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October 12, 1966 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1966-10-12

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HOMECOMING PANEL:
ABIDE BY DEMOCRACY?
See Editorial Page

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Seventy-Six Years of Editorial Freedom

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VOL. LXXVII, No. 35 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12 1966 SEVEN CENTS
State Funds Control Future 'U'Expansion
By NEAL H. BRUSS The University's growth plans which the State Legislature ul- -A new chemistry building. and nearly $4 million to begin lation and publication. Capital to ti
The story of the University's for the next five years are based timately decides to give will pay, -A mathematics building. seven of the ten remodeling and outlay then is added to other Uni- appr
physical growth must be drafted on a desired $150 million appro- however, for the construction most Six other new construction pro_ addition projects, both for general versity requests. Jo
in dollars before it can be written priation from the Legislature. This immediately affecting current and sjects and four remodeling and ad- education facilities. The budget leaves the University vice
in architecture. appropriation includes nearly $69 future students. dition projects have been included Planning for capital outlay bud- before November, when it is rec- offic
The University's development is million requested for construction This money will pay for ten re- in the outlay budget as "health gets begins in academic depart- ommended to the Governor. Capi- thou
determined by its success in gain- of new educational facilities, $2 modeling projects, including a sciences educational facilities. A ments, where faculty members as- tal outlay for the University and the
ing funds-often millions of dol- million for a computer-library two-story addition to the Univer- 200-bed Adult Psychiatric Hospital sess departmental needs in term other state budget requests are nual
lars-from public and private center on the Dearborn campus sity High School for the School of and the new Dental Building al- of teaching space and laboratory combined and submitted to the coul
agencies. and $50 million for new health Education, renovation of the Nat- ready u n d e r construction are facilities. Legislature in mid-January by the said
As University officials conceive science buildings. ural Sciences Building, and reno- among these. Faculty recommendations are Governor. The Legislature passes fund
it in their recent Cpital Outlay The University's growth is not vation of the General Library. Most of the University's con- channeled into long-range plan- its appropriations in May for the 4 plan
Budget Request, legislative grants confined to capital outlay expendi- The remodeling and additions struction projects are planned to ning. "Buildings Under Study," fiscal year beginning July 1. 124 1
should promot most of the Uni- tures like these. It will build fu- are coordinated with 11 new con- take several years, and building last released in 1965, is the docu-
versity's growth. ture housing from building funds struction projects, nearly half of costs are submitted as a part of ment summarizing the University's The Governor and the Legis- Fr
If the State Legislature does not included in past housing bills. It which will be built on North Cam- several years' budget requests. long-term expansion plans, lature each have sweeping powers man
come through for the University, will build a new theater, a grad- pus. These projects include: For the 1967-68 fiscal year, the The Regents pass a capital out- to deny capital outlay requests. In mine
other sources will have to be uate library, and other structures -Construction of proposed Res- University will request over $24 lay budget request, and by the end addition, a state statute, an Univ
sought. And if these sources fail, from funds collected for its cur idential College facilities. million. This includes nearly $8.5 of September of each academic amendment to Public Act 124, layI
the University's plan for growth rent $55 million project. -A classroom and office build- million' to begin seven of the year, the budget is sent to the makes the building plans of most after
will have to be adjusted. The portion of the $150 million ing for modern languages. eleven new construction projects University budget office for tabu- capital outlay projects submitted tectu

EIGHT PAGES
Plans
he Legislature subject to the
oval of state architects.
hn McKevitt, assistant to the
president and chief financial
er, stressed that P.A. 124, al-
gh passed only last year by
legislature, is subject to an-
legislative review, and thus
1 be modified annually. He
that the University gained
s for expansion of its heating
t since the enactment of P.A.
ast year.
om department to Legislature
y forces have power to deter-
-if only in part- how the
ersity is to grow. Capital out-
budgeting is only finalized
months of academic, archi-
ral and financial planning.

