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March 22, 1963 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-03-22

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


!?eveal Gain in
By RONALD WILTON men living in ri
A breakdown of housing figures released by the University 6,415 to 6,452. T
for last semester revealed that the percentage of students living to 2,097.
in off campus housing increased across the board at the expense Ostafincor
of University owned and affiliated housing. factors, an inr
Peter Ostafin, assistant to the vice-student for student affairs, the Unior women.
explained that over the long haul enrollment in Ann Arbor tends the number wo
to be hardened into one-third University housing, one-third pri- will take advant
vate dwellings and one-third miscellaneous which includes affiliat- The total n
ed housing, cooperatives, commuters and those living at home. 491 as opposed t
"Usually one of these tends to be a heavy third and another a men in private d
light third. This year private dwellings was the heavy third."
Fifth Week Figures Due to wha
The report, which deals with figures from the fifth week of last the expansion o
semester, shows that the number of students in private dwellings "interdependenc
rose from 7,850 and 34.32 per cent a year ago to 8,549 and 36.22 per commuting and
cent last semester. muters went fr
Breaking this down further it was found that the number of enrollment, resp

Off-Campus Housing Popularity

ooms and apartments was fairly stable, going from
the number of women, however, jumped from 1,435
mmented that the jump was attributable to two
ease in the number of graduate women enrolled at
and also the granting of apartment permission to
He added that it was too early to tell yet whether
uld now stabilize or whether more senior women
age of the apartment privilege.
number of senior women in private dwellings was
to 1,281 senior men. This contrasts with 1,104 junior
dwellings and 155 junior women.
Commuters Increase
t Ostafin called "a tight private housing situation,"
if the metropolitan area around Ann Arbor and its
ce" with the University, the numbers of students
living at home also rose. The number of com-
om 1,597 to 1,681, 6.99 and 7.12 per cent of the
'ectively.

Students living at home totaled 1,807 and 7.66 per cent of the
total enrollment as opposed to 1,597 and 6.98, respectively, last
semester.
Despite fears that the number of affiliates would decline if
senior women were granted apartment permission the count rose
very slightly although percentage wise the system showed a drop.
The number of men in fraternities showed an increase of three
over the 1,475 figure of last year, a rise whch resulted in a percent-
age drop from 9.64 to 9.54.
Membership Increases
Sorority membership showed an increase of four, from 1,315
to 1,319, and a percentage drop from 17.39 to 16.25.
Cooperatives found themselves in the same position, Their per-
centage decreased minutely from 1.02 to 1.00 while membership
rose from 234 to 237.
University residence halls showed a decrease all across the
line. The total number of students living in them decreased from
7,523 to 7,340, a drop from 32.90 per cent to 31.09.

Noting the later drop, Ostafin explained that Victor Vaughn
women's residence was phased out of the dormitory system last
year. Geddes woman's cooperative also suffered a similar fate.
Popular Apartments
University apartments rose in popularity with 945 students liv-
ing in them as opposed to 869 last year. This resulted in a percent-
age rise from 3.8 to 4.0.
The largest change was in the miscellaneous category which
includes students enrolled at the University but living in different
parts of the country. The number of students in this category
stod at 125 as opposed to 285 last year. In both years all of these
were men. The percentages were 1.25 and .53, respectively.
Ostafin said that this was perfectly normal for this category
and that the figures will vary depending on how knowledgeable the
analyst is.
Viewing the overall housing situation he said that "our big
gap is housing for the upperclassmen, graduates and professional
student." The development of "a regular flexible development" on
North Campus will tend to alleviate this.

l

THE, U' IS NOT
A FORD CAR
See Editorial Page

I CJ

43zr

a t 1, ]ty

SUNNY, WARMER
High-42
Low-29
Temperatures Rising
toward evening

I

Seventy-Two

Years of Editorial Freedom

VOL. LXXIIL No. 131 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, MARCH 22, 1963 SEVEN CENTS

EIGHT PAGES

League Board Backs
Union Merger Plan
Fully Approves Joint Activities;
Agrees to inited Control Theory
By LOUISE LIND
The Michigan League Board of Governors yesterday met with
members of the Michigan Union-Michigan League Study Committee
ahd endorsed a plant for merging the student activities programs of
the Union and League.
Reviewing a tentative progress report from the study committee,
which has been considering the possibility of effecting a Union-League

