.
First Meeting
Elliott Ballard, newly-appointed
executive director of the Michi-
gan Council of State College
Presidents, says the council's first
meeting is scheduled for Sept. 20,
but he is doubtful that the uni-
fied budget program will even be
discussed.
The council conducted a trial
run of the program last year, but
according to former director Ira
Polley, it never reached anything
near completion.
The schools did submit budget
figures to the council, but there
was never any unified presentation
to the legislature.
Polley said part of the problem
was that the different schools
had various ways of perceiving
and interpreting the guidelines
for setting up budget proposals.
He also said a major source of
trouble was that there was never
any basic agreement as to the
deficiencies experienced by the
various schools. These deficiencies
include such areas as teacher
shortages, lack of libraries and
equipment facilities, and lack of
adequate faculty salaries.
Polley said he did submit a re-
port of recommendations in this
area last year, but there were
never any definite decisions
reached.
Doubtful
Polley termed the Aproject a
most ambitious .and worthwhile
venture, but was doubtful of any
reach achievement of its goals in
the near future.
The underlying purpose of the
project was to help eliminate the
haggling between schools which
accompanies the institutions' ap-
propriations requests each year.
Proponents of the program feel
it would enable the schools to
present a unified front to the
state government and thus, per-
haps increase the probability of
legislature co-operation in grant-
ing appropriations.
The idea of a co-operative
movement was approved in prin-
ciple by the college presidents
several years ago. However, many
problems were foreseen at that
time.
The striking difference between
the schools was a subject of con-
cern. The three giant universi-
ties, Michigan, Michigan State.
and Wayne State were placed
side by side with several former
teachers' colleges that had just
attained the status of University
as well as several small colleges.
This factor would certainly af-
fect joint budgeting.

-
Late World News
by 'he Associated Press
WASHINGTON (A')-The government reported record levels
again yesterday for two key economic indicators-persons income
and the production of American industry.
Industrial production climbed during August to 158.3 per cent
of the 1957-59 average, the eleventh straight month of advance,
while personal income registered its largest monthly gain of the
year, due in large part to the new medicare program.
The Commerce Department reported a $5-billion increase in
personal income during August to a seasonally adjusted level of
$585 billion. Both figures are on an annual basis.
The advance in wages and salaries of $3.1 billion during the
month was in line, the department said, with the increases in
recent months.
A NEW BY-LAW concerning social events at individual
fraternity houses was passed Thursday by the Fraternity Presi-
dents' Assembly. According to the by-law, it is now mandatory
for all houses to notify the IFC executive committee at least 15
days prior to all open social events, such as lawn dances.
The committee will also decide at which events security police
are needed. The houses must hire the number of police suggested
by the committee before the event can be held. Recent complaints
concerning noise and traffic tie-ups have made this action
necessary.
APPLICATIONS FROM undergraduates interested in study-
ing abroad during the 1967-68 academic year are now being
accepted by the School of Education. The topic of concentration
is professional education.
Study- will be conducted at three foreign universities. Pro-
grams have existed at the University of Sheffield and University
of Keele, in England for six years. This year will be the first time
any students from the University will study at the University of
Baroda, in India.
FOREIGN STUDENTS who have recently arrived in this
country will be honored at a program tomorrow evening at 8
o'clock;
. An opening address will be delivered by President Harlan
Hatcher at Rackham Lecture Hall. Others participating include
Dr. M. Robert B. Klinger, director of the International Center;
Ibrahim Kamel, chairman, International Program Council; and
Mayor Wendell Hulcher of Ann Arbor.
After the initial proceedings the program will move to the
Michigan League Ballroom where a reception, social period and
dance will be held.
THE ALUMNAE COUNCIL will hold a special luncheon
March 3 during the first major ceremony of the University's
Sesquicentennial year. They will be celebrating their 50th anni-
versary.
Nearly 800 alumnae are expected to attend. A noted woman
speaker will be featured at the luncheon. Preceding the luncheon,
outstanding alumnae will receive 50th anniversary awards. A
student panel will discuss the "Courage to Serve-the Respon-
sibility of the Educated Citizen."
ALFRED CARTER JEFFERSON, a former University history
instructor, has won the Democratic nomination to Congress from
New Jersey's Fifth Congressional District.
Jefferson, who was on the faculty here from 1960 to 1963,
proved successful in his first bid for public office. Currently an
associate professor of history at Rutgers University, Jefferson will
face Republican incumbent Peter Freylinghuysen in the November
general election.
SOPH SHOW '66 WILL PRESENT "How to Succeed in Busi-
ness without Really Trying" Nov. 9, 10, 11. Heading the cast are
Mark Peterman as Finch; Lucy Becker, Rosemary; Phil Porach,
J. B. Biggeley. Danny Nathan, Gatch; Emily Wade, Smitty; Dan
Fairchild, Frump; Luci Aptekar, Miss Jones Kathe Nack, Hedy.
Also, Herb Baraff as Bratt and the T.V. Announcer; Harry
Weiner, Mr. Twimble and Womper; Debbie Bergson, Miss Krum-
holtz; James Bec, Ovington
Directing this year's production is Sue Demirsky. General co-
chairmen are Don Borod and Ann Haake.

