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February 22, 1963 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-02-22

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WHAT CAUSED
THE DEMONSTRATION?
See Editorial Page

Y

Sir
Seventy-Two Years of Editorial Freedom

:41atJ

CONTINUING COLD
High--2
Law--
Snow flurries today,
a little warmer tomorrow

VOL. LXXIII, No. 107 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1963 SEVEN CENTS

SIX FAG

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Allen Introduces e ns
Construction Bill By DAVID MARCUS
According to Regental decision
Would Foree 'U' Graduates To Pa there will be no tuition boost for
the coming year, Vice-President
Extra $1200 for Capital Outlay for Academic Affairs Roger W.
Heyns said yesterday.
By GERALD STORCH Despite Gov. George Romney's
budget recommendatiop - which
University students graduating with a master's or bachelor's de- slashed the University's request by
gree would have to pay an extra $1200 back within 12 years to the approximately $5.5 million-the
University-if a bill introduced in the House yesterday becomes law. University presently feels that
Rep. Lester J. Allen (R-thaca) proposed a "mandatory alumni students are now paying about all
fund" which would have graduates of public higher education insti- they should, Vice-President Heyns
tutions pay a minimum of $100 a year into a state revolving con- said.
struction fund, which would then rebate money back to the universi- "It is a philosophical question
ties exclusively for capital outlay projects. of what proportion of a student's
Students with doctor degrees would pay $1500, or a minimum of education he should pay for him-
$125 a year. In-state and out-of-state students would be assessed feel we hase reached the limit," .R
equally. "I doubt that the state he said. ..
Legislature will be able to measure
up to the physical facilities need-
ed for higher education," Allen
explained. "I feel it is necessary
Sto provide more adequate facili-
" <re 'ties. It is not, unreasonable to ask *f a th
alumni to contribute towards this
end."
x Before receiving their diplomas,
students would sign promissory
notes to begin payments one year
after graduation. At the end of the
12 years, Allen estimated, a total
z R of $40 million would have been
raised. O e
A similar bill he introduced last
year didn't get out of committee.
The only new provision in this
year's is an exemption for hard-
ship cases of female graduates.Culo
Fund Admiinistration Council TO D
LESTER J. ALLEN\A committee composed of the
attorney general, state superin-
. proposes fund tendent of publc instruction and
the auditor general would super-
SGC HOPEFULS:vise the common fund. Each insti-
tution would be given an amount
SC Setsequal to that paid in by their grad-
\; Ses at . Commission Presents .
Allen believes that the question S h l forMac 1
of constitutional autonomy for the Scneduied ioiarcn.
University, Michigan State Univer-
I erview s sity and Wayne State University By JOHNBRYANT
"does not enter into this question.
By RICHARD KELLER SIMON They have complete autonomy in Ann Arbor's city council last night unan
regulating students while they are tion calling for discussion of a fair housing
Graduate Student Council elect- in the institution," but this fund a first reading on the ordinance either Mar
ed officers for the next year and would be applicable for alumni, two public hearings after that.
decided it, for the first time, will who are ouside the jurisdiction of The council's action came after the pre
interview Student Government the universities, Allen noted,e osn rianeb h ua e
Council candidates. In other Lansing capital outlay new housing ordinance by the Hman Re
They selected Stephen Mad- action yesterday, two Universityr ance
dock,. president, Michael Rosen, building propects were placed high fordowne
D el units to r
vice-president, W e s8 e y Long, on Gov. George Romney's special unitrtote
treasurer, Laurence Owen, cor- $1.5 million "quick-action" budget son or gr
responding secretary, and Linda program for immediate planning " color, reli
Katz, recording secretary, of 27 new state buildings. AtIndi na
Evaluate Candidates $180,000 for 'U' [It also
The council will schedule the Seven state educational proj- the sale o
SGC interviews for its next meet- ects are on a priority list of 12, By ANDREW ORLIN ing and b
ing, March 7, one week before including $100,000 to plan a new The Indiana University Student from us
elections. GSC stressed that the University dental school building Supreme Court stopped yesterday's granting7
meeting was "to evaluate the can- and $80,000 to plan a new archi- proposed student referendum on buyers or
didates and to consider endorsal tecture and design building. the United States National Stu- ling units
of those that represent the in- A total of $500,000 would go to dent Association. or publicl
terests of the student body as a step up construction at junior and The student court granted an Howeve
whole, including the graduate stu- community colleges. T Intudent ourtdantetnance ex
dents." Details of the $1.5 million plan- body president Michae Donovan ing units
It will be an open meeting and ning proposal ha'Ve already been staying the vote until such time as units tha
graduate students are urged to forwarded to the appropriating the validity for the referendum from the
attend, Maddock said. This is the committees, the governor said. could be decided, Daily Student visions of
opportunity for both graduate stu- Money for the planning would city editor William Watt said. Enforce
dents and GSC to get closer to come fromthe general fund. Human R
SGC, he added.Minimum Steps Issue Mandate Est
The council will send out notices Romney asked that the proposal Student Senate issued a man- Anpe
to all departments with graduate be paid immediate attention so date for the referendum or not A
students announcing the meeting. planning could begin at once, was to decide whether or not under th
Push Improvements "These are minimum steps we Indiana would remain in USNSA. to presen
Maddock said that council will should take now to make the most Donovan asked the student Su- commissio
Madok ad ha ouci- preme"Court for a injunction on sov h
try to push for improvement of effective plans for these vital fa- the grounds thant a mandate ton
the various problems facing the cilities," he said, the Eletions Board by Student ing out th
graduate student, as it is actually RepAnlEgsrm(-a-Satwivld. accused a
a pressure group for graduate verse City), chairman of the Joint Senate was invalid.Ysed' I dhe
student interests. Legislative Committee on Capital In a sudden move at yesterday's In the
sHeninuedreor.ganization of outlay, noted that "$millionsenate meeting, that body deleted conciiatic
He included reorganizatiout, otd hat "1 m n the USNSA appropriation from would be
SGC, restablishment of the Grad- worth of planning in one year the student government budget. attorney,
uate Student Handbook andt'ai'b- could well yield $60 million w "Donovan has indicated that he a court i
itary" graduate language require- of building over a period of years." n wil probably veto the entire situation.
ments. By the beginning of the 1964-65 budget until the appropriation is an
Rosen stressed the fact that legislative session we hope to see tt nance is
GSC has tended to concern itself legislators pass a building program restoedd.
4-,...e that have that would amount to as much as Referendum In a leti