Legal Battle
To Contest
Classifying
4 Detroit CCCO Seeks
To Invalidate New.
Freshman 1-A Status
By GREG ZIEREN
An undercover legal battle is
. looming over the Michigan Select-
ive Service Board's classification
of all freshmen men as 1-A. Ac-
cording to Ernest Goodman, legal
advisor for the Detroit Central
Committee for Conscientious Ob-
jectors, his group will seek to have
the Michigan Board ruling invali-
V dated by the National Selective
Service Board.
The CCCO has sent an iquiry
concerning the legality of the ac-
tion to the National Board. Arlo
Tatum of the C000 said a breach
of confidence was involved in re-
leasing this fact to the press in an
article which appeared in the
Wayne State University Daily Col-
legian recently.
Tatum said yesterday that his
group had received a reply from
the National Board but was not at
liberty to disclose its contents.
However in a telephone conversa-
tion last night, General Lewis
Hershey, Director of the National
Selective Service Board, stated
that he knew of no such cor-
respondence with the CCCO.
He did say, however, that he was
meeting with the CCCO and other
similar groups for a luncheon con-
ference to discuss matters of mu-
tual interest.
The CCCO contends that if the
practice of classifying all fresh-
men as 1-A is pursued that any
freshman classified as such might
challenge the ruling in the courts
with a reasonable chance of suc-
cess. The organization is pres-
ently looking for just such a case.
ACLU Interested
Local director Ernst Mazey of
the American Civil Liberties Union
said yesterday that his organiza-
tion too was interested in the
ruling, but that it would not con-
template any action until after its
executive board meeting on Octo-
ber 26.
He said that it was "unlikely"
that any court action would be
begun by the ACLU. According to
Mazey, it would have to be de-
' termined first whether or not the
draft ruling was a "violation of
rights."
Goodman claims that the fresh-
men 1-A classification is a viola-
tion of National Selective Service
Board or policy for it "takes away
the local board's discretion and
judgment" and that it might "es-
tablish a precedent which could
be applied nationally."
Michigan Selective Service
Board Director Col. Arthur Holmes
said last night that the Michi-
gan board is not violating any
national board policy. He stated
that each local board has the
right to classify any student eith-
er 1-A or II-S.
Holmescommented further that
the Michigan board merely noti-
fied the local boards of their op-
tion in the classification of fresh-
men. He did not explain why all
Michigan local boards were pur-
suing this policy of 1-A classifi-
cation for freshmen.
No Inductions
According to Holmes, "No MVich-
igan student going full time and
satisfactorily pursuing an approv-
ed course of study will be in-
ducted." He said that no fresh-

7s irana Ou t-State

Enrollment Rise

NLVVJ VVIKL
MICHIGAN DRAFT boards will send 1,500 men aged 26 to
35 through physical examinations in November-first time since
the Korean War this age group has been screened for possible
military service, the Associated Press reported from Lansing.
Col. Arthur Holmes, State Selective Service director, added
that Michigan local boards have not yet received authorization
to induct men over 26. But if the boards cannot fill draft quotas
with men under 26, he said, they will be authorized to call the
older men, youngest first.
*i
SECRETARY OF STATE James Hare and Atty. Gen. Frank
Kelley hold comfortable margins over their Republican opponents,
according to a copyrighted poll published yesterday by the
Detroit News.
Hare has a 64-31 per cent margin over the GOP candidate for
secretary of state, George Washington, a Negro, while Kelleyj
leads former GOP State Chairman Lawrence B. Lindemer by
58-35 per cent, the News poll said.
* * * *
THERE WILL BE a meeting of the Speakers' Bureau for the
draft referendum tonight at 7:30 in the SGC offices, according to
Ruth Baumann and Bruce Kahn, co-chairmen of the draft com-
mittee. All interested individuals are requested to attend.
VOICE POLITICAL PARTY members will be among the mainr
speakers at an SGC rally this Friday noon on the Diag. The topic
for discussion will be student participation in the University.
Voice also decided last night to attempt to meet with the
Committee on Referral which is discussing the new requirements
for student organizations passed by SGC.
UNIVERSITY PRESIDENT Harlan Hatcher told Flint area
scholarship winners last night that the task of the American
scholar, new style, is to make what is new meaningful.
President Hatcher said about three of every 10 persons in the
United States are in school this fall. He noted that investment
in education is thought to bring a return of 10 to 12 per cent
through increased income during the lifetime of the university-
educated individual.
He continued that education can be related easily to tech-
nical and economic achievements and "the increasingly high level
of living available to larger numbers of people."
* * * *
DEAN WILLIAM N. HUBBARD JR. of the University's Medi-
cal School has been named to assist President Johnson in plan-
ning the future of American libraries. He is one of 14 members
appointed by the President to the National Advisory Commission
on Libraries.'
ONE OF THE FIRST professional conferences scheduled dur-
ing the University's Sesquicentennial year will be a three day
meeting of the American Meteorological Society, March 20-22.
Approximately 300 scientists and educators are expected to
attend the conference, which will explore the "Physical Processes
in the Lower Atmosphere." It will be co-sponsored by the Uni-
versity's department of meteorology and oceanography and the
Southeastern Michigan chapter of the American Meteorological'
Society.
WINNERS OF the Diag Art Fair held Monday and Tuesday
are Carolyn Benesh, '67A&D; Andy Sacks, '69A&D; John MurrelI
Jr., '67A&D; and John Edding '67A&D. University Activities Cen-
ter has announced that they may pick up their prizes at the UAC S
offices.
Creative Arts chairman Don Tucker also announced that the ,
Creative Arts Festival to be held in January will welcome all
forms of art.

