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July 02, 1968 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1968-07-02

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ROCKEFELLER-
McCARTHY?
See editorial page

Yl r e

gilt~~a

A4410F

PASTORAL
High-78.
Low=53
Cool and windy weather
for the next two days

Vol. LXXVIIH, No. 38-5 Ann Arbor, Michigan, Tuesday, July 2, 1968 Ten Cents
Regents to consider controversial bylaw re"
By JOHN GRAY on Communications, it is incon- ident, has written to Fleming to of a student protest movement in versity Council be established as Students demanded that the Th
Daily News Analysis ceivable that they could finish protest any such action, the fall of 1966, released its re- a tri-partite governing body to Regents not accept Cutler's drafts Com
The Regents will be presented work on the judiciary proposal by Neff said that any such interim port this spring. legislate conduct regulations for and that they have a say in the also
with student-faculty versions of at the Regents' deadline. proposal "would be both unfor- It called for a sweeping reor- all "members of the University drafting of new bylaw recommen- sion'
least two controversial bylaw re- For all practical purposes, rec- tunate and unnecessary. I am ganization of the University de- community." dations. sureg
visions at their monthly meetings ommendations to the Regents confident that SGC's current cision making process, giving stu- They felt that in this way they The Regents postponed action tion
Although the Regents have in- to be included in this month's rules and Joint Judiciary Council dents a great deal of control over could meet student demands that at their May meeting and when other
Al thgh they Rent havein-g to encuded ignths monts are adequate for dealing with the their own non-academic conduct, there be self-determinatlon for all a student-faculty group convened of cc
dicated that they are not willing agenda. The Regents will not types of situations you are con- After waiting patiently for 16 groups within the University and itself to redraft the proposals, it Th
to wait past that meeting to con- have another scheduled meeting cerned about." months for the Commission's re- rstih the aUisty and dintceniertlyfle the gaoposandtotT
sider revisions in the present until September. still allow the faculty and admin- conveniently filled the gap and to l
Uieriry decision-making and President Robben W. Fleming Joint Judiciary Council is the port, the Regents decided that istration some say in student gov- no one seemed to question their in th
disciplinaryprocedures, they will has told the ad hoe g.Flthat current University judiciary body they had to implement the report ernment. authority. will 1
ndiscia rcomendtnnhey will havte ano gitroup that for dealing with non-academic by the end of this summer.- Rege
t n a rules violations by students. A They turned the job of trans- When Cutler released his draft The ad hoc group has written a
eeiveo reatjdcmmendyaion- he willrave "ntrm uesvoltonry tdet.hehy une hejbeftrngefanyawttmpeen he Uivrit oucl yaw ta
ti the mpotant judicry bylawun- hp eay fon the egs amajority of its members have lating its recommendations into of a bylaw to implement the University Council bylaw that muni
til the fall semester, their, July meeting if the group us
An ad hoc group of student and does not have their judiciary- pledged not to enforce any rules bylaw form over to Vice President Commission report, it stated that would substantially implement the pleas
faculty leaders has been work- proposal prepared. He expects that that are not endorsed by SGC. for Student Affairs Richard L. University Council, while remain- Commission report if passed byjudic
ing steadily on the bylaw drafts, the Regents will act on his "in- The bylaws are being prepared Cutler and touched off a contro- ing tripartite, would make con- the Regents.befor
and although they have completed terim proposal" until such time in order to implement the rec- versy that was resolved in the duct regulations only for students. Passage appears likely at this mend
work on the controversial Univer- as the student-faculty group sub- ommendations of the Hatcher formation of the ad hoc student- Cutler's draft also clearly vio- point, since President Fleming has It
sity Council proposal and are all mits its recommendation. Commission on the Role of the faculty group. lated the intent and letter of the indicated that he is satisfied with posal
but through with a draft of a Robert Neff, Student Govern- Student in Decision-Making. The The Commission recommended, Commission report in a number the draft and will recommend it tem
bylaw establishing a Committee ment Council executive vice pres- Commission, formed in the wake among other things, that the Uni- of other areas. to the Regents. curre

Six Pages
* 0I
vision
e group's proposal for the
nittee on Communications is
in accord with the Commis-
proposals. CC would "as-
access to all public informa-
and encourage availability of
-information on all matters
ncern."
e ad hoc group is planning
tange a few minor points
eir CC proposal before they
be ready to submit it to the
nts next week.
e group is expected to com-
cate to the Regents their dis-
ure at the idea of interim
lary procedures being set up
e they can make their recom-
cation.
is expected that their pro-
for a student judiciary sys-
will be very similar to that
ntly functioning.

°.

Coalition may
split convention

SA

colleges

v

By WVALTER SHAPIRO in case 'neither party nominates
associate Editorial Director a candidate who will offer a chal-
The newly formed Coalition for lenge to present policies.
an Open Convention set plans in "What we want is a third party
motion last weekend for major or at least a third ticket with can-
challenges over credentials and didates for President and Vice
platform at the Democratic Na- President," Marcus Raskin, a fel-
tional Convention in late August. low in the Institute of Policy Stu-
However, dissidents comprising dies and the leader of the move-
approximately one-sixth of the ment, explained yesterday.
1300 delegates present, agreed to Raskin, who was acquitted last
start a third party movement now month in the Spock draft con-
spiracy trial, likened the third
ticket to a "national fusion be-
o r tween the McCarthy and Kennedy
,/ supporters and liberal Repub-
licans.
Calling for an eventual "realign-
ment of the parties," Raskin said,
holar[CE0 "What I want would be a perma-
nent fusion of liberal Democrats
and liberal Republicans into a
new major party."
But most of the discussion at
this weekend's conference in Chi-
The Washtenaw County Citizens cago focused on proposals to link
Committee for ,Economic Oppor- Vice President Hubert Humphrey
tunity began its annual reorgan- with the policies of the Johnson
ization Sunday with the election Administration and with party
of seven members to represent the leaders who have allegedly exclud-
area poor. ed Negroes and supporters of Sen-
Elected to the CEO from Ann ator Eugene McCarthy from con-
Arbor were Tim Simpson, Mrs. i ention delegations,.on
Joan Adams, Mrs. Deborah
Grubbs and Mrs. Shirley Gulley The conference avoided an ex-
All but Mrs. Gulley served on last plicit endorsement of Senator,
McCarthy, although a majority of
year's CEO. the people present are supporting:
Also elected in the county were hm
Madison Puryear of Willis, Mrs. ,ie
Carol Payne of Chelsea and Mrs. As a consequence of the oppo-
Betty Hines of Dexter. Mrs. Hines sition to the Minnesota senator
is another incumbent, from former Kennedy supporters,
A total of 12 representatives will Negroes and others, the confer-
be elected to the committee by the ence merely passed a resolution
county's poor. Three Ypsilanti saying "they would not support
delegates will be chosen next Sun- Hubert Humphrey or any other
day. Procedural difficulties have. candidate who supported Admin-
caused other areas to postpone istration policies."
their vote. Raskin stressed the need to
The 36 member CEO will also begin organizing on "the grass-
include 12 representatives of com- roots level now before the Demo-
munity organizations selected by cratic Convention." Even now it
the CEO and 12 representatives of is possible for a new party to get
county government agencies on the ballot in fewer than 40
chosen by the Board of Super- states, and if the organizers of
visors. These members will be the new party wait until after the
elected "as soon as possible," ac- Democratic Convention they could
cording to Elaine Hawkins, a CEO only get on the ballot in about
administrative aide, 20 states.
The CEO has recently been Speculation on the possible
troubled by a controversy over the nominee of the new third party
blocking of a U.S. grant to the centered on Senator McCarthy
Children's Community Schooland who has said he would not lead
the decision of the supervisors to I a third party movement, although
assume the CEO's function as he has often stressed the difficulty
community action agency for the he would have in supporting Vice
Economic Opportunity program. ' President Humphrey.
QUESTIONING

-Associated Press

President Johnson signs pact

T alks on arms to begin,
By The Associated Press Duplications held the opening Nations without bombs promise
President Johnson announced day total to a figure of 60-plus to stay that way under the non-
yesterday that the United States but Johnson predicted that in the proliferation treaty, but have
and the Soviet Union have agreed months ahead virtually all of the pressed the Big Two to do some
to start talks "in the nearest fu- world's nations would join. disarming too.
ture"; on curbing the costly mis- The treaty comes into force Among the nonsigners, West
sile-anti-missile race between the upon ratification by 40 non- Germany cited what a govern-
two atomic superpowers. nuclear states plus the three ment spokesman called "massive
Johnson reported on the long- atomic power sponsors. Soviet political pressure" against
awaited U.S.-Soviet talks during The treaty, under which the Bonn.
a signing at the White House of nuclear powers pledge not to sup- Chief government spokesman
the nonproliferation treaty, a pact ply atomic weapons to non- Gunter Diehl held out no hope
aimed at outlawing the spread of nuclear states and the non-nuclear for early West German signature,
nuclear weapons. countries pledge not to acquire but he recalled that Bann volun-
At similar ceremonies in Mos- them, was billed by Johnson and the recalled that9Bonh vo-
Wisntarily renounced in 1954 the pro-
cow, Alexei N. Kosygin called for by Prime Minister Harold Wilson duction and acquisition of nuclear
negotiations toward total nuclear as the most important disarma- and other mass-destruction de-
disarmament, then underscored ment accord since the dawn of vices.
this with a statement of readiness the nuclear age.
to ban underground tests, last The previous landmark was the France and Red China are not
trial area for the explosion of 1963 nuclear test-ban treaty in expected to sign. Both are devel-
atomic arms. which more than 100 countries oping their own atomic arsenals.
A total of 57 nations signed the joined to bar nuclear testing in Communist China has also
treaty at the nationally televised the atmosphere. spurned an invitation from Secre-
ceremony in the East Room of The missile reduction proposal tary-General U Thant to attend a
the presidential mansion. is more of a two-power affair U.N.-sponsored nuclear conference
In Moscow, 35 nations signed, since only the United States and in Geneva, a U.N. spokesman. dis-
while at London, the capital of the the Soviet Union now own big closed yesterday.
third treaty-sponsoring power, 23 stockpiles of long-range atomic Furthermore, foreign Commun-
joined. rockets. ist sources in Moscow are saying
that Communist China, a hydro-
gen bomb power, now has devel-
Toped its first intercontinental bal-
listics missile.

E
A
f
i
C

ask In
By URBAN LEHNER -
Co-Editor
and STEVE NISSEN
The absence of regulations on
disruptive student conduct ap-
proved by all segments of the Uni-
versity community has led to
moves toward interim rules by the
Senate Advisory Committee on
University Affairs and at least
two colleges.
SACUA yesterday asked the Re-
gents to ban activity which inter-
feres "with the free movement of
persons or things on the campus"
or "deprives others of needed
quiet, light, heat, or other physi-
cal conditions of work," until the
proposals of the Hatcher Com-
mission are implemented and new
rules adopted.
IMPOSE SANCTIONS
Last Friday, the law school fac-
ulty ruled to impose sanctions on
law students whose behavior is in
violation of federal, state or lo-
cal law or which interfered with
"the functioning of the Univer-
sity."
The regulations, amending the
school's code which previously ap-
plied only to interferences with
the functioning of the law school,
will be in effect until October 1.
The administrative board and
the executive committee of the
literary college have been work-
ing since last October on an in-
terim position which would bring
cases of disruptive conduct before
the board.
Normally, the board reviews
cases of clearly academic class-
room misconduct, such as cheat-
ing or plagiarism.
ACADEMIC CONDUCT
But recent incidents of alleged-
ly disruptive student conduct led
literary college officials to inter-
pret such behavior as academic
conduct, and thus within the pur-
view of their authority
A prime reason for the flurry
of interim activity is Regental i
impatience with delays in imple-
menting the Hatcher Commission
report.
An ad-hoc committee composed
of students, faculty members and
administrators has been working
to convert the Commission's re-
port into finished bylaws. But a
controversy which developed two
months ago over the wording of
one of the bylaws and the pro-
cedures of the implementing com-
mittee has slowed the final drafts.
Regulations governing disrup-
tive student conduct have been in
a state of limbo since last Sep-
tember, when Student Govern-
ment Council claimed it was abol-
ishing all student rules not made
by students and legislating new
ones in their place.
IDENTICAL RULES
The rules on disruptive con-
duct proposed by SACUA are
identical to the ones passed by
SGC at that time, but SACUA
chairman Irving Copi of the phil-
osophy department said "there is
some question in the mind of the
administration whether SGC had
the legal power to make those
rules."
SGC declared the older rules
invalid after Joint Judiciary
Council, which is charged with ad-

J-- _

terim

-t-Daily-Bernie Baker
Waiting for the rain
They can't believe it's true. Ann Arbor really is drying out
after its soggy spell, smothered under the cloud that wouldn't
go away all week. But they really know what happened. Last
week all the unicorns left this town.
STUDENT GOALS:
Group asks reform
of scholarship fund
By JILL CRABTREE the office itself, so that the deci-
An ad hoc committee of black sion to award scholarships and
and white students has been form- loans may be made by comparing
ed to promote student policy- the need of all applicants.
making in the University's scho- Committee member Bill Lom-
larship and*loan office and the bus, Grad, contends that such
awarding of scholarships on a decisions are now made on an
need rather than a merit basis. individual basis for each student
The Committee for Reform of who applies.
Aid to Students (COMRAIDS) is COMRAIDS was formed after
meeting today with Vice Presi- Carl Jorgensen, Grad, presented a
dent for Student Affairs Richard report to Graduate Assembly cri-
L. Cutler to discuss their objec- ticizing the policies of the finan-
tives. cial aids office toward black and
The group sets as its priority low-income students.
goal the establishment of a coin- The report, which Jorgensen
mittee composed of six students, prepared in conjunction with
three faculty members and three Roberta Turner, Grad, has been
administrators (or a similar dis- submitted to the financial aids
tribution) to "set financial aid See LOAN, Page
policy within the constraints of
the University's budget and act
as a clearing house for student Curfe on
complaints."
A second goal of the committee
is to "insure that the financial
aid office informs students of all a B erkeley
their alternative sources of funds,
and considers all students for all BERKELEY, Calif. (AP)-A sec-
aternatives." ond straight night of curfew seal-
In conjunction with this goal ed off this University of California
the committee asks the office notcomntlatigtferpie
discriminate by awarding the bulk community last night after police
of scholarships on a grade point broke up a mass demonstration
basis. Sunday.
Committee member John Bishop, Of some 50 to 60 arrested Sun-
Grad, explains that under the day night, Police Chief William
current method of awarding sco- Beall said only four were univer-
larships, financial need is deter- sity students.

rules

SRC:* Inquisitive. 'U' institution

By STUART GANNES
Asking questions can be a
full time job for some people.
The Survey Research Center
(SRC) of the Institute for So-
cial Research has been conduct-
ing surveys during the past 22
years on everything from pub-
lic opinion polls on Asia to so-
cial, attitudes in fraternities.
SRC, one of the major
sampling organizations in the
country, is an integral part of
the ISR. Its staff of over 450
is currently working on about
50 projects in various stages of
completion.
SRC's huge budget, amount-

and research programs and sta-
tistically evaluates them on its
own computer faculties.
The Center was created in
1946 "as the immediate result
of ,a pressing need for informa-
tion in the postwar distribution
of liquid assets" and was sup-
ported :by the Federal Reserve
Board.
However, SRC has expanded
beyond its economically orient-
ed beginning and today focus-
es its activities on political and
social behavior as well.
One of SRC's most well-
known surveys is its political
behavior analysis program. The
work concerns itself primarily

The studies are conducted
just before and after each elec-
tion and are "not journalistics
polls like the Gallup Poll but
rather seek to arrive at an un-
derstanding of what produces
changes in the vote, and what
cycles or trends there are with-
in the electorate, if any,"
Campbell adds.
Another major study cur-
rently undertaken by SRC has
been on poverty and "income
trajectories." The program ex-
amines poor families and seeks
to determine, whether poverty
is self perpetuating and what
movements, if any, occur in the
financial status of poor fam-

The unofficial report could not
be confirmed independently,
If true, it would make China
the world's third ICBM nation
after the United States and the
Soviet Union.
The timing of the report Sun-
day was seen as possibly signifi-
cant.
To those countries that fear a
nuclear threat from non-treaty-
states, Johnson repeated the ear-
lier U.S. pledge of readiness to
move quickly in defense of treaty
states threatened by nuclear ag-
gression.
The Soviet Union and Britain
joined this country in such a
pledge June 17.
Senate leaders disagreed on
whether funds for starting the
Sentinel antiballistic missile sys-
tem should now be withheld in
vi,,,r offthp na v.t,,hina rTT.S -

.w,

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