Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 16, 1968 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1968-07-16

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

See editorial page

, rIt*~


a High-90
Cloudy, warm
and humid

Vol. LXXVI I, No. 45-S Ann Arbor, Michigan, Tuesday, July 16 1968 Ten Cents
President endorses vehicle regulation ch
By JILL CRABTREE removed, but had indicated fresh- usual circumstances which war- tions have been the continuing would be added to the community vide a better turnover in parking, Th
Abolition of student vehicle men might still be regulated. rant this." concern of both University and if regulations on juniors and soph- and added that a ban on parking tried
regulations came a step closer to Present rules bar students with The proposed letter states, city officials, and Fleming's rec- omores are lifted. from 2 a.m. to 5 a.m. might also by m
reality yesterday when President less than 70 credit hours from "There is no need for a car for ommendation does not entirely al- He called council's attention to help alleviate the problem. admi
Robben W. Fleming added his ap- driving in Ann Arbor and require most freshmen and sophomores lay these fears. University parking improvement Counilman Douglas Crary (R- letter
proval of the change to that of a students who do bring cars to since they live within the imme- In a meeting yesterday after- plans, which would provide 623 Second Ward) said that in spite ister
Joint University-City Committee campus to register them for a $3 diate campus and shopping areas. noon between Hulcher, Fleming, spaces near the University Events of possible problets he still felt latej
appointed to study the problem. fee. Cars are expensive to maintain, City Administrator Guy C. Lar- Building and 337 spaces in the the change could'be implemented. ened
Fleming said in a letter to Ann Control of student driving will parking space is not readily avail- com, Vice President for Student Bursley Hall area of North Cam- "The change simply will accel- fee %
Arbor Mayor Wendell E. Hulcher, not be totally absent if Fleming's able in the campus area and cars Affairs Richard L. Cutler and Vice pus. The University also plans to erate the kinds of controls we have Ho
which was read at last night's recommendation is approved; must therefore be parked away President and Chief Financial Of- build a 90-space parking facility already been considering. The noti
City Council meeting, he would however, from campus. ficer Wilbur K. Pierpont, an at- on Fuller Rd. suggestion for a 2 a.m. to 5 a.m. who
recommend Friday, that the Re- The President is trading formal "There have, in years past, been tempt was made to pave the way However, some councilmen still parking ban dates back to 1956 cars
gents remove driving restrictions regulations for friendly persua- a number of fatal accidents in- for University-city cooperation in have doubts as to the city's abil- when we began worrying about the In
on all students. sion against freshmen or sopho- volving students, and the reasons accommodating to traffic and ity to adjust to the change. parking problem," he said. Advi
Under h i s recommendation mores driving on campus. for having a car are, in our judg- parking needs. Councilman J. E. Stephenson, The controversy over student Affa
freshmen as well as other stu- If restrictions are lifted, Flem- ment, far outweighed by the ar- Hulcher reported the University (R-Fourth Ward) commented, "If driving regulations began in earn- Com
dents would be allowed to own ing plans to send letters to guments against possessing a car." will continue to study the impact the University builds 600 parking est last fall when Student Gov- fora
and drive automobiles on cam- all freshmen, sophomores and Abolition of student vehicle reg- of lifting regulations during the spaces near the Events Building, ernment Council voted to abolish Th
pus. their parents urging "as strongly ulations raises questions of how fall term, and will "cooperate if it doesn't mean 000 students are them. ing o
The Joint City-University'Com- as possible" that the students do to accommodate additional auto- correction is needed." going to park there" Joint Judiciary Council since city
mittee had recommended in its not bring automobiles to the Uni- mobiles into the city's parking The joint committee said in its Larcom suggested that the city September had refused to enforce with
report that present restrictions be versity "unless there are very un- and traffic patterns. These ques- report that approximately 600 cars might meter more streets to pro- regulations not made by -SGC prob

Six Pages
e Student Vehicle Bureau
to circumvent the problem,
caking failure to register an-
nistrative matter. They sent
rs to students with. unreg-
ed autos charging them a
registration fee and threat-
to withhold credits if the
Nas not paid.
wever administrators could
assess these fees on students
were not supposed to have
on scampus in the first place.
February,, both the Senate
:ory Committee on University
irs and the Student Relations
mittee issued reports calling
an end to restrictions.
ie Regents held on open hear-
on the matter, and asked the
to forhi a joint committee
the University to study the










* * *










afa rs

Dispute proposal
ost on ,restructuring,

New human relations
coordinator chosen
The appointments of Vice President for Student Affairs
Richard L. Cutler as special assistant for urban affairs and,
William L. Cash Jr. as human relations coordinator were
announced yesterday by University President Robben W.
Fleming. '
Both positions are newly created and will be respon-
sible directly to Fleming.
Cutler, who has been a vice president for four years,
will be working to develop and coordinate programs of
'education and 'esearch relat-
A j ed to urban problems. His ap-
A ur1to ze jpointment is effective Aug. 1.