Terminat(
Committee
Commences
Cam paig nI
18-Year-Old Vote
Needs Only Majority :.
To Become a Law
By STEVEN SLIAVELL
The Michigan Citizens Commit- s
tee, a political group endorsing the
Vote at 18 will begin in two weeks
a serious campaign here to gen-
erate support for the 18 year-old
vote proposal on the November 8
Michigan ballot.
All that is needed to make the
proposal law is a simple majority
of the votes cast. Its passage would
make Michigan the fourth state
after Alaska,vKentucky, and
Georgia.) to have a voting age
lower than 21.
The group, although backed by
numerous politicians and promi-
nent citizens, will depend upon its
student members to run the pro-
jected $30,000 state-wide opera- Rb Re rt Ma uner n
;tion~. of religious communities in urN
"We're just getting lip service'of Studies at the Urban Traini
from the politicians. So that leaves hose room yesterday on Americ
the real campaigning to us," the Office of Religious Affairs.
Sorganization's co-ordinating com-
mittee chairman and MNchigan GOES TO HO USE:
State student government presi- GU
dent James Graham told a Detroit
press conference last week.
Student Government Council
member Bob Smith, '67, who is S
directing activities in Ann Arbor e iS ea te
explained that this week and the
next will be taken up by "contact
work with radio stations, news- ! P
papers, and printers-for posters, b ea sse s
bumper stickers, and other cam-
paign literature.
"After the first steps are com- By BETSY TURNER
pleted things will move into high A $4.4-billion program of aid to
gear," he said.e acolleges and their students gain-
The committee also plans an ed Senate approval yesterday with-
extensive speaker's program in- out i vote of dissent.
cluding mass rallies at which
senatorial or gubernatorial candi- The bill now goes to the House,
dates may take part. Students which some weeks ago approved
from the University also speak at its own $2.9-billion version of col-
dormitories, sororities and frater- lege aid. The difference between
nities. the two versions will be worked
On election-day the Young out in.conference.
Democrats and Young Republicans Also passed by Senate voice vote
will conduct a telephone campaign and sent to the Senate-House con-
urging people to vote for the 18- ference was a bill appropriating
year-old vote proposal. $986.5-million for military con-
--- ~- struction projects here and abroad.

7m-

Year

Drop

-Dali
ISCUSSES URBAN CRIS
d director of the Jewish Council on Urban Affairs, disc
ban power structures. Marx, and Reverend Richard Lu
ing Center, Chicago, spoke in the Undergraduate Libra
a's urban crisis. The discussions were sponsored by th

