THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FRIDAY, APRIL 3, 1964
TWO THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIDAY, APRIL 3,1984
Association Points Out
Rising Education Costs
Frosh Publicity Hounds
SGC Approves Delegates
Steady inflation has become a
built-in feature of attending most
of the nation's colleges, state uni-
versities and land-grant institu-
tions, according to figures releas-
ed this week on tuition fees.
The Association of State Uni-
versities and Land-Grant Colleges
reports that resident tuition charg-
es at state universities and land-
grant institutions jumped an aver-
age of six per cent this year, on
top of a seven per cent increase
last, year. Tuition for non-resi-
dents went up about four per cent.
In the same period, the United
States. cost of living index rose
only 1.1 per cent.
At the University tuition fees
remained constant this year at
$280 for freshman and sophomore
residents, $900 for non-residents.
'Complex of Reasons'
The report cited "a complex of
reasons" for the increases, such
as higher faculty salaries, build-
ing needs, low state tax appropria-
tions, increasing enrollments, out-
The University Players of the
speech department will present a
double bill at 8 p.m. today in Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre: "Shana-
kind" by Marc Alan Zagorin and
"The Tiger" by Murray Schisgal.
"lAouette . .
Le Treteau de Paris Theatre
Company will present "L'Alouette"
by Jean - Anouilh (in French) at
8 p.m. today in Trueblood Aud.
The performance is sponsored by
the romance languages depart-
Negro Protest ...
Thomas Pettigrew of Harvard
University's social relations de-
partment will speak on "A Social
Psychological Interpretation of
the Current Negro American Pro-
test Movement" at 4:15 p.m. to-
day in Aud. B. The talk is part
of a psychology department col-
Anna Moffo. " "
The University Musical Society
Extra Series will present Anna
Moffo, soprano, at 8:30 p.m. today
in Hill Aud.
moded buildings and the need for
new books and modern laboratory
The University of Colorado is
one of four institutions which have
already announced increases for
next year. President Joseph R.
Smiley recommended the increase
to the Board of Regents "with
great reluctance," citing excessive
tuitions as "a form of economic
discrimination." Colorado Univer-
sity now charges $280 for residents
and $904 for non-residents.
The University of Indiana has
also announced new fee hikes. It
will charge non-resident graduate
students higher fees than resi-
dent graduate students, $530 and
$380, respectively. "Enrollment
pressures" on the graduate college
are largely responsible for the
new fees, officials said. The uni-
versity ranks second among the
Big Ten universities in the ratio
of graduate students to total en-
$160 Per Year
In only a few states can a resi-
dent still attend a state univer-
sity for $160 a year, living at
home. In some states costs for
those living on campus run from
$800 to over $1300 per year.
The state universities and land-
grant colleges association blamed
the mounting rate of student
charges on "a tendency on the
part of the present generation to
shirk the social responsibility of
educating the coming generation."
For non-residents, costs run as
high as $2000 per year.
Two in Two Years
Indiana University's increase is
the second in two years, bring-
ing tuition and fee payments to
$330 for most in-state students
and $810 for most non-residents.
An Indiana study shows that be-
tween the early 1920's and 1961,
tuition at the two Indiana state
universities rose by 235 per cent
for residents and 532 per cent for
non-residents. Private institutions
in the state showed a 532 per
In 1963-64, over 40 institutions
attended predominantly by white
students raised their tuition and
fees to an average of about $312
for residents and $662 for non-
residents. Hikes ranged from $10
to $300. At 15 predominantly Ne-
gro land-grant institutions, resi-
dent tuition and fees rose 21 per
cent, non-resident by 12.3 per
DEMONSTRATIONS by the blue team (left) and the maize team (right) are given to see which
can get the most publicity for Frosh Friday, which is climaxed by a dance held in the League
Ballroom today from 8:30 p.nm.-12:30 a.m. Frosh Friday is sponsored by the Michigan Union and
the Michigan League.
Regents Accept Gifts, Bequests for 'U'
DIAL ~ ENDING TODAY
DIAL4 Rock Hudson
2-6264 "Man's Favorite Sport?"
Shown 1-3-5-7 & 9:10
* STARTING SATURDAY
The Regents accepted the fol-
lowing gifts, grants and bequests
at their regular meeting last
The largest gift was $91,161
from the estate of Seward L. Hor-
ner to establish the Seward L.
Horner Endowment Fund. The
fund income will be used for
scholarships in the business ad-
The American Medical Associa-
tion Education and Research
Foundation of Chicago provided
the $38,325 to establish the Mich-
igan State Medical Society Stu-
dent Aid Fund.
George and H. Ripley Schemm
of Grosse Pointe gave 4000 shares
of Bin-Dictator Co. stock with an
approximate value of $6 per share
to establish the Ferdinand Ripley
Schemm Merit Scholarship in
Medicine, in memory of their
later brother, F. R. Schemm, '25M.
F r o m the Sister Elizabeth
Kenny Foundation in , Ferndale
came $18,000 for the Kenny Foun-
dation Grant-Department of Phy-
sical Medicine Fund.
The American Medical Associa-
tion Education Research Founda-
tion also provided $13,891 for the
American Medical Association Ed-
ucation R e s e a r c h Foundation
Consumers Power Co. in Jack-
son gave $10,050 for three pro-
jects: $7500 for the company's
=fellowship in engineering, $2250
for their engineei'ing scholarship
and $300 for their general scholar-
From the American Cancer So-
ciety came $8,894 for the Univer-
sity's Cancer Research Institute,
$7500 from the 'Society's Michigan
Division in Lansing and $1,395
from the Otsego County unit.
The Forney W. Clement Foun-
dation of Detroit provided $6,250
for the Forney Clement Memorial
Fund for support of University
High School. The funds are do-
nated by the Kiwanis Clubs of
Mr. and Mrs. William B. Giles
of Detroit gave $6,227 in cash and
certificates through the Michigan
Alumni Fund to establish the Ray
L. Fisher Most Valuable Player
Fund- in honor of the baseball
The sum of approximately $300
plus an appropriate trophy, will be
awarded annually to the member
of the varsity baseball squad se-
lected as the most valuable player
contributing to the general good-
will of the University, the base-
ball team and the game of base-
Bell Telephone Laboratories of
Murray Hill, N.J., gave $5000 for
By KAREN KENAH
Delegates to the National Stu-
dent Government Conference and
to the Conference on South Africa
were approved by Student Gov-
ernment Council at its meeting
SGC Executive Vice-President
Douglas Brook, '65, reported that
the National Student Government
Conference will explore the feasi-
bility of setting up an apolitical
student organization to facilitate
the exchange of ideas and infor-
mation between student govern-
Mary Beth Norton, '64, the Uni-
versity representative to United
States National Student Associa-
tion, pointed out that competition
beween the proposed NSGC and
NSA is "inevitable."
Miss Norton said that many of
the colleges involved in organiz-
ing the new group have recently
withdrawn from NSA. She added
that discussion in the NSGC
steering committee meeting has
apparently been directed toward
a plan for correcting criticized as-
pects of NSA.
"f know that NSA will not offi-
cially sanction the Conference,"
she said, "but whether they will
boycott it or send delegates for
observation remains to be seen."
SGC president, Thomas Smithson,
'65, and Brooks will represent the
University as observers.
Alpha Omega Fellowship, Weekly
meeting. All University students wel-
come. Weekly lecture and discussion;
intellectual examination of Biblical
claimseandtheir relevance to the Cam-
pus situation, April 5, 10 a.m., Grace
Bible Church, 110 N. State St.
