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June 14, 1969 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1969-06-14

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Sunny in the morning
cloudy by afternoon

Vol. LXXIX, No. 27-S Ann Arbor, Michigan-Saturday, June 14, 1969 ' Ten Cents

Six Pages




Vice President for Academic Affairs Allen Smith yester-
day released the controversial report of the Intramural Ad-
visory Board which was drafted at a closed session of the
committee on Monday.
The report calls for the funding of two multi-million
dollar IM buildings through an increase in student fees of
"up to $15 per term."
Under the proposal, however, the fee increase would be
"deferred until cormpletion of the buildings" which would be
scheduled to "coincide with the demolition of Barbour/Water-'
man Gymnasium.",


The administration Is presently'
entertaining proposals to demol-
tishtBarbour/Waterman to pro-
vide a site for the proposed new
chemistry building.
leaders The IM board report cites
"apparent general student sup- ....:::., r
port" for the funding of new facil-}
ities through a tuition hike. This .. . .
li rep ort finding is based on the "Kirscht
Study" which, the report states,
showed that "57 per cent of the
By LORNA CHEROT students surveyed approve of the I:; ;L
Student leaders yesterday use of student fees to finance
responded with strong opposi- new indoor facilities." llescuedIfrom
The "Kirscht Study," which
tion and general indignation was conducted by a physical edu-
to the intramural advisory cation class as a method of teach- Six youngsters cry and smile while arriving at the Sagina
board's proposal for funding ing students to take surveys, is night on the bay. They were rescued by a Coast Guard b
of new intramural facilities. largely aimed at discovering what
facilities students would prefer. ( r T ( K
The proposal provides for a $15 The questionnaire used for the(AIA
tuition increase to fund construc- study made no mention of a pos-
tion of two IM facilities costing sible increase in tuition-
$11 to $16 million. However, the While they IM board report'
assessment would not be insti- W makes no specific recommenda
tuted until the buildings were maks n spci cbecomena-
completed. tions for increased student par-
Student leadrs expressed an- ticipation in the funding decision,
noudentle and rsgexretstde n-the board states it "'does stand -®'
noyance and rat the TM ready to assist in any procedure
board for considering tuition in- for involving the student body in
crease without soliciting student the decision."h n
opinion first. Smith had requested the re-:
Student Government Council port, instructing the , committee By JUDY SARASOHN Rowry claimed Larcor
Executive Vice President Marc that a, specific request on funding Ezra Rowry, former chairman 1 lowing the policies of th
Van Der Hout said that the de- was required. The vice president of the local chapter of the Con- Republican administratio
layed tuition increase proposal had said that no action would be gress of Racial Equality, blasted city and that administr
was an attempt to make the as- taken by the administration with- City Administrator Guy Larcom, Larcom are "destroying"
sessment acceptable to students out a firm funding proposal from Jr. last night for his highly criti- According to Rowry, 1
now, who would not have to pay the committee. cal report of the Human Relations six complaints of employ
for the facilities. Contacted yesterday, Smith Commission's actions concerning ci mination involving C
"Students now would not be characterized the $15 per term the alleged police, beating of HRC that have been in Larcom
able to take any action against a tuition increase proposal as "sol- staff member Ray Chauncey. sion for several weeks, a
deferred assessment like a tui- id," but said he had not yet con- Rowry. acting-chairman of the complaints in the last f
tion strike, and it would be diffi- sidered whether the board had Ann Arbor Model Cities Policy which Larcom has refuse
cult to keep the issue alive for been firm enough in its recom- Board, charged Larcom had been on.
four years until the buildings are mendation. and is "unresponsive and noncom- Cowley recently repor
completed," me added. "It would Smith said he hopes the re- mittal" when issues of racial dis- two of the six complain
take a massive campaign to tell port will be brought before the crimination are brought up. referred to have been r
students what had happened." Regents for discussion at t h e i r Larcom could not be reached "Mr. Larcom has show
"Therefore there would be no July meeting. for comment. tern of lack of conce
other immediate alternative, if
the Regents consent to this farce,,
but violent student reaction," saidw
Van Der Hout.S
SGC President Marty McLaugh-
lin said Council would definitely"
place a referendum on IM fund-
ing on the November ballot.
Wendy Kress, president of Pan-
hellenic Association, supported By JUDY SARASOHN University, and the lecture is being movements," second in siz
SGC's plan for a 'eferendum. ' i sponsored by the education school Montessori.
"There should be a campus-wide Arne Klinborg will present a dif- and Students for Education In- Waldorf education is a
referendum on this since the ma- Arne Kype ogeucaisnahilo-'novation view of education" that c
jority of students do not use the sophy when he speaks on "The Klinborg is a director of the whole growth process fro
IM facilities," she said. Role of Art in Waldorf Education" "Kristoffer Skolan" Stockholm hood to maturity, Katz&
She added that she had discuss- at the University Monday. Waldorf School and of the Rudolf form of the curriculum a
ed the issue with Inter-fraternity Klinborg is attending a 50th an- Steiner Seminariet in Jarna near ities is based in accorda
Council President Gates Moss, and niversary conference in Detroit in Stockholm. Since the first school this process, and withv
said he was in complete agree- honor of the founding of the Wal- in Stuttgart, Germany, there are student is ready for.
ment with the opinion she ex- dorf schools in 1919 by Rudolf now over 70 schools all over Eur- Katz explains that
pressed. Moss was not available Steiner, , ope. United States, South America, learn foreign languages
for comment last night. Prof. Earnest Katz of the physics South Africa, and New Zealand. difficulty and without
The IM board claims it has department, who was a founder According to Katz, Waldorf ed- when they are young, so
conducted a survey of student re- of the Detroit Waldorf School, ucation is the "second largest dorf schools languages a
See STUDENTS, Page 2 asked Klinborg to come to the denomination of all private school in the first grade. The
n not tau ht Lramma

