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VOL. LXXVII, No. 44 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1966 SEVEN CENTS
Advisory Unit To
In Planning 'U' Policy
By SUSAN SCHNEPP
Hailing their action as a pro-
gressive step in the improvement
of student - University relations,
the Regents unanimously author-
ized the establishment of student
advisory boards to the President
and Vice-Presidents at their meet-
Vice-President for Student Af-
fairs Richard Cutler termed the
importance of the boards as an
"important step for trustworthy
communication between students
and the executive officers."
In response to a question by
Regent Carl Brablec on whether
the right to demonstrate would be
curbed by the new boards, Cutler
said that "some students who are
members of advisory groups may
understand administrators prob-
lems better and thus become less
than satisfactory representatives
of militant groups."
He said in reply to a question
from Regent Irene Murphy that
he couldn't say whether communi-
cation between students and the
administration concerning the sit-
in three weeks ago in Vice-Presi-
dent and Chief Financial Officer
Wilbur Pierpont's office would
have been more effective if the
advisory boards had been in op-
Cutler said, "There is no guar-
antee that these channels would
have been used since those chan-
nels that were open were not used
by the students."
Voice political party late Sep-
tember staged an all night sit-in
in Pierpont's office protesting the
University's policy of asking Ann
Arbor plainclothes policemen to
keep order at campus political
As approved by the Regents, the
plan calls for student advisory
boards consisting of five to eight
student members, who will meet
with the President and each of the
Cutler, who presented the pro-
posal to the Regents, asserted that
it "is desirable that responsible
student groups should be involved
in consultation with the Univer-
President Harlan Hatcher noted
that in his many conferences with
students in the past months he
has found students "perceptive
and mature in understanding what
the proposal is about."
Approval of the boards marks
the culmination of work begun last
January when students proposed
the idea to Hatcher.
In May Neill Hollenshead, '67,
SGC member, and Marvin Freed-
man, '67, presented the original
proposal before a special meeting
with Hatcher and the executive
After that, Hollenshead, Freed-
man, John DeLamater, Grad, pres-
ident of GSC, and Ed Robinson,
'67, SGC president, met several
times with Cutler to revise the
original plan. Cutler then sent the
final plan to the other vice-presi-
Selected by Committee
Members of the boards will be
selected by a joint Student Gov-
ernment Council - Graduate Stu-
dent Council committee through a
petitioning process. Any student
will be eligible for membership on
the committees. The advisory com-
mittee to the President will be
composed of the chairmen of all
the other boards plus the presi-
dents of SGC and GSC.
Hatcher commented that the
boards would be important for
producing feedback to student
thinking because of the close tie
to recognized student organiza-
Vice - President for University
Relations Michael Radock has
1 independently established a stu-
Late World News
By The Associated Press
ABERFAN, WALES G)-Thousands of rescue workers dug
through tons of oozing coal siag today with a threat of a new
avalanche hanging over them.
The remains of the 800-foot man-made mountain of coal
waste that smashed a school and at least 14 homes yesterday
was still moving. If it came down, the diggers would be directly
in its path.
Eighty-five bodies, 77 those of children, had been recovered
and officials feared the death toll would reach 200.
* * *
SYDNEY, AUSTRALIA. (M-President's Johnson's car was
stopped momentarily near Sydney's Hyde Park early today when
half a dozen anti-Viet Nam demonstrators lay down in the
street in front of the presidential limousine.
A flying squad of Sydney police moved quickly into action
and dragged the demonstrators off the road.
WASHINGTON (MP-Congress sent to President Johnson
yesterday a $3.97-billion authorization for new funds over the
next three years for the nation's colleges and universities:
The Senate completed action on the compromise measure
by voice vote shortly after the House passed it 222 to 13.
The bill would continue for three more years, at increased
spending levels, the present program of grants and loans to help
the colleges keep up with over-growing enrollments.
It is a compromise between a $4.4.-billon authorization bill
passed earlier by the Senate and a $2.9-billion measure passed
by the House. Its three-year costs are estimated to be about $700
million more than the administration requested.