UNIVERSITY VICE-PRESIDENT FOR BUSINESS AFFAIRS Wilbur K. Pierpont (right) explains the details of a model of North Cam-
pus complex to Regents Alvin Bentley, Frederick Matthaei, Paul Go ebel, and Robert Briggs. The plans were approved yesterday.
NEW REGULATIONS EXPECTED:
SG4eoksIteri mLegislation
On Mmberhi'LstFPcedure
By STEVE SHAVELL Until new rules (sections of tives, its constitution, a letter conditionally allocated $1000 to-
which were tentatively passed ad from a faculty advisor, and a ward an NSA directed campaign
Student Government C o u n c ii seriatum by Council Sept. 12) are statement of contemplated affili- designed to influence public opin-
voted at Thursday night's meeting accepted as a whole, the old recog- ation with off-campus groups. ion favorable in giving 18-year-
to rescind the interim legislation nition requirement will hold. This This was the motion which was ' olds the right to vote. The mon-
freeing student organizations seek- means that membership lists must repealed at Thursday's meeting. ey will actually be handed over
ing recognition from having to file be submitted before the sixth week ' to the NSA group if their presen-
their membership lists with the of classes. Although Director of Student Itation of plans at a meeting to-
Office of Student Affairs. Organizations Duncan Sells de-Imorrow in Detroit is found sat-
However, SGC President Ed But, by that time Robinson as- j scribed the SGC action as a move isfactory by the SGC delegates
Robinson, '67 emphasized that be- sured the revisions will be on the the administration long favored, who will be present.
cause new regulations will soon books. he questioned the heavy responsi- Program
come into - effect student groups The original impetus for re- bility placed on University faculty Jim Graham, president of the
need not fear that they will be voking the membership list re- members. 1 Michigan State body, will head
forced to submit member names. quirement came from the Univer- 1 Membership lists were originally the statewide NSA program. An
At present, two qualifications sity's release of three organiza- required for the benefit of pro- honorary committee, consisting of
are necessary for SGC recognition. tions' lists to the House Un- fessional schools, graduate schools, Walter Reuther, Henry Ford and
Membership American Activities Committee in I and employers in order to allow George Romney, among others,
First, membership lists must be August. them to check the validity of ap- will serve as an advisory com-
submitted, although organizations New Procedure plications. mittee for the campaign.
have been granted six weeks to At a meeting on Sept. 8, SGC SGC has taken steps to organize The 18 year old vote proposal
meet this requirement. unanimously adopted a new pro- support for the 18 year old vote is being presented as a referen-
Second, a faculty advisor is: cedure calling only for a copy of I issue in Michigan. dum for Michigan voters in the
necessary, since the proposal that the group's statement of objec- At its Thursday meeting, SGC November election.j
theredbe no faculty advisors re-- ____
quired will not become effective
until the whole series o proposals
revising student organizationshavebMany Vacancies Still Remain
been approved as a package.
Enlarging upon the rationale
behined thet move, Robinso~nnsn ex-1t mR OS n
pandthat it will take longer
than had anticipated for Council
to legislate permanent changes in'
University regulations concerning By NEIL BRUSS still being placed in Baits apart- North Campus. Its three rooms
- mentsseat approximately 300. It is
student organizations. Over half the 35 current va- ments.yseatenpromatl:30 .t :s
Interimj cancies in the Vera Baits hous- Four types of accommodations open from 11:30 a.m. to 1 :15
-an-r -.I;tm iu .&iRtz i to 7"(H} t-.-

Regents Vote
Approval of
EIUAC Move
Support President's
Stand on Releasing
Membership Lists
By JOYCE WINSLOW
At their monthly meeting yes-
terday, the Regents formally ap-
proved a statement by President
Harlan Hatcher which defended
the University's stand on releas-
ing the membership lists of three
student organizations to the House
Un-American Activities Commit-
tee.
President Hatcher's statement
explained that the groups whose
membership lists were submitted
are basically seeking wide publi-
city. "They have the right towork
through constitutional means to
change the laws," he continued,
"but they cannot acceptrsome
parts of the law and not others."
After the meeting, Regent Irene
Murphy met with Stanley Nadel,
'66, head of the Committee to Aid
the Vietnamese, who recently ap-
peared before the HUAC hear-
ings in Washington, and represen-
tatives from VOICE Political Par-
ty, one of the organizations whose
membership lists were submitted
to HUAC. They discussed griev-
ances against the University's
compliance with the HUAC sub-
poena.
Not Informed
Mrs. Murphy explained that she
had not been informed officially
about the subpoena, the Universi-
ty's response, or President Hatch-
er's message until the meeting yes-
terday.
Although Mrs. Murphy did not
say whether she approved of the
University's release of the mem-
bership lists, she did say that "an
individual should be made aware
of all the alternatives open to
him so that he can adequately
protect himself."
Labelling HUAC , "a residual
remnant of McCarthyism," Mrs.
Murphy said, "The Democratic
party in Michigan is against HU-
AC. The way to combat it is to
work through a party and rep-
resentative to abolish the com-
mittee by choking its appropria-
tions."
Force
Following the meeting, VOICE
representatives issued a response
to President Hatcher's statement.
"We are public when we choose
to make ourselves public, but not
when we are forced to do it.
Mrs. Murphy invited the VOICE
representatives to continue dis-
cussion at an informal Regents'
breakfast, to be held next month.
In other action at yesterday's
meeting, the Regents approved
three new building projects.
One is the proposed Upjohn
Center for Clinical Pharmacology
to be built near the University
Hospital pending approval of a
federal grant, to be decided in
December. The two-story building
is estimated to cost 1.8 million.
Highway Safety
The second building is the High-
way Safety Research Institute, a
four-story structure with labs and
offices, to be built on North
Campus with funds supplied by
auto companies.
The third building will be a
huge 400-unit complex called
Northwood Apartments. It will
house married students on North
Campus and should be ready for
occupancy by the fall of 1968.
The Regents regretfully accepted
the resignations of two highly
placed University faculty mem-
bers: Prof. Kenneth Davis, chair-

man of the department of for-
estry, and John A. Flower asso-
-ciate Dean of the School of Mu-
sic. Davis accepted a professor-
ship at Yale, and Flower accepted
a position as Dean of the College
of Fine And Professional Arts at
Kent State University.

The initial legislation was de-
signed to serve only for a one week
interim period.
In addition by rescinding the
interim legislation, Council took
the pressure of responsibility for
student groups off the faculty ad-
visors.
Office of Student Affairs offi-
cials have pointed out that leaving
faculty members solely responsible
for a group's activities places an
undue burden upon them.

ing project have been caused by arebeing offered in the project.
student cancellations of contracts, Single rooms are offered at $550
# residence hall administrators have a semester; double suites, similar
disclosed, to those in the Oxford project,

Twenty of the 35 failed to
check in at the new University
apartments on North Campus. At
least two students left the apart-
ments after registering. So far,
all 594 spaces in the project havej
not been filled at one time.
John Feldkamp, director of
housing, said that students are!

are being offered at $260 a se-
mester; triple suites at approxi-
mately $170 a man per semester;
and double rooms, at $235 per
man a semester.
The rooms have self-contained
or shared lavatories. None have
kitchen facilities.
"Students aren't leaving the
apartments in droves," Feldkamp
said. He explained that students

p.m. ana rom o:D o: i p. i..
on Sundays.
Typical main courses range in
price from $1.05 for roast prime
rib to 70 cents for tuna. Side
dishes and desserts are not in-
cluded.
Conference Needs
The Commons, which has sev-
eral private dining rooms to serve
North Campus conference needs,
was completed last year.
John Phillips, a director of the
Baits, project, said that construc-
tion is nearly completed in the
last building. He said that work
men installing electrical fixtures,
doors, and shelves as well as
cleaning crews have created a
noise problem for residents.
University earthmoving mach-
inery is continuing landscaping
work that began during the sum-
mer.

ROSE BOWL REMATCH:
Micigan Battles OSU in

By CHUCK VETZNER
Sports Editor
Back in the days when reclining#
on Michigan Stadium benches was
more painful than taking a seden-
tary position on Punjab the Fakir's
bed of nails and the Los Angeles
Riot meant people were irate over
a Rose Bowl selection, Michigan
and Oregon State played a footballI
game.
Or rather Michigan played aE
game, and the hapless and hope-
less Beavers watched until it end-
ed with the score being 34-7.
Such affairs are often remem-
bered with some degree of bitter-
ness by the humiliated party. But
under normal circumstances, the
simple passage of time will soften

who break Baits housing con-
tracts are liable for the same
penalties as contract breakers at
other University housing.
A lack of inexpensive meals on
I North Campus and nuisances
caused by the last stages of con-
struction were reasons Feldkamp
chance for a local favorite to the best linebacker I've played suggested for possible student
knock off a Big Ten brute. But in against,". dissatisfaction at Baits housing.
a delayed vote, the conference in- Exit Mad Dog Feldkamp added that many of the
stead decided Oregon State de- Mad Dog is back at the kennel Baits residents are new to Ann
served a chance to play. nowadays, but 10 Rose Bowl vet- Arbor and unfamiliar with local
The area began to foam at the erans will be part of the Oregon food costs.
mouth and most people decided to State crew that faces the Wolver- Bursley Openings
ignore the game or root for the ines at 1:30 this afternoon before Feldkamp said that the opening
Wolverines out of spite. One poig- an estimated 55,000 fans in Mich- of Bursley Hall, a new dormitory
nant Jan. 2 headline read: "Mich- igan Stadium for the season slated for September, 1967, will
igan 34, AAWU Representative 7." opener. ease the food problem for Baits
And to think Barry's Boys used "Those kids haven't forgotten residents. The apartment dwell-
to complain about the press. the Rose Bowl by any means," ers will be allowed to buy meals
Mad Dog's Day agrees OSU head coach Dee An- in Bursley dining rooms.I
And if that wasn't enough, dros. "But all they want is to havef Food vending operations, ac-
Michigan's post game locker room a good season this year." cording to Feldkamp, "are still
sounded like a truth serum experi- Maybe. But after quarterback rudimentary."
ment. "No," said one ingenuous Paul Brothers spent an unhappy Each of the five Baits buildings
Wolverine, "Oregon State wasn't January .day losing 33 yards, he now in operation is equipped with
the best team we played. They sighed, "I hope I never have to go a vending machine snack bar
were only as good as an average through another afternoon like similar to that in the University4

Voice Moves To Join SGC

In Ref erendul
By RICHARD CHARIN
In an open meeting yesterday,
Voice political party decided to
support the Student Government'
Council's referendum on the Uni-
versity's ranking of students for
the use of local draft boards. The
decision "erased any possibility of
Voice holding their own student
referendum.
The group of 50 first heard Ed

n on the Draft
According to Voice member Eric
Chester, Voice will submit to SGC
names of speakers wishing to en-
courage the passage of the refer-
endum. However, SGC has pro-
vided that all speakers can use
the bureau whether in favor of or
against the proposal.
During registration Voice pe-
titioned SGC to hold the refer-
endum but had expressed a de-
sire to hold the student vote

'~, -

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