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October 08, 1961 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-10-08

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

Michigan State
Stanford,. . . .

31 Iowa ......35 Ohio St.
3 " S. California 34 UCLA. .

... 13 Notre Dame.. 22 Wisconsin
.. .3 Purdue .... 20 Indiana.



See Page 4

Seventy-One Years of Editorial Freedom
FinancingyUnderlies anyUniversityPro
By ROBERT FARRELL state senate, for instance, Vice-President and Dean of Faculties per year increase for non-Michigan residents, $90 for residents, or creased University-Legislature fricti
For the last several Years, the University has marked time. Marvin L. Niehuss sees little chance for radical appropriation even as much as $420 for outof-state students with no in-state hike, in-state tuition .disproportionately.
Now, officialsaree, yitr mut stop.e Something mudbe done changes by the state Legislature this year. But there is hope for While not prohibitive, these sums are large enough to cause All in all, officials just don'tI
about raising faculty salaries. Something must be done about me increase officials to worry about their effects and desireability. (Raises of each of the University's sources
providing fori ifactsin enrollment, withe consequent increases He points out that this is an election year, which severely of $250 and $90 for out-of-state and in-state students respectively But, though many of its gre
in plant and facultys reduces the possibilities for legislative action increasing or creating would be approximately one third of present fees.) financial situation, not all of the
-_new taxes. And without increased state income, any sizeable in- Even with such a tuition boost, the University would still be creased operating funds.
See Related Story Page 2 creases in appropriations have little chance of passing. in need of more money-for new faculty appointments, for better There is the problem of obta
But some increase in state funds is needed for the University plant maintenance (which has been cut back in recent years), for the Legislature-the problem of in
Money must be' raised to enlarge the University's budget for to find enough of the money it needs. increased administrative and secretarial services and for increases tation-and certainly far from the
these needed changes. State appropriations are only one of the the faculty until the increased fun
sources being considered for this-in addition, there is talk of a Unpredictable Alumni Funds in such operations as the libraries. One of. the greatest problems
campaign to get more alumni funds and of a tuition boost for Alumni money is never predictable, and much of it is given The administration and Regents have been long debating dissatisfaction among the faculty. A
next fall. for specific purposes, not always in line with the University's what is the best way to go about getting the needed funds. One the University en masse, the nu
Putting their hopes on one or more of these sources, many priority, which goes to faculty salary increases and to money for of the continually recurring questions is the possible effects ofmounting
UnlverSity' adniinistrators are confident of an improved situation new faculty appointments. a tuition hike on legislative appropriations They must be given a sign, Nie
next year. A tuition raise, the most obvious way for the University to Could Anger Legislators predicted by the administration is act
Hope for a New Start get more funds without outside aid, would have to amount to Announced early enough, it might serve to let the legislators lie calls the atmosphere amo:
They neither "ask nor expect a sudden solution of all the $140 to give just the $3.5 million the Regents said was needed know that the University will go halfway in providing budget which usually arises in the sprin
problems of, the past years, but they do hope for a new start for salary increases last year. ' increases. Or it might lead them to believe that with the increased for a complete year, rather than
on iinprovements at the University. Assuming that 'the Regents would wish to increase the out- revenue from student fees there would be less need for an ap- they have been less occupied with Un
In spite of recent proposals by Republican moderates in the of-state tuition more than the instate, it might amount to a $250 propriation boost. And it might anger legislators and cause in- See 'U,'!P

b lems
on if it were thought to affect
know- how to get the most out
of revenue. -
atest problems stem from the
University's troubles lie in in-
ning capital outlay funds from
aintaining the University repu-
least, the problem of keeping
ds are given the University;
is the increased tension and
dthough they are not yet leaving
mber of resignations and new
huss says, that the improvement
ually coming.
ng the faculty similar to that
g, when they have just taught
that usual in the fall when
iversity concerns for the summer.
Page 5

Five TD's



Fumbling Cadets
Glinka Leads Best Offensive Show
In Five Years as Defense Holds
Associate Sports Editor
Powerful Michigan combined Army fumbles and the big
play yesterday to overwhelm the visitors from West Point,
38-8, on a perfect football afternoon.
It was a humiliating defeat for the once-proud Black
Knights of the Hudson and just as great a victory for the
ninth-ranked Wolverines, with the latter showing power rem-

-Daily-Fred Shippey
PHLEGMATIC IMPOSTER-An anonymous local mule was called
to stand in at yesterday's game for the traditional West Point
mascot who remained behind in New York.
Mikoyan Ofers Pledge
For Free West Berlin
BERLIN ()- - Soviet Deputy Premier Anastas I. Mikoyan yes-
terday offered the Soviet Union's "most effective guarantees" for
a free city of West Berlin.
Hew did not define these. guarantees and he insisted the West
must respect the sovereignty of East Germany.
Mikoyan spoke at an open-air rally celebrating the 12th an-

Korea Jails
Exam ninors,
SEOUL (-)-South Korea's rul-
ing military junta announced last
night the arrest of 15 officers ap-
pointed last May to investigate,
illegal fortune building.
None of the officers are members
of the 28-man junta led by Lt.
Gen. Park Chung-Hee. But it was
apparent that the arrests deeply
embarrassed the military men who
seized control of the country May
16. They have consistently prom-
ised to clean up the corruption of
past civilian regimes.
The junta's announcement said
"Theresare suspicions that irregu-
lar acts were committed in the
course of investigations contrary
to the spirit of the revolution."
Reliable sources described "ir-
regular acts" as showing favor-
itism to businessmen.
The announcement gave no
names but said the entire 15-man
"number one investigation team"
had been arrested Sept. 25 along
with an undisclosed number of

iniscent of the Ran Kramer-
Jim Pace era.
Quarterback Dave Glinka engi-
neered the smooth attack once
again as the winners exploded for
five touchdowns and a field goal
in their most potent offensive
show since the 49-26 defeat of
Indiana in 1956.
Five different Wolverines ac-
counted for the touchdowns with
two of them coming in exciting
long gainers.
Long runs and alert play helped
set up the other scores and the
field goal, while the defense kept
Army at bay most of the way ex-
cept for quarterback Dick Eck-
ert's aerial bombs.
The Wolverines turned the first
of three Army fumbles into a 6-0
lead after an early exchange of
punts. Halfback. Dave Raimey was
the scorer, twisting and turning
the last 12 yards of a short 23
yard drive.
Guard Lee Hall had pounced on
Eckert's fumble at the 23, after
which McRae and Bill Tunnicliff
found the Black Knight's line im-
pregnable. Glinka then fired a
quick pass over the center to Cap-
tain George Mans, setting up the

-Daily-Ed Langs
LEFT HALFBACK-Ben MacRae (43) breaks through the Army line on one of his nine carries against the Cadets yesterday. The
senior speedster led the Wolverines in rushing with 95 yards and one touchdown.

Boycott of Cousins Shop Ends

niversay of founding the EastI
SNCC Group
Sets Strategy
For Projects
ATLANTA-Leaders of the St
dent ' Non-Violent Coordinatir
Committee, involved Wednesdayi
-the . demonstration in McCom9
Miss., have fled ,to Atlanta" f
staff strategy meetings on dire
action and voter registration pr
Their departure forced pos
ponement of the annual SNC
conference, originally scheduled#
begin in Jackson today.
Tom Gather, Congress of R
cial Equality field secretary co
cerned with Freedom Rides
Jackson, said SNCC was not sa
in Mississippi. One of the SNC
workers, Robert Moses, had l
a voter registration and educatio
drive among the McComb Negro
since late this summer.
White citizens of the area we
permitted to view Moses, in ja
in order that they might re

German People's Republic. In those
--12 years the Red regime has
angled assiduously for diplomatic
recognition. So far this has been
accorded only by Communist bloc
While such countries as Ghana,
Guinea and Cuba sent official
delegations to East Berlin for the
ceremonies, they have not yet
assigned ambassadors.'
u- The non-recognition by the
rg bulk of the world was obviously
in ,much on the mind of speakers as
b, they. pressed for a peace treaty
or with Germany, as demanded by
ect Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev.
o- Mikoyan said the lack of such
a treaty creates tension between
t- the big powers and among the
"C German people. He said the treaty
to should stabilize the situation,
which has been built up since
a- World War II, and legalize the
borders defined in the Potsdam
in Agreement.
fe "We are ready to accept all and
C most effective guarantees for the
ed free status of West Berlin," he
y s id.'.
The arrangements must respect
the sovereign rights of East Ger-
re many with regard to the Western
,c_ access routes across its territory
I,;. Ax--. T m_ _ c m ih nY_

West Point Life Grueling, but Dignified

..: . .

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