The bill would authorize:
$475 million this year, $728 million in fiscal 1968, and $936,
million in 1969 for grants to build classrooms, laboratories and
libraries for undergraduates. Junior coleges would get ?2 per
cent of the money in 1967 and an additional 1 per cent each of
the next two years for construction of graduate facilities.
-$30 million this year and $55 million in 1968 for a program
designed to help smaller institutions strengthen their academic
-$190 million this year and $225 million next year to con-
tinue the student loan program under the National Education
-$200 million this year and $400 million each of the next two
years for loans for construction of academic facilities.
-$10 million this year for equipping industrial arts class-
rooms under the National Defense Education Act.
MICHIGAN STATE UNIVERSITY decided Thursday to set
up a second "college within a college" on its East Lansing campus
-this one to offer a liberal program in the sciences.
In an effort to combine advantages of a small college with the
facilities of a large university, MSU opened a small liberal arts
college within its campus in 1965. It is known as Justin Morrill
College and its enrollment currently includes about 800 of MSU's
The new school will open in the fall of 1967 with a small
class of freshmen.
THE HEARING OF A SUIT filed by the American Civil
Liberties Union scheduled for yesterday has been postponed until
Oct. 25. The suit which attempts to halt the induction of six
University students who sat in at the Ann Arbor draft board last
Oct. 15 will be heard in the Federal District Court in Detroit
by Judge Thomas P. Thorntone
* * *_k
THE MOSCOW CHAMBER ORCHESTRA, conducted by
Rudolf Barshai, will give two concerts at the University at 8:30
p.m. Saturday Oct. 22 and again at 8:30 p.m. Sunday Oct. 23
in Rackham Auditorium, under the auspices of The University
This is the second visit of this group to Ann Arbor.
Network To Include
MSU, CRLT, WSU
By ROBERT KLIVANS
The University's Board of Re-
gents yesterday joined with Mich-
igan State and Wayne State in a
request for state funds to finance
a state-wide computer network,
which will be represented at the
University by the' Center for Re-
search on Learning and Teaching.
The joint plan, asking for a
$1,185,760 appropriation, is the
first time the state's three large
universities have combined efforts
on a financial request.
The Michigan State Trustees1
and Wayne State Governors had
already approved the proposal,:
which will create three-computer
networks and expend the state's
use of computer-assisted instruc-
In Ann Arbor
The CRLT, presently centered in
Ann Arbor and composed of Uni-
versity personnel, had requested
$1 million from the legislature last
year as part of the University's ap-,
propriations, but no funds were
It is felt that this year's joint I
request will enhance the Center's
chances at the legislature this
The Michigan Interuniversity
Committee on Information Sys-
tems (MICIS), composed of rep-
resentatives from the large insti-
tutions, emphasized three points
is its joint request:
" "Although the network will
...initially cover only a limited
number of institutions, ...other
state-supported institutions ofc
higher learning, including com-f
munity colleges, will be incor-
porated as soon as it is feasible."
" "The three institutions arec
prepared to enter into adminis-
trative arrangements which will
assure that the program is de-
veloped and the funds expendedt
in a manner that utilizes and de-
velops the resources at all three
* "The three universities are
prepared to expand these admin-
istrative arrangements to include
representatives of other institu-
tions at such time as the technical
problems of inter-university com-
munications have been solved ...."
The CRLT is presently research-
ing the use of computer-assisted
instruction and the developmentE
of the computer language and car-t
rel units for individual student use.I
Members of the Michigan legis-
lature's Higher Education Sub-
committtee recently visited Annt
Arbor to view the proposed loca-
tion for the new computer center.t
They also discussed the proposal,a
a pet project of Vice-President forI
Academic Affairs Allen Smith,c
with the University administra-I
By ROGER RAPOPORT
The Regents voted Vice-Presi-
dent for Student Affairs Richard
L. Cutler sweeping new powers
over the non-academic conduct
of the student body at their reg-
ular monthly meeting yesterday.