in the past W sAI.1I l ,a -
not encouraged the participation $25-30 million per year," Engstrom Watt believed that Donovan was Cecil O. C
of graduate students. "We hope to said. afraid to have the vote yesterday table for
deal with problems of sufficient The "quick action" fund would for fear of losing. No other elec- ordinance
interest that graduate students be- be in addition to the proposed $28.9 tion was planned for that time. ing copies
come more actively involved in the million capital outlay program Donovan wants the referrendum with the o
University community," he said. which Romney will detail to legis- to be held on April 4 along with state and
Parking Problems lators next week. the other all campus elections. their view
The council also discussed at.
length student driving and park-
ing problems. It passed a motion e e n s ono
from outgoing president Edwin
to male suggestions to the adnin-
istration.
The problems center around in- :: - M'"
adequate str .t ns1ig facili-N":>:: :'< .::::"
ties, and the possibility of using
revenue from parking stickers to{
obtain such facilities.
The driving committee will meet
with Vice-President for Business
and Finance Wilbur K. Pierpont
and Vice-President for Student
Affairs James A. Lewis next week
to discuss the problem.
Danes Threaten WELCMET

redicts No

Tuition

Last year, in the face of only
a small appropriations increase
from the state Legislature and
mounting financial need, the Uni-
versity raised tuition. Some legis-
lators had insisted at that time
that the University had to match
the state's appropriations increase
dollar for dollar through a fee
hike.
No Hike
This year, "the University has
clearly indicated to the Legisla-
ture that for the time being, a
boost in student fees is not a pos-
sibility," he added.
But this policy does not com-
mit the University in some future
year when the University might
raise its fees, Vice-President Heyns
stressed.

