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April 11, 1964 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-04-11

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WITH APPROPRIATIONS
See Editorial Page

Y

Seventy-Three Years of Editorial Freedom

4n ii

WARMER
High-65
Low-34
Possibility of
showers in early evening

VOL. LXXIV, No. 147

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, APRIL 11, 1964

SEVEN CENTS

- __

Lewis Specifies
Women's Hours
Abolish Weekend Hors for Juniors;
Underclass Women Get Extensions
By THOMAS COPT

Senators
Measure

Approve

$44

Milljo

for

64-' 65

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Changes in women's hours, including the abolition of hours for
junior women on weekends and extension of hours for sophomores
and freshmen, were announced yesterday by Vice-President for
Student Affairs James A. Lewis. The rules will go into effect next fall.
Changes were also made in other regulations, including the
procedure of signing in and out by the women and the regulation
"rohibiting freshman women from
visiting apartments.
Lewis said that there was "very
good mutual understanding" be-
tWeen the Office of Student' Af-
fairs and the Womens Conference
Committee in their discussion of
h ~ the rule changes. The specific
. '' changes are :-Junior women will
have the sameprivileges as senior
S : .women on Friday and Saturday
nights; previously, eight automatic
late permissions per semester of
two hours each were allowed to
the junior women;
For All Women
-all women students except those
with senior privileges must be iri
their residences by 1 a.m. on Fri-
day night and 1:30 a.m. on Satur-
day night; these hours replace the
usual 12:30 a.m. per for these
nights, but the 12 midnight closing
JAMES A. LEWIS for Sunday through Thursday
nights remains.
--the signing in and out is to be
all R ailroad decided by each individualh
ing unit. Lewis said that although
a housing unit may decide to do
e ""away with the procedure entirely,
A4 1ri they, must take action of some
kind on it;
n Decide Own Calling Hours
,Cruia-i Test --each housing unit may decide on
*their own calling hours within the
bounds of the new hours, which
WASHINGTON MA -President are from 9 a.m. until the regularly
Lyndon B. Johnson warned yes- established closing time., Lewis
terday that the railroad work rules added that "calling" included
dispute is a crucial test of whether visiting only the community living
collective bargaining.can solve areas in the housing units, such
major labor disputes in America as lounges and living rooms.,
Johnson, who won a 15-day de- Further changes came by way
lay in a nationwide rail strike less of clarification of the definition
than two hours before the strike of "senior standing." The defini-
deadline last night, opened new tion previously read in part',Sen-
negotiations between the railroads ior Privileges are granted to
and the five operating unions with those women who have credits or
personal talks. courses for three full academic'
First, he invited them to meet in years as determined by their
the cabinet room at the White school or college and/or are 21
House. years of age." The new definition
Then, after a conference in his changes the "thre full academic
office with Secretary of Labor W. years" to "84 credit hours."
Willard Wirtz and four other fed- Lewis also said that there was a
eral mediators, Johnson made a lot of discussion in the area of
direct appeal to the negotiators in "overnight and vacation periods,"
the rose garden. but that there were no changes
He told them that he wanted made because "it's simply a matter
H todthem stat wantedof keeping track of the women's
'an honorable solution- not a so- whereabouts."
Ltion imposed by decree." - TheWomen's Conference Com
After the rose garden session, mittee took part in discussions of
Johnson made another 'brief pep the rules changes with the OSA.
talk before the negotiators got to It is an organization that coordi-
work laying down ground rules nates the activities of the three.
for the talks expected to proceed major women's groups on campus,
the next two weeks. the League, Assembly Association
Press Secretary George Reedy and Panhellenic Association. Its
said that in this meeting Johnson members include the presidents of
emphasized again that the dispute these three groups.