Regents

To

iew Greek Membership

ROBERT FINKE
...reviews year

Finke Talks
About Union
Speaking before the Michigan
Union Installation Banquet last
night; outgoing Union President
Robert F. Finke, '63, reviewed his
year in office.
He said it was a year in which
he saw the Union come alive to the
atmosphere of the University" and
"the University become aware of
the Union," but noted the Univer-
sity's failure to support the Union
with additional funds for more
services and improved facilities.
"I believe that the University
can do this," he elaborated. "It
has been given compelling reasons
to provide additional support this
past year, and I would call upon
the University to show cause why
the Union should not receive, an
additional allocation-its first in
11 years.".
Finke expressed concern for the
University's "muddied approach to
student affairs" and called upon
students to "do what they can to
disperse whatever it is that ob-
scures the University's vision and
to try to work for a clearer ap-
proach to student affairs."
He endorsed the idea of form-
Ing another political party on this
campus, providing that such a
body be "structured.n such a way
as to be primarily an instrument
for providing information about
student affairs to the student
body."
Referring to the recent efforts
to merge the Michigan Union and
Women's League, Finke recognized
that such a merger, resulting in a
University center, would not be an
easy goal to achieve and should
be attended to with all expediency
and "tireless efforts on the part
oji Union and League people.'
1alks Show
Little Change

emerger since October of last year,
the Board chose to endorse the
proposal to merge student activi-
ties, but voted to endorse only in
principle a merger between the
governing boards of the two or-,
ganizations.
It voted only "to endorse, in
principle, the desirability of a
merged management of facilities
to be used, with the provision that
a committee be established to
study and give consideration to all
constituents involved so that an
ultimate plan can be presented to
the governing.boards of the Union
and League and the Regents to
provide an improved operational
management."
In effect,, the Board called for.
a better explanation of the con-
ditions under which a merger of
the governing boards could be ef-
fected.
It asked that an implementation
committee be charged with the
task of determining the specifics
of such a merger.
Regents Irene Murphy of Birm-
ingham, member of the Board,
pointed out that the work of such
an implementation committee
should be given to paid staff mem-
bers since it is properly a func-
tion of University management.
Of particular concern to the
Board was the destiny of the pres-
ent Union and League plants un-
der a merged governing board.
Mrs. William Walz, chairman of
the board, suggested that the study
committee devote itself to the de-
velopment of a combined student
activities committee and "divorce
itself from the question of the use
of building facilities at this time."
League President Margaret
Skiles, '63, noted, "It is almost
impossible to merge student ac-
tivities without merging the gov-
erning boards above it. A combin-
ed student activities group could
not operate successfully witfiout
one single group to which it would
be responsible."
The study committee will take
these issues into consideration be-
fore it presents its final recom-
mendation later in the semester.

To Discuss
SGC Powers
In Violations'
Skip Consideration
Of Harris Report
By GLORIA BOWLES
A general discussion of Student
Government Council's powers to
withdraw recognition from recog-
nized student organizations found
in violation of anti-discrimination
bylaw 2.14 will be conducted by
the Regents at their meeting to-
day.
According to Vice-President for
Student Affairs James A. Lewis,
the Regents will not consider the
Harris report passed by SGC two
weeks ago. Council had hoped for
Regental consideration of Harris'
specific proposals on membership
practices at today's. meeting.
General discussion of fraternity-
sorority, membership- was not in-
cluded in the official Regental
agenda released late yesterday af-
ternoon. However, Vice-President
Lewis said last night that the
discussion would be included.
Council president Thomas
Brown, '63BAd., noted that it was
Regental procedure to conduct
general discussion of issues before
formally placing them on the
agenda.
Two Regents, consulted last
night in Ann Arbor, did not know
the Regents would consider mem-
bership selection practices at to-
morrow's meeting. Neither had
seen copies of the Harris report.
SGC member Kenneth Miller,
'64, telephoned Vice-President
Lewis and said he and his col-
leagues were very anxious that
discussion of the Harris report
be included in the Friday agenda.
Miller noted that Council had spe-
cifically scheduled its considera-
tion of the Harris report in order
to meet a deadline for inclusion
of the report on the March 22
Regental agenda.
The Harris report would estab-
lish a membership judge to take
care of membership questions.
The Regents will also consider
bids for the bio-systematics ad-.
dition to the Museums Bldg. and
the request for 113 faculty leaves+
of absence.+

*

*

*

*

*

*

Hart
'For.

Pushes

4'U,

NASA

Spac

---

*

To Suggest
Legislation
Limitin'u'
By CARL COHEN
Rep. Carroll C. Newton (R-Del-
ton) will introduce a resolution
which would attempt to limit the
size of the University "either Fri-
day or Monday," he said yester-
day.
The resolution will set a limit
of 27,500 students as the maximum
enrollment on any one campus in
one city, so it would not effect the
University's plans for a branch at
Delta.
The resolution would also ef-
fect Michigan State University's
plans to expand its East Lansing
campus to 55,000 students.
Newton would not comment on
the resolution until it has been
introduced, but according to Rep.
Gilbert Bursley (R-Ann Arbor)
the purpose of the measure is to
encourage small schools, and lim-
it the impersonal nature of large
universities.
Executive Vice-President MarvinI
L. Niehuss said that he would
question the constitutionality of
any measure that limits the Uni-
versity. However, he believes thata
"the governing boards would not1
be bound by it because it is a reso-
lution."1
According to Michigan's consti-
tution, the University has what
William Lemmer of the Universityt
Attorney's Office called "completet
autonomy," so the resolution wouldt
only be a statement of legislative
opinion, and not a binding law.

L ocation
e Center
. :.:..:."{:.,+.'."v U nit N am es
{>: i ":'" :$:" j-->,: =;:. . A. B oston Site
. {:: For, Projeet
.
Plans $50 Million
Electronic, Laboratory
Despite Local Protest
By GAIL EVANS and
PHILIP SUTIN
Sen. Philip A. Hart (D-Mich)
sought Tuesday to bring a $50 mil-
lion National Aeronautics and
Space Administration space-elec-
values Tuesday in an tronics research center to the Uni-
o Ann Arbor. However, versity, in an attempt to change
nd. A letter from Vice- NASA plans to locate it in Boston.
y interest in the center, University President H a r 1 a n -
Hatcher declared yesterday that-
the University would definitely be
interested in having the labora-
tory located in the Ann Arbor
area and that he believed that
as surrounding industry would make
the locale suitable for such a de-
velopment.
Hart cited in a Senate speech
Mules of Order,"Jay the advantages of the' University-
uexplained. Ann Arbor research area in the
~, eplaiedlatest 'effort to snag the 2000-em-
amendment concerning ploye center after a Feb. 6 Wall
al candidate qualifica- Street Journal article indicated
roduced by Curtis Hun- the Bostonarea was not interested
.a.a., r.,,,,,+ o aIin the center.

*

*I

CENTER BID-Sen. Philip A. Hart (left) extolled University area research
attempt to change the site of a NASA Space-electronic center from Boston to
NASA Director James Webb (right) indicates that NASA has made up its mi
President for Research Ralph A. Sawyer (center) also emphasized University
INTERQUADRANGLE COUNCIL:
Proposal Alters Qualifi

FOUR APPROACHES:
Burns Examines Leadership

By MICHAEL ZWEIG
Interquadrangle Council last
night voted to submit to the houses
a proposed IQC constitutional
amendment which would allow
sophomores with at least one se-
mester experience in IQC to run
for IQC president.
The amendment also requires
that the candidate have at least
one additional semester experience
in "residence hall government," in-
terpreted to include house judi-
ciaries and corridor representa-
tives. To become effective the pro-
posed amendment must be rati-
fied by at least two-thirds of the
house councils and gain approval
of the Residence Halls Board of
Governors.
This amendment is different
from the so-called Strauss House
amendment in that it requires IQC
experience. The Strauss House
amendment, now circulating to
house councils, opens the presi-
dency to sophomores with exper-
ience in any level of quad govern-
ment.
IQC also endorsed an amend-
ment which would, if ratified, give
the IQC president the right to
vote to make a tie, as well as break
one, and would deny voting power
to the vice-president, treasurer,
and secretary.

1
t
l
s
f
1
i
c

Support for the amendment cen- "Robert's
tered around the argument , that , Herbt, '63
the vice-president, treasurer, and The a
secretary are presidential appoint-
ments, therefore having no direct presidenti
constituency among residents. It tions, int
was also argued that the present tington,I
practice of executive votes actually effort to
gives the president three votes in as many
addition to his own, since the possible.I
executive officers are responsible the moti(
only to the president. Strauss
The move to give the president "the nece
tie-making power was an effort to maxim
to make the president's power understan
conform to his, ordinary parlia- executing
mentary power as outlined in in formul

'64, drew support as an
open the presidency to
qualified candidates as
Huntington, speaking to
on in contrast with the
amendment, expressed
ssity" of IQC experience
nize the efficiency and
ding of the president in
the decisions of IQC and
ating constructive policy.

By ELLEN SILVERMAN
There are four levels in the
study of leadership, Prof. James
MacGregor Burns of Williams Col-
lege said last night.
Prof. Burns divides between the
contemporary and topical, the
strategic, the normative and the
theoretical approaches to leader-
ship. Leadership, however, is the
key, he noted.
The author of "John Kennedy:
A Political Profile," commented
that within the Kennedy Admin-
istration "we are seeing a con-
test between the Richard Neu-
stadt and the Burns approaches
to leadership."

turned out to be as much of a pro-
fessional as Neustadt said and
hoped that he would."
On of second level, there is
the question of what is meant, by
political leadership, Prof. Burns
remarked. "It is a question of
whether we look at the leader as
a resultant of the pressures on
him or as a man who can rise
above the pressures and change
the context within which the
leadership works."
Former President Franklin D.
Roosevelt was a strategic leader
and therefore he missed the su-
preme opportunity to change,
Prof. Burns continued. He cited
Roosevelt's move toward court re-
form in 1937 as a mistake since

tude toward and fear leadership,"
he noted. Intertwined with this
tradition is an.American fear of
najoritarianism.
"I would argue that majority'
rule and leadership are insepar-
able." There is no such thing as
a tryranny of the majority, Prof.
Burns maintained.
There are forces in the nation
today for a pluralism which should
exploit the "majority, a majority
which would equip the nation with
the power needed in the twentieth
century.
Shift in Emphasis
Regarding the fourth level, Prof.
Burns noted that in the last 20-
30 years there has been a shift
in emphasis from the theory of

AA UP Condemns Firing
Of Professor as Unfair
An investigating committee of the American Association of Uni-
versity Professors termed the University of Illinois' 1960 firing of
Prof. Leo F. Koch as "outrageously severe and completely unwar-'
ranted."
Prof. Koch was fired after he wrote a letter to the Illinois Stu-
dent newspaper, The Daily Illini, condoning pre-marital sex rela-
tions "among those sufficiently mature to engage in it without social
consequences and without violat-'"
ing their own codes of morality . --
and ethics." Officials Laud
The AAUP's "Committee A,"
which deals with matters of aca- ointm ent
demic freedom and tenure, report-
ed in the association's 1963 bulle-
tin that Prof. Koch was denied Two University research admin-
academic due process by the uni- istration officials lauded the ap-
versity administration. pointment of Leland- J Haworth
The committee did not find as director of the National
Prof. Koch blameless but insisted Science Foundation and predicted

Slim Chance
However, NASA administrator
James Webb and University offi-
cials c.onceeded that there were
slim chances of locating the cen-
ter here.
"It is in the hands of Con-
gress," Webb deeared.
&.n Clinton P. Anderson (D-
New Mexico), '22L, chairman of
the Senate Aeronautics and Space
Committee said that it "was a
fine suggestion and as a Univer-
sity graduate I have kindly feel-
ings vawards i, but that the
committee will follow the advise
of the Space Counncil, an advisory
group herded by Vice-President
Lyndon Johnson.
Suggest Switch
The University first suggefitc
the switch shortly after the article
appeared, Director of* Research
Administration hobert Burroughs-
said.
A letter was sent by Vice-Presi-
dent for Research Ralph A. Saw-
yer to Webb outlining the Uni-
versity and Ann Arbor area re-
searchadvantages.
Last month when President
Hatcher attend d the alumni con-
gressional dinner, Webb told the
president that industry in the
Detroit-metropolitan area was not
sufficiently developed to handle
the "spin-off" from the labora-
tory.
Area Advances

Hatcher Picks
Housing Group
University President H a r 1 a n
Hatcher has appointed a three-
man committee to keep him in-

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