He noted that although final
appropriations will not be made
for a little while yet, his office is
working with the deans of the
various schools and colleges and
the department heads in order to
construct a list of priorities for any
increment .the Legislature gives.
This work includes questions
such as whether the University
should add additional members to
the junior faculty, raise pay for
those already on the faculty or a
little of both, he said.
Assess Effect
In discussing last year's tuition
boost, he noted that it is still dif-
ficult to assess its ultimate effect.
The additional cost did not re-
duce the number of out-of-state
applications or students although

some departments have said that
the added cost deterred some grad-
uate students.
The University did appropriate
more general scholarship aid this
year which probably aided many
students hit by the higher fees,
Vice-President Heyns said.
However, "there is no clear cut
evidence" upon which one can
judge its effect, he said.
Research
University President H a r 1 a n
Hatcher recently went before the
Senate Appropriations Committee
and asked for a boost in Romney's
recommended budget. But the ad-
ditional funds, President Hatcher
said, would be for research activi-
ties, not general operations.

These research activities in-
clude the Institute for Science and
Technology for which President
Hatcher seeks an extra $500,000.
IST currently receives approxi-
mately $900,000 from the state.
Graduate Education
He is also seeking funds for the
expansion of graduate education.
Because of the bleak prospects
for a substantial boost in last
year's operating budget, the Uni-
versity has so far put aside tem-
porarily plans for beginning the
transition to full-year operation.
The added funds were to have
been used to finance added faculty
salaries and increased summer
course offerings and programs.

GER W. HEYNS
. . student fees

'r

Declines

Endorsement

islation for

Fair

Housing

[SCUSS
motion
Draft Bill
First Reading
imously approved a mo-
ordinance next Monday,
rch 4 or March 11, and
sentation of a proposed
ations Commission. This
would make it illegal
rs of multiple housing
efuse to sell to any per-
oup on the basis of race,
gion or national origin.
Bans Bias
bans discrimination in
f publicly assisted hous-
ars financial institutions
ing discrimination in
financial assistance to
lesees of multiple dwel-
with five units or more
y assisted housing.
r, the proposed ordi-
empts renters of hous-
who live in the actual
t they are renting out
anti-discrimination pro-
the ordinance.
ment rests first with the
Zelations Commission.
ablish Commission
rson having a complaint
ordinance will be able
t his complaint to the
on, which will attempt to
dispute by merely iron-
he problem between the
nd the plaintiff.
event that attempts at
on fail, the complaint
turned over to the city
who in turn would seek
njunction to remedy the
Violation of the ordi-
a misdemeanor.
Mayor Creal
ter to the council, Mayor
real proposed the time-
action on the proposed
He also proposed send-
to all parties concerned
ordinance and consulting
federal authorities for
vs on such ordinances.

Voices 'U'Policy:
Not'T Interfere
Students To Halt Demonstrations;
Aroner Raps President for Silence
By JEAN TENANDER
Asserting that "we do not believe the University should
attempt to dictate legislation to the city of Ann Arbor," Uni-
versity President, Harlan Hatcher last night expressed "sym-
pathy" but not open support for efforts of the Human Rela-
tions Board to secure fair housing legislation.
"The policy of the University on fair housing has always
been clear and definitive," he said, "and I find it difficult to
understand how it could be misinterpreted.
The Regents, the faculty and the administration have
worked constructively through the years to eliminate dis-
crimination in any form and'
we have seen all University
buildings become absolutely Ext end uaie
free of such discrimination. We
are making progress in areas
outside of University grounds."
Emphasizes Concern
President Hatcher emphasized Petitioning for senior class of-
that the University's policy of not ficers in the business administra-
interferring with city legislation tion school and the education

Increase

-Daily-Samtiel Haberman
FAIR HOUSING PICKETERS-Students picketed the Adminis-
tration Bldg. yesterday demanding President Harlan Hatcher's
support for local fair housing legislation. The group braved sub-
zero temperatures to air their views.
HRIJ Picketing Activity,
May Face SGC Censure
By GLORIA BOWLES
The Human Relations Board, which staged picketing yesterday
to urge University President Harlan Hatcher's support for Ann Arbor
fair housing legislation, faces possible censure by Student Govern-
ment Council for its action.
The Human Relations Board is one of eight boards responsible
to Council, whose executive committee will meet early next week to
'consider the legality of the picket-

t ;,.'