'' To Exert
Pressureon
Mor tgagees
By LEONARD PRATT'
Responding to a request from
the Congress of Racial Equality,'
the University will "exert pres-
sure" on the managers of the
Parkhurst and Arbordale apart-
ments to end their alleged dis-
crimination, University Vice-Pres-
ident for Student Affairs James
A. Lewis confirmed yesterday.
University Vice-President for
Business and Finance Wilbur K.
Pierpont confirmed that the Uni-
versity holds a $180,000 mortgage
on the apartments.
Lewis said CORE representa-
tives first, approached him con-
cerning the apartments "about 10
days ago." University authorities
were aware of the mortgage at
that time, but that no action was
taken until CORE's contact, Lewis
said.
Initial Communication
"The University takes the posi-
tion of working against discrimin-
ation throughout Ann Arbor,"
Lewis said. "This will be the sub-
stance of our initial communica-
tion."
Pierpont said the University
first acquired the mortgage in
1956. At that time, the University
was coffering low interest rates in
an effort to encourage low-cost
apartment building in Ann Arbor.
The 15 year mortgage is now
"substantially. less than the orig-
inal $180,000," Pierpont explained.
Changed Hands
Pierpont said ownership of the
apartments changed hands in
1960. The University was not con-
nected with this change. It is the
present owner's management that
is charged with discrimination
under the Fair Housing Ordi-
nance.
The present case arose when
CORE representatives filed a com-
plaint with Ann Arbor's Human
Relations Commission charging
the manager of the Parkhurst-
Arbordale apartments with refus-
ing to rent a vacant apartmert
to a Negro.
After hearings before HRC and
attempted negotiations between
CORE and Cutler-Hubble, the De-
troit owners of the apartments,
HRC concluded that a violation
of the Fair Housing Ordinance
had occurred.
None of the people involved in
the case cared to hazard a pre-
diction as to its outcome.

i,

COMPETITION WITH MSU:
'U'Official Study Recruiting
By JAMES PETERSON
University officials are looking at the Michigan State Univers
student-recruitment programs-and they're worried.
The current extensive publicity and student recruitment campa:
undertaken by Michigan State University has caused uneasin
among University officials according to a recent report on the N
tional Merit Scholarship program at MSU.
The report, issued by the University Office of Institutional R
lations, explains how MSU was able to enroll 198 "so-called" N
tional Merit Scholars this year.- -
Seven years ago the institutionf
had one. The University now hasR
?'"i.v:29. T t ~ f

less
Ja-
Re-
va-

PROF. ADON GORDUS

SUSPENSION:
Petitions for
R-Entrane
By FREDERICK L. COHN
One of the 12 students sus-
pended April 4, by Carleton Col
lege for publishing a mimeograph-
ed paper termed "vulgar" yester-
day petitioned for readmittance.
The college has taken no further
action.
The students were told when
they were suspended that they
would be considered for readmit-
tance only upon petitioning the
dean of men.
Students and faculty have been
"genuinely disturbed"' by the ad-
ministrative action. Concern was
centered around the "suddenness
and severity" of the punishment,
according to Dean Richard C.
Gilman. It took the form of stu-
dent protest meetings, faculty
conferences, and a protest petition
signed by 121 students.
The allegedly vulgar publication
was "Field and Scream," an issue
called an unsanctioned student
publication. Last Friday the issue
called "Truth Limited" hit the
Carleton campus. Saturday, the
three deans of the college confer-
red with Carleton President John
Nason.
Student and faculty protest cen-
tered around two points. First, the
Carleton Publications Board was
not consulted by the administra-
tion on the suspension of the stu-
dents.
Secondly, many students and
faculty felt that suspension was
too severe a punishment and that
banning the publication would
have been sufficient. As to the is-
sue of free speech, Dean Gilman
asserted that "censorship 'is be-
side the point."

Calls for Improvement
Prof. Adon A. Gordus of the
chemistry department has called
for an improvement in University
publicity procedures. He is head
of an Honors Council subcommit-
tee that has compared the Uni-
versity's publicity and scholarship
program with those of other in-
stitutions.
While no University group would
recommend an all out student re-
cruitment campaign, more direct
'contact must be made between
the University and graduating high
school students, Prof. Gordus said
recently.
Current publicity procedures at
the University, consist of close co-
operation with high school counse-
lors and sending staff counselors
to attend high school nights, ac-
cording tp Byron L. Groesbeck, as-
sistant director of admissions.
Better Literature
Prof. Gordus observed that more
extensive and interesting litera-
ture ought to be distributed. Groes-
beck said that with an inprease of
funds, he would like to see more
counselors added to the Admis-
sions staff.
But admissions officials agree
on one point-the University must
watch MSU.
MSU has gone into the high
schools of resident National Merit
Scholar semifinalists and actively
recruited them to attend Michigan
State. In addition, MSU has of-
fered a series of scholarships
through the Merit Scholarship
Corporation to semifinalists.
Not Real Ones
Recipients of these scholarships
are classified as National Merit
Scholars only in so much as they
have received an MSU scholar-
ship through the corporation.
The University admitted 29 Na-
tional Merit scholars this year.
No scholarships are given out to
students enrolling in the Universi-
ty through the Merit Scholarship
Corporation.
Prof. Gordus said MSU also
sends newsletters to prospective
students chosen from lists of high
school contest and award winners
as well as to students that have
been accepted to the university..
The University provides no such
service.
One such newsletter reported
that MSU retains 93 per cent of
the freshman class-approximate-
ly the same percentage as the
University's.