* * *
Congregational Disciples, E&R, EUB
Student Guild, Fri. noon luncheon,
April 3, 12 to 1 p.m., 802 Monroe, Guild
* * *
Gilbert & Sullivan Society, Scenery
moving meeting, April 5, 8 p.m., SAB
* * * *
Graduate Outing Club, Hike, April
5, 2 p.m., Meet at Huron St. entrance
to Rackham Bldg.
Young Democrats, Hootenanny, April
4, 8 p.m., Featuring: Huron Valley
Ramblers, Fowlerville Fair Grounds,
Grand River, Old Route 16, Fowlerville,
* « -
U of M Tennis Club, Meeting-weath-
er permitting, April 4, 1 p.m., Front
door of I-M Bldg., corner of State and
STUDENTS and FACULTY
Dial 662-8871 for
In addition SGC approved the
appointment of Miss Norton and
Sue Orrin, '65, as delegates to
attend the Conference on South
Africa sponsored by NSA and
The Conference will be held in.
Washington D. C. April 10-12.
Miss Norton stated that its aim
will be to inform students about
conditions in South Africa in
hopes of inspiring them to even-
tually influence the attitude of
the federal government.
"It is important to have people
from the University attending be-
cause of NSA's plan to sponsor a
Conference on South Africa on
campus next fall," she said. She
added that the Conference would
help both in getting accurate in-
The Ford Foundation provided!
$4,250 for the Special Law School
Aid Fund in support of Prof. Sam-
uel Estep's research in telecom-
From the Muchnic Foundation
of Atchison, Kan., came $4000 for
the Muchnic Foundation Fellow-
ship in Chemical and Metallurg-
The Alfred P. Sloan Foundation
gave $3,750 for the Alfred P.
Sloan National Scholarships.
There were three $3000 gifts:
The Continental Oil Co. of
Houston, for the company's fel-
lowship in marketing research.
Esso International, Inc., to es-
tablish their Grant-in-Aid Kim
Fund for partial support of Hun-
Chol Kim's doctoral thesis.
The Minnesota Mining and
Manufacturing Co. of St. Paul for
the company's fellowship in chem-
There were seven $2500 gifts:
William J. Branstrom of Fre-
mont for the William J. Bran-
The Civic Fund and Mrs. Dor-
othy U. Dalton of Kalamazoo to
establish the William A. Scott
Endowment Fund in memory of
the late Dr. Scott, a Medical
formation and in planning the
program for the proposed Univer-
In further action Smithson ap-
pointed an ad hoc committee to
study the possibility of a Student
Employes Union. The members
are Barry Bluestone, 66, chair-
man, Carl Cohen, '66, Diane Lebe-
deft, '65, Ronald Martinez, '60, and
Scott Crooks, '65.
The Council also passed a mo-
tion to cooperate in the sponsor-
ship of "End to Poverty" week.
SGC delegated permanent con-
trol of Homecoming to the Union
and the League. They have jointly
handled it since 1963. The motion
formally withdrew Council's share
School alumnus. The fund will aid
medical students who are inter-
ested in the study of psychiatry.
Edwin S. George Foundation of
Birmingham for the Speech Clinic
McNeil Laboratories, Inc. of
Fort Washington, Pa., for the Mc-
Neil Anesthesiology R e s e a r c h
The Social . Science Research
Council, Inc. of New York City
for support of Prof. David Gold-
berg's research in sociology.
The Upjohn Co. of Kalamazoo
to establish a discretionary fund
to support Prof. Saul Roseman's
research in biological chemistry.
From the Olin Mathieson Char-
itable Trust came $2000 for the
Institute for Social Research Pro-
Another $2000 came from the
Rockefeller Foundation to enable
Prof. Samuel J. Eldersveld of the
political science department to
engage in a study of party leader-
ship in Delhi, India.
Assets of the Charles H. Garri-
son estate bequeathed to the Uni-
versity have a market value of
approximately $835,000. The funds
will be used as a student loan fund
to be known as the Charles H.
Garrison Student Loan Fund.
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