To Consider
Fee Request
The Regents will hear a request
for a new fee classification for
University students of more than
65 years of age at their meeting
at 2:30 p.m. today in the Re-
gent's Rm., Administration Bldg.
The proposal asks that retired
people wishing to attend the Uni-
versity be charged only half the
normal tuition. The plan is part
of the program offered by the
Adult Education Center.

o Look at It!

ing action.
Executive board members are
SGC President Steven Stockmey-
er, '63; Executive Vice-President
Thomas Brown, '63; Administra-
tive Vice-President Charles Barn-
ellI, '63BAd, and Treasurer Russell
Epker, '64.
Board's Jurisdiction
In calling the meeting, Stock-
meyer. is acting in concurrence
with provisions which state that
"any complete action falling but--
side the jurisdiction of the HRB
will be subject, to review by the
executive committee of SGC."
He also noted that it was "un-
fortunate that in taking such a
drastic step, the HRB did not come
to the Council before actng."
HRB, according to the delinea-
tion of its duties and powers, was
not bound to come before Council
to discuss the picketing decision.
Encourage Relations
However, the committee's pur-
pose as outlined by its charge
from SGC is to work "in a positive
manner to encourage betterhu
mannrelations in the University
community and the Ann Arbor
community."
Stockmeyer said the executive
committee might question the
"positive" effects of picketing. He
indicated he did not think the
executive committee would take
independent action in the case,
but would submit any recommen-
dations to the whole Council.
Brown said he would support

in no way reflected an attitude of
unconcern in the area of fair hous-
ing.
HRB chairman David Aroner,
'64, said that yesterday's picket-
ing of the Administration Bldg.
and President Hatcher's home
would not be resumed in view of
the success of the demonstration..
He felt the success lay in their
"bringing to public attention the
refusal of the President and other
administrative officials to openly
endorse fair housing legislation."
Ready To Talk
Aroner said the HRB stood ready
to meet with President Hatcher at
any time for further discussion of
the issue.
Aroner 'eiterated his belief that
the University has a responsibility
to its students to make public its
commitments on vital issues af-
fecting the community.
"By saying that the University
cannot take a position on legisla-
tion in Ann Arbor, President
Hatcher has in effect said that
the University has no public in-
terest in fair housing legislation
in Ann Arbor," Aroner said.
"I would also like to take strong
exception to President Hatcher's
statement that the University's
policy on fair housing has always
been 'clear and definitive.' To my
knowledge neither the President
nor the University has made pub-
lic any policy on fair housing."
"Further, I believe the President
has never even publicly endorsed
Regents Bylaw 2.14," he said.
Future Effect
As to the possible effect of an
endorsement, Democratic City
Council member Lynn W. Eley
commented that "I don't think a
statement by President Hatcher
would have had any effect on the

school has been extended until
Tuesday, Student Government
Council Executive Vice-President
Thomas Brown, '63, announced
yesterday.
SGC also released the names of
students running for offices in the
March 13 election:
For SGC: incumbent Howard Abrams,
'63; Joseph Chabot, '65; Michael Knapp,
'64; Michael Marston, '64L; incumbent
Genneth Miller, '64;, Sherry Miller, '63;
Assembly Association President Mary
Beth Norton, '64; Frederick Rhines, '64;
Harry Richter, '64; Michael Royer, '64;
John Rutherford, '64; Edwin Sasaki,
Grad; East Quadrangle President Thom-
as Smithson, '65, and Henry Walace,
'64E.
For the Board in Control of Student
Publications: Michael Kass, '65; Daily
Associate Editorial Director Fred Rus-
sell Kramer, '64; Edward Langs, '65L;
Michael Lewis, '63; Interfraternity Coun-
cil Administrative Vice-President Fred-
erick Riecker, '63; Daily Business Man-
ager Lee Sclar, '63BAd,'and Daily Asso-
ciate Sports Editor Jan Winkelman, '63.
For the Board in Control of Inter-
collegiate Athletics: Richard Bay, '65;
Daily Sports Night Editor, William Bul-
lard, '65, and Robert Timberlake, '65.
For the Michigan Union Board of
Directors: Steven Berkowitz, '65; Nath-
aniel Cohen, '64; James Copeland, '64L;
James Fadim, '64; John Karls, '64, and
John Roadhouse, '64.
SGC member Fernando Batlle,
'63A&D, submitted his resigna-
tion to that body.at its Wednes-
day night meeting, effective im-
mediately. Batlle, who has been
absent from the last four SGC
meetings, claimed academic rea-
sons for his resignation. Batlle's
term' on SGC was to end this
spring, so his resignation will not
create another vacancy in the
spring election.
Voice political party endorsed a
record six candidates for SGC and
hopefuls for the Board in Control
of Student Publications and the
literary college senior class presi-
dency.
It cited Abrams, Miller, Norton,

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