The move shifts all disciplin-
ary authority for student conduct
from what Cutler called "diverse
and often conflicting sources of
authority" to the Office of Stu-
Effectively immediately, Vice-
President Cutler now has:
-"Ultimate authority" over
non-academic conduct- of students
and student groups;
-The power to establish stand-
ards for non-academic student
d-All non-academic disciplin-
ary powers formerly spread out
between President Hatcher, the
other vice-presidents, academic
deans and the faculty.
The Regents also directed Cutler
_-conduct an "immediate and
comprehensive review" of present
regulations "with a view to .
See TEXT, Page 2
-Daily-Thomas R. Copi
ANDERSON NAMED QUEEN
The University picked Christine Anderson as its first Homecoming Queen last night. The 21-year-
old 6'3" brown-eyed brunette senior from Bloomfield Hills is majoring in English in preparation for
a teaching career.
Robertson To Dir ct
'U' Residential College
By MICHAEL HEFFER college to make the residential
The Regents yesterday appoint- college a small liberal arts college
ed James Robertson, associate that utilizes all the facilities of a
dean of the literary college, as large university-mainly by fos-
director of the residential college tering student-faculty relations.
starting next July 1. Robertson indicated he would
Robertson will succeed Burton seek to involve students with the
D. Thuma, also an associate dean faculty in forming the adminis-
of the literary college, with a trative structure of the college.
five-year appointment. At present a faculty planning com-
Robertson "has a long associa- mittee, of which the college's di-
tion with members of the facul- rector is the chairman, is the
ty," and a "warm, personal inter- unit's only structure.
est in the welfare of each stu- Thuma and Robertson indicated
dent," says Dean William Haber that this committee would be
of the literary college. phased out during the next year
Small College or so, as the faculty that will
Robertson's selection illustrates start teaching at the college (in
the determination of the literary temporary quarters in East Quad-
Collect ive Bargaining
Vote Tabled b Board
rangle) decides on what structure
will be best.
Thuma, who indicated there
inay be an executive committee,
said the planning committee Is
presently working on at least pre-
liminary structure plans.
The head of the college since
plans for it first were formulated
in April, 1964, Thuma hailed the
choice of Robertson as "excellent,"
noting his great concern for the
welfare of students.
Thuma, meanwhile, who will be
completing 16 years as a college,
administrator, was warmly prais-
ed by his colleagues. Haber ex-
tolled Thuma's "invaluable and
distinguished" achievements. Rob-
ertson said the college is indebted
to Thuma and the committee.
Thuma said he felt it was "time
for a younger, more vigorous resi-
dential college director."
He said that the planning com-
furthering the goal of personal,
social and moral development of
individual students and student
--"review the existing regula-
tions and procedures of Student
Government Council," particularly
regarding student organizations;
-"establish such interim regu-
lations and enforcement proced-
ures as, are necessary" during his
review of present rules.;
In conducting the review, the
Regents said, Cutler should dele-
gate his authority to "appropriate"
academic, stuaent and staff au-
thories; insure "due process" to
protect students' "academic ca-
First-of-Fall Theme Inspires
Wictory' Floats for Parade
By NEIL SHISTER
and BETSY COHN
A Chevy station wagon, pulled
up in the middle of State Street,
was blocking traffic.
The light had changed green
half a minute earlier, but the car
wasn't moving. It was discharging
its load of little kids and mothers,
nine and two respectively. And as
one of the smaller ones scurried
to the curb she was yelling
"Parade! Parade! Gonna be a
PARADE!" She was right.
In the name of school spirit,
wife was present too, although she
didn't get her own car.
And it's sad but true that the
Playboy bunnies look a lot more
like what they say they're not in
the flesh than in the pages of the
Floats stuffed with toilet paper
streamed through the streets;
gophers mechanically moved their
paws and frisky cheerleaders
waved their blue and gold razzle
dazzles oozing with school spirit.
The floats were to be commended;
some have been in the blue print
stage since August and have spent
kids with pointed hoods. They
gurgled at the clowns who giggled
back in animated glee and joggled
-themselves tirelessly within theirj
People were teetering on ledges
of the Administration Building
and the two little boys were perch-
ed in a feline position atop the
oak trees across from the Union.
The people lining the streets had
to move out of the path of some
of the more colorful high school
bands who had choreographed
complex tunes for tuba and clari-
net. Those who romped down the
By MARK R. KILLINGSWORTHI
The Regents yesterday tabled'
a motion which would have had
the University continue its com-
pliance with a state public em-
ployes collective bargaining law'
while it pursues its challenge of
the law in the courts.
The Regents scuttled the mo-
tion, offered by Carl Brablec, by
a voice vote. Democrats Brablec,
Irene Murphy and Allan Sorenson'
opposed tabling the motion, while
Republicans Alvin Bentley, Robert
Briggs, William Cudlip, Paul Goebel'
and Frederick Matthaei favored
Brablec, a school superintendent
who has bargained with teachers'
unions, said in supporting his mo-
tion that "collective bargaining in
public institutions is generally
accepted. I can testify from per-
sonal experience that it has been
abrasive and inconvenient at
times. But this is a processwhich
should not be denied University
The University has opposed the
law, Public Act 379, in court as an
unconstitutional infringement on
its autonomy. It has, however, as
yet taken no formal position on
collective bargaining as such and
has thus far complied with PA 379
as it continues its court fight.
Five unions are waiting for elec-
tions, to be conducted by the State
Labor Mediation Board, to certify
them as representatives of Uni-
Briggs, speaking against Brab-
lec's motion, declared, "I am in
favor of recognizing appropriate
unilateral University action to es- mittee, of which he has been
tablish bargaining at once rather chairman, has stated the general
than wait for action by the Board. philosophy and organized the'bas-
Brablec, however, said after- ic design for the residential col-
wardsthat his motion "would lege, but its future lies complete-
simply have the University con- ly in the hands of those in the
tmueits compliance with the act literary college who teach in the
and when the Board certifies new college.
unions as bargaining agents, we The faculty will get a chance to
would then bargain with them." become more involved in the col-
lege next Monday, when Haber,
His motion asked that the Williams Hays, associate dean, and
Regents should procede at this the planning committee will ad-
time under PA 379 to enter into dress the faculty. They will an-
bargaining." The words, "at this swer questions about the college
time," seemed to have caused the and discuss the faculty's role in it.
difference of opinion. Tight Money.
President Hatcher, in a speech Thuma, looking back over the
last month, said that "the old and long road the college planners
weary bitterness of labor-manage- have traveled, said that their ma-
ment strife and warfare should jor worry is the same one they
not be carried into . . . a modern have had to face for most of the
university environment." college's history-money. Looking
Answering a question from Bent- to the future, he said he is "ap-
ley, however, Brablec said his mo- prehensive" about the possibilities
tion was no reflection on past ac- of obtaining money for a library,
tions of the administration. science and other buildings.
'U' Research Plant Shortage
Lowers Faculty Recruiting
By DAVID KNOKE in recruiting and holding a good
Vice President for Research A. faculty in a competitive field.
Geoffrey Norman yesterday told Norman's warning followed the
the Regents in his annual report announcement of a record re-
to the University that the school search budget for the University
is facing an acute shortage in re- last year. The total research
search facilities which may create budget, exclusive of training activ-
a "faculty recruitment crisis" over ities in graduate and professional
the next few years. programs, passed the $50 million
Buildings and instruments are mark for the first time.
becoming outdated at a rate faster The $52 million represented an
RICHARD L. CUTLER
reers;" and involve all "concerned"
segments of the University com-
Officials say the review will
take from six to eight months.
Until it is completed, the Regents
also delegated him the right to
"establish interim regulations.".
The new regulations were bas-
ed on recommendations made by
Cutler. The Regents approved all
10 of Cutler's recommendations.
President Hatcher said, in an
apparent reference to the Septem-
ber 30 sit-in in the office of Vice-
President and Chief Financial Of-
ficer Wilbur K. Pierpont, that the
new regulations were not "drawn
up with reference to any recent
However, in a working paper
submitted to the Regents, Cutler
suggested that, unless he was
granted the powers specified in
his recommendations, ". . there
can be no guarantee that events
similar to the recent 'sleep-in' (in
Vice-President Piepront's office)
will not occur in the near future.