Operatior
-I
To Hue ommit
ra t l e R e c o r ; :L e v
ity Romney's Recommendations S
ign ould Allow Pay Hikes, Trim

Out-of-State
'Enrollment
By JUDY BARNETT,
Due to legislative pressure, the.
number of out-of-state students
entering the University in the fall
will remain static, although the
total freshman class will increase.
by 600.
Admission officers explained
yesterday that this policy-begun
this year-has already decreased
the out-of-state percentage from
29 to'25 per cent.
600 more in-state students will
be admitted next fall, and the to-
tal freshman class will rise to
about 4000 students. Out-state
representation will remain at ap-
proximately 1000.
Edward G . Groesbeck, director.
of 'registration and records, said
yesterday that "I expect out-state
student numbers will remain the
same next year, but that the' num-
ber of in-state students will in-
crease markedly."
Of last fall's University total
27,388 enrollment, 29 per cent of,
the school were from out-state
areas. Undergraduate and gradu-
ate totals remained close to this
percentage. Out-state students
numbered 27 per cent of the un-
dergraduate and 28 per cent of
the graduate school enrollments.
Commenting on the situation,
Rep. William Romano (D-War-
ren)-who has regularly opposed
increased out-of-state enrollments
-mentioned "a drive by elitist
state institutions to admit more
out-of-state students."
Roiano said that he did admit
, need in the University for as-
similation of out-of-state students
"to create a cosmopolitan atmos-
phere." However, "I, as well as
President Harlan Hatcher have
an obligation to see that first the
Michigan student gets a good edu-
cation," he said.
'Romano's aim is to amend the
higher education bill to keep out-
of-state percentages at 15 per
cent.
In advocating his programs of
keeping out-ofstate enrollment
down to rock-bottom, Romano
noted that the Legislature is "now
aware of what is happening to
'Michigan's higher education in-
stitutions."

Universities. The bill is the"
same as the bill reported out
of Sen. Frank D. Beadle (R-
St. Clair), chairman of the
Senate Appropriations Com-
mittee Tuesday. It is $75,000
higher than Romney's request.
Slightly Higher
Michigan State's appropriation,
as levied by the Senate, is $75,000
higher than Romney's $39.5 mil-
lion recommendation. None of the
operating budget levies requested
for the other colleges and univer-
sities were changed.
This increase to Michigan
State's budget represents the
change in the total' appropriation
for operating expenditures for
higher education.
Sen. Stanley G. Thayer (R-Ann
Arbor) indicated that the addi-
tion to Michigan State's budget
outlay resulted from a restructur-
ing of their budget request by the
-Senate Appropriations Committee.
The restructuring divided State's
budget request into three non-
transferable funds according to a
formula based on previous Michi-
gan State budgets.
4htent Mis-Fired
"The intent of the restructur-
ing was to keep the total outlay
to Michigan State the same," 'Sen.
Thayer noted. "I think it was
an error in the committee that it
came out more," he added.
"In the Senate I pointed out the
discrepancy to Sen. Frank Beadle
but no action was taken," Thay-
er said.
"It's difficult to predict, but I
don't expect the House to' make
any major changes," he added.
Predicting House action on the
higher education capital outlay
and operating budget bills, Rep.
Gilbert E. Bursley (T-Ann Arbor)
noted that "my impression is that
there is generally favorable fre-
eeption of the bills."
On the issue of branch expan-
sion, Bursley indicated that House
members favor waiting for Gov.
Romney's "blue ribbon" Citizen's
Committee on Higher Education
report this summer. Senate mem-
bers have also expressed interest
in the coming "blue ribbon" re-
port as a guide line to systemize
growth in higher education en-
rollment.
This was the only controversial

By BRIAN BEACH
Gov. George Romney's $44 million recommendat
the University's operating budget breezed easily throu
Senate yesterday. It was part of the governor's $148
education package.
The operating budget bill and the capital outl
passed by the Senate Thursday, will now be considered
House Ways and Means Committee. All budget bills r
reported out of the House committee by Wednesday, Apr
The bill allocates a record $131.1 million for the
ing budgets of the state's ten public supported colleg