Frosh Count
Falls Below
1965 T otal
'U' Officials Smith,
Niehuss Unconcerned
Over Ratio Changes
By CAROLYN MIEGEL
Out-of-state student enrollment
on the Ann Arbor campus jump-
ed sharply this fall after seven
straight years of decline; accord-
ing to University figures released
yesterday.
Current out-of-state enrollment
on campus is 30.5 per cent, an
increase of 3.3 per cent over last
year's tally. The new figures put
the Ann' Arbor campus' out-of-
state ratio just into the 30-40 per
cent bracket in which it existed
before a legislative crackdown in
1959.
y-Tom Sheard The figures released yesterday
also show a slight drop in the
University's total freshman en-
rollment, a drop which officials
usses the role say is "accidental."
ecke, director No Magic
ry's multipur- Marvin L. Niehuss, executive
e University's vice-president, reiterated the Uni-
versity policy concerning the in-
state-outstate ratio: "There is no
magic number." Some preference
is given to Michigan applicants,
he said, but~ "the University does
not want to change the mixture of
N Nstudents."
Niehuss said the University each
year aims at a 25 per cent out-of-
state enrollment, and that the in-
I crease this fall was not the re-
sult of any "deliberate action on
the part of the University'."
The out-of-state ratio never fell
as low as 25 per cent, however.
It's lowest ebb was last year's fig-
e bills,included ure of 27.2 per cent. The approxi-
$135-million for mate 25 per cent figure was set
instructional aid by the University in 1959.
stitutions, prin-
ges in the South. More Graduates
gs $in -meSot, Vice-President for Academic Af-
Ing $165-million, fairs Allan F. Smith explained
lion, that the increase in the out of
eaders also de- state enrollment was partially due
that Congress to expanded graduate study.
y Oct. 22. The "The University tries to get the
me after a bi- best teaching fellows no matter
e, in which par- where their place of residence is."
I over what is Smith emphasized that the quality
of teaching fellows is considered
-- ----- - before their residence, so as to
not sacrifice excellence for geo-
graphical distribution.
The size of the freshman class
dropped by 191 students, falling
din from 4,912 to 4,721, while the
nl freshman out-of-state ratio has
risen from 24.5 to 25.8 per cent.
Smith attributes the decrease in
on a local union enrollment to a drop in the fresh-
by mail. man engineering class.
ill speed up the He noted that the literary col-
iave urged their lege enrollment has been held con-
w the lead of stant. Niehuss said the change in
o. employes and freshman enrollmnent was "acci-
t. + dental."
ent is rejected, Total Out-of-State
on approval is Total out-of-state enrollment is
re . a strike can 8,986 on the Ann Arbor campus
and 9,213 for the entire Univer-
calls for wage in- sity. The out of state ratio for
.r m 11' to R l n rn - ce-it- r, . n ar -. f

College Aid I

Without Di ss

,s
1.

tional Defense Education Act's
student loanaprogram, which the
President has tried to curtail
sharply.
In contrast, the construction
sums authorized by the House bill
are in line with the administra-
tion requests. The House bill does
not authorize funds for student
loans; however, the House had
authorized $385-million for stu-
dent loans in a separate bill pass-
ed previously.
Another major area of disagree-

ment between the
a difference of $
grants to provide i
for developing in:
cipally Negro collei
The Senate is aski
the House, $30-mil
Congressional 1'
cided yesterday
could adjourn by
announcement ca
partisan conferenc
ty leaders looked
ahead.

WON'T PREJUDGE:
Lisndemer Withholds Opinion

The Senate's military money bill
is $32.8-million less than the
House version and $56.6-million
less than the President was ask-
ing.

Bell Emplo yes Ret
Agreement Vote Pei

The college aid bill was the sec- DETROIT (AP)- All hourly em-
dr,-.A d baintion hill to clear cloyes of MichiganB el Telephoneh

By LAURENCE MEDOW architects before capital outlay
funds are appropriated as stated
"I believe it is unethical for a in PA 124.
candidate to say 'if I had been f the
attorney general when the ques- lIf such things are part orce
tion came up, or if I am attorney law, they have to be enforced,
general when this question comes Lindemer said, "but it is ethically
up, mny decision would be .. wrong to prejudge them. The at-
On these grounds Lawrence torney general enforces the law;
n hese gruns Lawdrdce he does not make policy," he ex-
Lindemer, Republican candidate lained.

i ~~~~ona major euucawl{ilwlui' piu';,wLi-6l L1 ccavi
governor," he commented. "The the Senate in less than a week. Co. were reported on the job yes-
timing of the attorney general's Last Thursday, the Senate ap- terday for the first time in 18
opinions also can have great po- proved a $6.4-billion, two-year ex- days.
litical impact," Lindemer added. tension of a program of federal The company has been hit by a
Lindemer explained to his law aid to elementary and secondary series of wildcat strikes and walk-
student audience that the attor- schools. The same day, the House outs by members of the Communi-
ney general serves as chief law approved a $5.8-billion school aid cations Workers of America since
enforcement officer for the state bill. Differences between the two the old contract expired 18 days
and as consultant on the inter- are also being resolved in the ago. The contract was extended
pretation of state laws for legis- Senate-House conference. on a day-to-day basis.
cron a-day-o-day basi. -

to permit votingc
basis rather thanl
They say this w
vote. They also h
members to follq
Western Electric C
reject the contrac
If the agreemi
international uni
still needed befo
be called.
The settlementc
,. n ,.fnrfnsrinn. ft

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