-Associated Press
w Bay Yacht Club after spending a stormy


to pros
Gen. John N. Mitchell has or-
dered the creation of a task
force system to gather intelli-
gence and prepare for pros-
ecution of the central figures
in campus rebellions.
The' avenue for prosecution will
be a year-old civil rights law.
Funds to finance the operation
are part of a supplemental ap-
propriations bill the Senate takes
up Monday.
The Appropriations Committee
advised the Senate today that
Mitchell had ordered development
of "a strong program looking to- r
ward the vigorous prosecution of
dissidents on college campuses
whose actions interfere with a
federally conducted or funded
program, or with the civil rights
of nondissident students or facul-
ty members."
Asst. Atty. Gen. Jerris Leonard
described the plan on May 13
when testifying before a Senate
Appropriations subcommittee.
The Appropriations Committee,
in recommending the new posi-
tions, said it expected the civil Mitct
rights law authority "will be util- - - -
ized to the fullest extent against SUGGEST
campus revolts.
The testimony and the commit-
tee's recommendations were made T
public as both Senate and House
[ committees prepared to look into
the troubles afflicting college
r Secretary of Health, Education
and Welfare Robert Finch andt
s James Allen, U.S. commissioner of
education came out against legis-
lation against protesters Thursday A plan toi
and favor letting Universities Representatives
7 deal with campus disorders them- versities is bein
d selves. Hue e.To
The Senate permanent investi- House, Rep. Tho
e gations subcommittee opens hear- week.
Y ings Monday on militant organ- The plan, whi
e iations involved, and Chairman propriations bill, v
g John L. McClellan (D-Ark), said every dollar gaine
d testimony about the groups would Although the
e be heard from police officials in support to pass t
New York, Los Angeles, Oakland, posal out as a th
- Detroit, Chicago and other areas. next year in antici]
The House Education and La- Ford contend
- bor Committee, also on Monday, state-approv
e will hear from administration of- ed bu
ficials and the heads of eight col- "If the unive
leges their opinions on a bill deal- explained earliert
e ing with campus unrest. ' process of budget
Chairman Carl D. Perkins, (D- raise in tuition i
s Ky), said the one-day hearing was Iegislature's inten
- scheduled at request of opponents , "The legislato
t of the bill, which the committee blame them for tu
t will consider on Tuesday. administrators alo
Testifying before the Senate Ap- University of
*propriations subcommittee, Leon- Uiest f
I ard said the chances of convicting "We explained to
e campus militants under federal lem if the governo
conspiracy law would be remote. dent for Plannin
The civil rights law ban on in- legislature oftend
terference with people benefiting jects."
from federally financed programs Speaker of th
offers a better avenue for action, support such a me
he said. fies the problem."
"We will have to have some in- "Sometimes t
telligence input from non-justice legislature can't a
sources in order to really put to- I
gether an effective and compelling, .not sure su
prosecution in these areas," Leon- sure it applies this
ard said. The concept
He said that will require a task meeting with Univ

force operation. mittee Tuesday.




n is fol-
.e former
on of the
ators like
the city.
there are
ment dis-
City Hall
n's poses-
nd many
few years
ed to act
ted that
ts Rowry
Nn a pat-
xn about


human rights issues." Rowry said
Thursday. "The new administra-
tion assumed that Mr. Larcom
could effectively carry out their
policies. In his present press re-
lease, Mr. Larcom has shown his
true colors."
In Larcom's statement Thurs-
day, he said the behavior of HRC
Director David Cowley "in this
case has not been functional in
terms of clarifying the facts and
taking effective and appropriat
action." Larcom criticized Cowley
for making his charges against the
police in the press, for not goin
through the proper channels and
for publicizing the incident before
viewing all the evidence.
The city administrator also crit-
icized Chauncey for his "totally
unacceptable, inappropriate" be-
havior at the Star Bar which he
was testing for discrimination
when he was arrested.
Rowry said Larcom "leaves the
clear implication that Mr. Chaun-
cey's behavior in carrying out his
assignment for the HRC was im-
proper." "This, in spite of the fac
that the HRC director, assistant
director, and three commission
members, including Mr. Lloyd Wil-
liams, Mrs. Mildred Officer and
Mrs. Ruth Hobbs heard all of the
evidence and determined that Mr
Chauncey's behavior was beyond
"The HRC has acted properly
both in investigating this case and
in taking the matter to the press,
Rowry maintained. "All cases in-
volving police mistreatment should
be taken to the press until a satis-
factory way of resolving police
complaints has been found."
Rowry not only urged HRC to
make a formal complaint to the
See ROWRY, Page 2

hell McClellan.
slators quest io~n
[)n, increases'
introduce legislation in the State House of
restricting tuition raises in colleges and uni-'
.g contemplated by several members of the
mas Ford (R-Grand Rapids) said earlier this
ch would be written into the higher education ap-
would reduce state aid payments by one dollar for
d by the institutions through increased tuition fees.
concept has not yet shown itself to have enough
his year, Ford said the House may hold the pro-
reat to the colleges and universitles for enactment
cation of tuition increases.
td that state institutions should live within their
dgets and not increase them through tuition fees.
rsities can add to the budget we allow them, he
this week, "we might as well either abandon the
hearings or automatically deduct for whatever the
s. When they raise tuition, they circumvent the
rs are constantly embarrassed when irate parents
ition hikes which are the, decisions of the university
ne," he added.
ficials contended the concept was "impractical".
Ford we cannot avoid a serious financial prob-
r's funding recommendation is not met," Vice Presi-
g and State Relations Arthur Ross said. "The
doesn't have the funds to finance necessary pro-
e House William Ryan (D-Wayne) said he would
asure "in principal," but added that it "oversimpli-
he universities may have to raise tuition if the
ppropriate enough to cover 'their needs," he said.
h a move can be applied every year. I'm not even
was first discussed during an informal breakfast
versity officials and a house appropriation subcom-

ze only to
an "over-'
overs the
m child-
says. The
nd activ-
nce with
what the
with less
at Wal-
re begun
ar rules.

are.lu uugiu gt I
Katz says, but nursery rhymes.-
Techniques at the Waldorf
schools have been developed over i
50 years and are not just "an ac-'
cumulation of tricks or partial
procedures." One of the most im-
por tant techniques is theuse of
art in education.
"Art is not an auxiliary subject,"
saxys Katz. "Learning is found to
be most successful if an element of
art permeates all subjects." In-
stead of being taught to write let-
ters immediately, children learn
their letters from painting pic-
tures. Mountains lead to "m's"
and snakes lead to "s's."
Movement is another technique
used by Waldorf instructors.
"Children can learn more in their
younger years if one appeals to
their sense of movement," says
Katz. Children can understand'
math if they say their multiplica-
tion tables punctuated by hand
Waldorf instructors attempt to
teach in such a way that what a
student learns remains flexible
throughout his life. One must not
teach a'child one thing and then
the next vear ennlain what he




Imagine a summer, hot, sw
miserable, and then think oft
nice, cold, refreshing beer. Well,
of nice, cold, refreshing beer is r
coming smaller.
And if you like Budweiser you
in trouble.
Strikes against the major br
Milwaukee and against the worl
single brewer, the maker of Bud,
Busch of St. Louis, Mo., showec
of ending yesterday as the ho
mer months approach.
The strike has idled nearly 15
ers, cost millions of dollars in p
wages-and for some beer drink
be the cause of a long dry spell.

beer supl
veaty, and owner of Capitol Market, says that' Bud
drinking a is still available at the local distributor's
the supply if retailers want to go to the trouble of
'apidly be- getting a truck to haul it in themselves,
since the drivers are on strike locally.
are really Jim Mitchell at Campus Corners says
'distributors between here and Milwaukee
eweries in have about two weeks supply of Budweiser
d's largest left. He explains that there are still many
Anheuser- more breweries not affected by the strike,
d no signs including local Schlitz and Strohs brew-
ttest sum- eries.
In early May, the Anheuser-Busch firm's
,000 work- Houston plant was shut down by a strike.
)rofits and A few weeks later, 200 employes at the
ers, it may new plant in Jacksonville, Fla., struck
over an initial contract.
.i r. .-.

.0 V.

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