University President Robben W. Fleming's proposal on
the reorganization of the Office of Student Affairs was bit-
terly denounced yesterday by student'leaders who called the
plan "a giant step backward.,"
The proposal, which will be considered by the Regents
Friday, revises their bylaws on student affairs, conduct and
The students charged Fleming failed to consult them on
the bylaw draft and claimed the proposal is inconsistent
with th+ d'v.nr '. A i ' s +4, f i '.. of

aid hikie
to colleges
billion authorization to extend
and expand federal aid to higher
education over the next four years
was approved yesterday by the
Senate, 83 to 0.
Under the measure approved by
the Senate, existing programs
would be extended and in some
cases expanded at. a total cost of
j $13.8 billion in the 1969 and three
succeeding fiscal years.
It also calls for new programs
at a cost of $241.7 million over
the 1970-12 period.
They would include aid for co-
operative education, educational
jo television facilities, improvement
of graduate programs, training for
public service and clinical experi-
ence programs for law schools.
The new programs would not be
operative until the 1969-70 fis-
cal year, however, because of the
financial problems now facing the
' federal government.
The House plans to act later
this week on a much narrower
version of the same program -
$3.4 billion over the next two
The House and Senate versions
of the bill differ on the contro-
versial subject of denying aid to
students who participate in cam-
pus riots or other serious disturb-
The House measure as reported
by its Education and Labor Com-
mittee would bar such aid, with
guidelines to prevent abuse of the
authority by college officials.
The Senate would leave the de-
cision to college officials.
Authorizations for the program
have been running well ahead of
actual money requested by the
administration, however.

Cash, who has been chief of the
counseling and guidance institutes
section of the U.S. Office of Ed-
ucation, will be responsible for
programs seeking greater oppor-
tunities for members of minority
groups among faculty, students
and staff.
Regarding Cutler's new duties,
Fleming noted that universities
face the requirement to contribute
substantively to the solution of
urban problems, such as transpor-
tation, employment, housing, pol-
lution, crime, welfare services, and
Succeeding as vice president for
student service is Prof. Barbara
Newell of the economics depart-
ment. She is presently assistant
to the president.
Mrs. Newell's appointment is on
an interim basis. She will serve
in the post until a joint student-
faculty committee, to be appoint-
ed by Fleming, seeks a candidate
for permanent appointment.
Cash has been associated with
the U.S. Office of Education since
1965. He was previously chairman
and associate professor of the
counseling and guidance depart-
ment at the University of North
He will deal with opportunities
in employment, the recruitment
of black faculty, staff and stu-
dents; housing for black students,
and other race-related problems.

-Associated Press

-Associated Press

..What it takes to get clon
Some people have got what it takes. Other people take what they've got off. They've got plenty of nothing, but nothing is plenty
for them on a hot Sunday in New York. George doesn't seem to mind, as he casts a bronzen eye on Wall Street. But peeping Nelson
is raising his eyebrows. And unfortunately, the "Anatomic Explos ion" cooled when the police arrived, and the dancers donned their
garments and silently stole away. But Nelson is always there, like George, to lend a guarding hand.
MVcCarethy scores in surrey.

w1LE Ge recommenCZUU,111 a n
the Hatcher Commission and
with normal University prac-
Fleming defended the bylaw as
necessary to clear up a situation
which is "presently very muddled."
One of the most controversial
sections of the proposed bylaw
deals with speakers sponsored by
student organizations. The bylaw
states that no speaker may "urge
the audience to take action which
is prohibited by the rules of the
University or which is illegal un-
der federal or Michigan law:
"Advocating or urging the modi-
fication of the government of the
United States or of the State of
Michigan by violence or sabotage
is specifically prohibited," the by-
law states.
Coming from a 15-year-old by-
law, the controversial section is
rewritten with no substantive
A meeting of the ad hoc stu-
dent-faculty committee which has
prepared bylaw drafts on the Uni-
versity Council and Committee on
Communications and is presently
drafting a proposal for the Uni-
versity judiciary, interrupted their
work yesterday to discuss the
Fleming proposal.
"This whole document is an er-
ror," Steve Schwartz, Grad, said.
"I don't like the way they just
waved the thing in front of our
faces and then went ahead with
it," Robert Neff, executive vice
president of SGC, said.
Several members of the commit-
tee called Fleming to arrange for
him to attend their meeting,
which he did. After discussing the
bylaw with the president, several
students urged him to ask the Re-
gents to delay action on the pro-
Fleming refused, explaining that
the Regents do not meet in Aug-
ust and that Friday's meeting
would be their last chance to act
before September.
The Regents, he added, have
expressed their desire foi some
time to act on the restructuring of
OSA before the end of the sum-
Fleming argued that the bylaw
has been on the books for a long
time and that it is no more of a
threat now than in the past.
Also at issue is a section of the
new bylaw which states that "all
offenses of students against good
order and proper conduct com-
mitted in any classroom or labor-