GILBERT E. BUR

was a test of free collective bar-
gaining and that the negotiators
had "a responsibility to continue
to 'try to make the collective bar-
gaining system work unless they
know a better system 'they want
to try."
Reedy said there were no plans
for Johnson to propose solutions
to the problem.
"We're trying to bring the people
together around the table so they
can resolve their differences them-
selves," he said.
At present, Reedy added, there
are no plans to draft new legis-
lation, similar to that enacted by
Congress last summer for arbitra-
tion of two issues in the dispute.
He said the mediators were hold-
ing a session with the union rep-
resentatives and would meet with
the railroad spokesmen later this
afternoon.
In his rose garden talk, Johnson
expressed confidence that the out-
come of the emergency bargaining
sessions Would be in the interest
ofall Americans.
Students Ask
Groups To End
Discrimination
George Washington University
students voted Thursday on
whether discriminatory policies
will be allowed among campus or-
n izatinns Tha nn - i r nrnna.i {

British labor Party Tae
Control in- Muni cipal Votes
LONDON (IP)-The Labor party, hungry for power after 13 years
in the shade, racked up an 'impressive victory in Britain's municipal
elections, returns showed last night.
' Most impressive was a solid Laborite majority on the Greater
London Council, the capital's government. The ruling Conservatives
were battered generally in Thurs-
day's county elections. SDS FORUTTM:
Sir Alec Douglas-Home, Con-
servative prime minister, may well
have anticipated the results. He A
waited until Thursday to declare R O W
general elections will be held in ,
the autumn. He apparently did not
want to risk an earlier challenge.
His Tory party, in office since
1951, must under the law face
the voters. before Nov. 5 the end>
of Parliament's five-year term.
The local county council elec-
tions have nothing to do with the '
general election. But Labor party
leaders were jubilant and saw a $ :*. :
trend that should spell national
victory in the fail.
Unofficial returns showed that
the Labor party, in addition to
winning fire: control of the great-
er London council, captured Staf-
fordshire from the 'Tories after a
nine-year lapse, and won control
of industrial Lancashire:
Only about 4 out of 10 British'
voters balloted. Thus party lead-
ers were well aware this is hardly

FR4ANK D. BEADLE
AFTER VISIT
Communti

Hi

LONDON (P)-Winding up
mier Nikita Khrushchev's vis
Budapest, the Soviet' Union
Hungary have jointly conden
Red China for trying to split,
Communism, Moscow radio

Sees Lack

of Inter-c6nnection
By MICHAEL SATTINGER
Acting Associate Managing Editor
The single issue groups, such as the peace, civil rights and labor
movements, are going to have to develop inter-connections if there.
is to be progress in any one of the issues.
But in history it has seldom been seen that the problems, facing
individual people are the problems facing society, Stanley Aronowitz,
of the National Committee for Full Employment said last night.
He cited the 1930's as one example of a period when people did
see this connection: the economic depression forced people to turn
to each other-not on a "love" or moral basis, but because there was
a common need for changes iri the society.
May Require Change
Today, the labor movement-centering on certain economic and
job demands-"depends on cutting the arms budget or taxing the
rich," Aronowitz said. And this, in turn, "may require a change in the
political structure."
Prof. Sumner Rosen of Simmons College agreed on this point. To
the degree events prove that reliance, on force is ineffective, it be-

part of the University's appropri- last night.

ation yesterday.
The Senate bill for operating
funds appropriates: Wayne State
University, $20.1 million; Western
Michigan University, $7.7 million;
Eastern Michigan University, ,$4.8
million; Central Michigan Uni-
versity, $4.2 million; Michigan
Technological University, $4.1
million; Ferris State College, $3.2
million; Northern Michigan Uni-
versity, $2.4 million; and Grand
Valley State College, $1.1 million.
The capital outlay bill, passed
in the Senate Thursday, provides
the University $5.7 million. The
total for all higher education in-
stitutions was approximately $31.7
million.
Lansing sources observed that
this year's fiscal surplus alldwed
the Senate to maintain the gov-
ernor's recommendation. Romney
cut the University's $47.5 million
request in January to $44 million.

The broadcast, beamed to A2
was a ''commentary on a
communique tO be issued S
day. Khrushchev left Bud
for Moscow yesterday after
day visit. The communique e,
speeches by Khrushchev in
gary.
Drawing attention to the
of 'the Socialist (Comm
camp, and the international
ment, the joint Soviet-Hung
declaration resolution cond
the splitting activities of the
nese leaders," the Moscow b:
cast said.
"The Peking leaders are t
to produce disorganization i
ranks of the Communist r
ment and thus to weaken
main revolutionary force i.
battle of the people agains
perialism and colonialism, i
battle for peace," the state

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