By NADINE COHODAS didates in Ann Arbor, asked whom
Preliminary results of an in- the candidate supports for the
formal poll taken by The Daily presidency, whom he supports for
among the Democratic precinct the second district congressional
delegate candidates indicate al- seat, and (if he does not support
most half of them strongly favor Humphrey) what course of ac-
Senator McCarthy. About one tion he would follow if Nixon and
fourth will also refuse to support Humphrey were the nominees for
Vice President Humphrey should President.
he receive the Democratic nom- Seventy-six delegate candidates
ination. have answered the poll. Of these,
The survey, sent to the 171 can- seventy-three indicate they would

of, OSA ,.

support McCarthy for President.
One candidate prefers Humphrey.
There have been indications,
however, that candidates who sup-
port Humphrey purposely have
not answered The Daily question-
naire since they are suspicious of
the pro-McCarthy stand The Daily
has taken.
Others say they feel the ques-
tionnaire was insufficient to de-
termine their abilities as delegates

N. Y. to Moscow: A buy at $584?

since it asked no questions con-
cerning past work or experience.
Thirty-nine of the anti-Hunr-
phrey candidates indicate they
would either write in McCarthy's
name or work toward forming a
third or fourth party.
Some McCarthy supporters are
vehement in their opposition to
a Humphrey ticket. Barbara Pea-
cock, ward 5, precinct 4, says she
cannot "possibly rationalize a vote
for Humphrey. I may have to skip
a presidential vote."
R. F. Burlingame, ward 4, pre-
cinct 4, explained if Humphrey
and Nixon were nominees he
"shall be convinced the people
have again been cheated out of
the chance of making a meaning-'
ful choice."
Reflecting the view of sev-
eral other anti-Humphrey Demo-
crats Leonard Greenbaum, ward
1, precinct 1, says he would sup-
port a third party movement "if
it were led by a creditable can-
didate for president."
Greenbaum, who is a professor
of English in the engineering
school. says if no such movement

The following are controversial.
sections of the student affairs
and student relations bylaw revi-
sions which will be presented to
the Regents at their Friday
"7.03 Student Services Advisory
Council. The vice president for
student services shall be advised
on all policy pertaining to the
Office of student services by a
Student Services Advisory Coun-
"7.06, Part 3. 'Responsibility for
public meetings and public pro-
grams must be assumed formally
by a person over 21 years of age
who is a University student or
staff member.
"7.07, Part 2. The speaker must
not urge the audience to take ac-
tion which is prohibited by the
rules of the University or which
is illegal under federal or Michi-
gan law.
Advocating or urging the
modification of the government
of the United States or of the
State of Michigan by violence or
sabotage is specifically prohibited.
It is the responsibility of the
sponsoring student organization
to inform speakers of these pro-
"Part 3b. (The organization
must) complete a form to be fur-
nished by the appropriate Univer-
sity authority indicating, among
other things, the subject to be dis-
cussed, the names of all speakers,
and the time and place of the
meeting. The form is to be certi-
fled by the signature of the per-
.,son accepting responsibility for
the meeting.
"All rules for .administration, of
requests from recognized student
organizations must conform to the
provisions of the introductory
paragraph of the bylaw.
"It shall be the responsibility
of the vice president for student
services, under whom the program
is administered to certify that all
appropriate steps have been taken
before the event is officially

From Wire Service Reports
NEW YORK -- The long-
awaited Moscow-New York di-
rect flight service was inaugur-
ated yesterday, when' an Ilyu-
shin 62 jetliner landed at Ken-
nedy airport-almost an hour
late because of an aerial traf-
fic jam.
The big plane with 54 So-
viet officials among its 93 pas-

Airlines Aeroflot, which bills
itself as the "world's biggest
and busiest airline."
The plane had arrived over
New York on time, only to be-
come ensnarled In the world's
biggest and busiest air traffic
control complex, which handles
1 million flights a year
through the three metropolitan
New York airports.

tional cuisine."
The flights will culminate a
diplomatic effort that had its,
delicate beginning in the first
Soviet - American cultural-ex-
change agreement in 1958.
It will also be another in a
series of recent signs that re-
lations between the two coun-
tries are being selectively im-
proved despite strains imposed

MI~T j X " . B3 UT


Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan