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June 15, 1966 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1966-06-15

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See Editorial Page


Sir iAa


Partly cloudy,
chance of showers

Seventy-Six Years of Editorial Freedom


Parking fees will increase ef- finally
fective July 1, and fines for motor Mrani
vehicle violations may also rise the all
next fall. However, fees for motor Meter f
vehicle permits may be revised be
downward. be inc
Already, permit fees for the nts p
ing lt
summer half semester have been for two
reduced from $1.75 to $1.00. A
revision of the University's vehicle SpecJ
code booklet would change, among mitsf
other things, charges for violations Thayer
and permits. will be
Students of the Traffic Advisory to $1.0
Board this past spring suggested whicht
the changes, which were then put 50 cent
into a code by Tom Brown, as- In a
sistant to the director of student- to be a
community relations. The proposed this fa
new code now awaits approval of such v
Vice-President for Student Af- and dr:



Fines, Fees


ichard L. Cutler and should
go into effect this fall.
ager of Service Enterprises'
C. Shiel has announced
terations in parking fees.
fees in unrestricted lots will
reased from five to ten
er hour. Fees in staff park-
s will remain at five cents
dal guest and visitor's per-
for the Thompson and
Street parking structures
increased from 50 cents
0 per day. Evening parking
begins after 3 p.m., will be
ts, up from 25 cents.
Lddition to a probable hike,
announced more specifically
ll, in the standard fines for
iolations as illegal parking
iving without authorization,

the previous $50 fine limit for a past disciplined only by impound-

general misdemeanor for a first
violation may be raised to coin-
cide with the more stringent maxi-
mum fine, at least $90, provided
for under Michigan state law.
Other changes called for by the
proposed vehicle code revision are:
-a limitation on students al-
lowed to operate motorcycles, to
exclude freshmen, except those
living at home;
-the requirement of insurance
for both automobiles and cycles,
with specified minimum levels of
$10 thousand property, $20 thou-
sand public liability for autos and
$5 thousand property, $10 thou-
sand public liability for cycles;
-the possible ticketing, with
fines not to exceed $5, for viola-
tions of bicycle regulations, in the

ment and
-a change in the composition
of the Traffic Advisory board to
include six students from Grad-
uate Student Council, Student
Government Council and Joint
Judiciary Council instead of the
previous four. This change also
empowers the vice-president for
student affairs to name an alter-
nate for his position as one of the
board's two administrators.
Brown said the format of the
vehicle code has also undergone
revision so that it now has a legal
rather than informational tone.
"If the regulations are to be used
as a code, they ought to be written
that way," he said. With sections,
more uniformly numbered and
definitions all listed in one section,

instead of the "as you get to
them" arrangement of past book-
lets, the code booklet can be used
for referral more easily, he said.
He stressed that the alterations
in the vehicle code are only pro-
posed but that any further
changes will probably be minor
and concern wording problems. No
changes in substances will be made
without the students of the Traf-
fic Advisory Board seeing them
when they return this fall, Brown
He explained that the exact
amount permit fees will be reduced
cannot be determined until data
on the present fiscal year is
finalized, but that he will recom-
mend to the driving board that
the fees be reduced as much as

Brown said freshmen are being
restricted from operating motor
cycles for two reasons:
-clustering of freshman cycle
operators around the campus area
has brought about a concern over
noise. Constant reving of the
cycles often disturbs classes.
-a large number of freshmen,
not being significantly aware of
the popularity of cycles until they
reach college, practice with newly-
purchased machines on campus
streets. Brown said it would con-
tribute more to the safety of cam-
pus streets if students learned to
ride cycles over the summer at
He pointed out that while about
1300 cycle permits, an increase of
about 75 per cent over the .pre-
vious year, were issued last year,

~en fo
there are only 600 parking spaces
for cycles on University property.
He added that attempts are be-
ing made to evolve a central plan
for parking facilities for autos,
bicycles and motor cycles. This
may include a relocation of and
increase in parking facilities, he
Brown said that the minimum
insurance requirements have been
placed on both autos and cycles
until the University has more
experience with the state's new un-
-insured motorists' fund.
At present, it is not clear which
students will be covered by the
fund; of particular concern are
international and out-of-state stu-
dents. If it appears that most
students will be covered and the
state's requirement is raised, it is


possible the University may do
away with its insurance require-
ment, he said.
The extent of the use of,.fines
instead of impoundment for bi-
cycle regulations will depend upon
the types of violations occuring
and space available for storage of
impounded bicycles, Brown said.
At present, storage facilities are
"primitive compared to what was
available in the past," he said,
since the University remodeled the
old storage facilities into office
He explained that impoundment
is usually resorted to if a bicycle
looks as though it has been aban-
oned or if it doesn't have an Ann
Arbor license, but that if a park-
ing violation occurs, it would be
preferable to ticket the bicycle

600 Join in
Voter Drive
Leaders of SNCC,
CORE Speak, Urge
Negroes To Register
Special To The Daily
GRANADA, Miss. - Two hun-
dred marchers were joined by 400
Negro citizens of the small town
of Granada yesterday in a dra-
matic drive to register eligible
Negro voters.According to CORE
national executive chairman Floyd
McKissick, it was the first such
demonstration ever attempted in
a deep south town.
The core of the "Meredith
march" was shuttled in the morn-
ing from their camp-site at Enid
dam to the spot on Route 51 where
their march had concluded the
day before. Singing and beckoning
to observers, the group marched
through the Negro section of town
to the Bell Flower Baptist Church
and then to the town square in
the heart of Granada. All along
the way Negroes streamed into the
procession swelling its ranks to
well over 600.
With a memorial to Jefferson
Davis in the background, the
marchers circled the town square
and then poured into it. Pointing
across the square to the Granada
County court house, McKissick'
told the crowd, "There are two
men's toilets in there-one mark-
ed men's No. 1 and one marked
men's No. 2. Before the day is
over colored people are going to
use both of them."
Robert Green, SNCC's regional
director followed McKissick. He
said, 'We aren't in Mississippi for
any picnic - we've been serving
white folks picnics for too long."
Two Purposes
He stated the march's purpose
as two-fold. The first is to help
Mississippi Negroes register to
vote. The second, he said, climb-
ing on the Davis monument, is to
"overcome the fear this Jefferson
Davis represents - this is what
we're here for."
"You see those confederate flags
all over the place. I say, it's about
time we began to live under the
American flag." Saying this, he
stuck a small American flag be-
hind the Davis picture in the

Tuition Bill

f 1tirIigai u Daily Veto Asked
Protestant, Jewish


Late World News
IN LATE ELECTION RETURNS last night, former Gov.
Ernest F. Hollings swept to an unexpectedly easy victory over Sen.
Donald S. Russell in the South Carolina Democratic primary.
Unofficial returns from 682 of the state's 1,615 precincts gave
Hollings, a close personal friend of Sen. Robert F. Kennedy,
65,538 votes to 39,026 for Russell.
In Illinois, Rep. William L. Dawson, leader among Chicago's
south side Negroes, won Democratic renomination for a 13th
term, defeating two other Negroes.
Rep. Barratt O'Hara defeated State Rep. Abner Mikva in his
bid for Democratic renomination,
Charles H. Percy, the Chicago industrialist who lost a try for
governor in 1964, breezed to the Republican nomination for U.S.
senator over two token opponents.
STANFORD (q)--A STANFORD faculty group has criticized
the use nationally of college grades for student draft deferment
and asked other universities to take similar action.
But the Academic Council said the university should con-
tinue to make its facilities available for Selective Service exam-
inations and provide class standings to local draft boards at a
student's request.
About 250 of Stanford's 800 faculty members attended a
secret, four-hour meeting of the council. They declined to report
the vote by which the resolution regarding grades was passed.
The council said the national draft system, in relying on
academic criteria for deferment, "raises serious problems of con-
science and of practice affecting the conduct of higher education.
a $144,404 grant to the University to help strengthen science
A COLLEGE NEWSPAPER EDITOR who has been ordered
by a Eugene, Ore., judge to reveal the names of students using
marijuana said yesterday she would take her case as high as the
U.S. Supreme Court, if necessary.
Annette Buchanan, managing editor of the University of
Oregon Daily Emerald, has refused to reveal the names of stu-
dents she reported about in an article on campus addiction last
She said it would be a violation of journalistic ethics to reveal
the names. Circuit Judge Edward Leavy ordered Miss Buchanan
to reveal the names or face fines and a possible jail sentence.
* * * *
of Harvard College says Harvard acted presumptuously in giving
student grades to Selective Service boards.
He said the action in connection with students deferments
"was an administrative assumption that probably should not have
been made without a dialogue between the students and the
Monro said Harvard will turn the issue into a public debate
when classes resume in the fall.

Leaders Oppose Aid
To Private Colleges
LANSING (1P) -Protestant and
Jewish leaders yesterday asked
Gov. George Romney to veto a bill
which would help pay the tuition
of needy students attending pri-
vate colleges and universities, in-
cluding schools with religious af-

Romney, who
fuses to say in
he will sign or
bill, said at a

traditionally re-
advance whether
veto a particular
news conference

"I will give consideration of the
viewpoints of all involved."
He said he has been contated
"by several groups-on both sides
of the issue." He has not met with
any since the ball was passed, he
Sympathetic Attitude

-Associated Press
Youthful demonstrators overturned a Vietnamese military jeep in Saigon yesterday during an anti-
government protest led by Buddhist monks. The jeep was set afire along with an American military
jeep. (See related story, Page 3.)

Romney met with presidents of AFTER FULL YEAR:
the private schools last fall-in-
dicating a sympathetic attitude

toward such legislation at the
Already approved by the Sen-
ate, it won 87-14 House passage
this week.
In its original form, the bill
would have applied only to those
students choosing private over
public schools. But a House
amendment provides that the
same grants be given students
attending public colleges. The
amendment, along with several
others tacked on by the House,
now has gone back to the Senate
for concurrence.
$16 Million Annual Cost
The plan would cost an esti-
mated $3.3 million the first year;
$16 million annually when a four-
year phase-in is completed.
Spokesmen for the Jewish Com-
munity Council of Metropolitan
I Detroit and the Metropolitan De-
troit Council of Churches backed
a previous statement of the Mich-
igan Council of Churches in con-

Deans Hail Trimester System
As Permanent, 'A Success'
After a full year of three-term, not to teach in Ann Arbor during to say that the new term was the
continuous operation of the Uni- the summer so they could pursue long-run solution," but that for
versity, most deans of the schools research or outside work. The the 25 per cent of his regular en-
and colleges regard the trimester problem can be compounded by rollment that is attending the
system as a permanent fixture andI the fact that most other schools spring-summer term, "it is ob-
a success. I are on a different schedule, mak- viously satisfactory."
Fears that students would be re- ing the hiring of outside faculty The School of Public Health will
luctant to take summer courses very difficult. go on complete year-round pro-
unless forced to by a deferred ad- Nevertheless, he said, he has gramming next year, Dean Myron
missions program have proved un- been able to find enough faculty E. Wegman reported. At the
founded as spring-summer regis- and "deliberate action to get more School of Social Work, Dean
trations increased by more than teachers would be necessary only Fedele Fauri expressed support for
20 per cent this year over last if there was considerable expan- the new schedule and reported
year's figures. sion." excellent results with it in his
Problems created by continuous He added that "it was too early school.

NSA Reveals
New Campus
Study Plan
Program Will Involve
Causes, Solutions of
Student Unrest, Revolt
The National Student Associa-
tion has announced plans for a
campus action program" over the
next two years involving more
than 100 schools .in an effort to
study the causes and solutions of
student unrest and revolt.
The program was announced at
the conclusion of a four-day "Na-
tional Conference on Student
Stress" in Warrenton, Va., in
which 60 students and more than
30 faculty members from 33 col-
leges and universities participated.
NSA, a national union of stu-
dents and student governments,
hias about 300 member schools
with a total enrollment of 1,250,-
000 students.
Report Released
A report which will be sent to
all college presidents in the United
States as well as deans of st-
dents, student body presidents,
college newspaper editors and
about 4000 professors was releas-
ed at the Warrenton meeting.
It indicated that the American
college student is far more trou-
bled about whether his education
is relevant to the "outside world"
than he is by drugs, sex, Viet
Nam or the atomic bomb.
Recommendations for Reality
The report suggested some ways
of bringing a greater sense of'
reality to the ivory tower world.
Recommendations included the
-Students should be more re-
sponsibly involved in the man-
agement of college affairs, such as
in helping to identify effective
teachers and rewarding themn with
-Pass-fail judgments should be
substituted for grades, at least in
the freshman year.
-Credit should be offered for
off-campus experiences in hospi-
tals, the Peace Corps, the civil
rights movement, theantipoverty
program, or other jobs.
rIndependent study should be
increasedin all college years, pref-
erably in an exploratory course
designed by the student with a
professor's help.
Unknown Cause of Anxiety
The military draft is als con-
tributing to the anxieties of al-
most all male college students,
they said, not so much because of
the fear of death, or of the ted-
iousness of such chores as "peel-
ing potatoes," but rather because
"we don't know what's going to
happen to us."
They expressed resentment that
the only existing alternative to the
draft for college males seemed to
be continuing their education in
graduate school, bringing a fur-
ther alienation from "the real
The Warrenton, report.concluded
that besides an education more
relevant to the modern world,
there should be "more authentic
and personalized relationships be-
tween students and faculty." It
called for the revision ofthe cam-
pus community from a "nest of
adversaries" to a "group of col-
laborators" of the teachers and
Project Will Discuss Problems
The campus action project,
which NSA calls the "campus self-
studies program" would involve
about 100 college students on each
campus. Student-faculty teams

operation could be solved by addi-
tional funds for full operation
during the summer, most of the
deans indicated.-
Commends Efficiency

Ex-Marine Admits Shooting
Friendly Viets Under Drugs

r'U' Student Chosen To Work
In Viet Nam for the Summer

demning the measure.
The dissenting groups issued a
statement sent to Romney saying
"historic experience impresses up-
on us the lesson that involvement
of government with religion is
good for neither."
Necessary for Education
However, leaders of private
Michigan colleges, both Catholic
and Protestant, are on record as
saying the legislation is essential
to preserve a dual system of high-
er education in Michigan. They
argue the proposed law would
prevent a monopoly of state
schools. Without the law, some
have said, some private schools
would be forced to close.
The Rev. Laurence V. Britt, SJ,
president of the University 'of De-
troit, was not immediately avail-
able for comment. He is chief
opponent of the bill. A U of D
spokesman said he was in Lans-
ing Monday urging Senate leaders
to go along with the House
amendment extending the grants
to public colleges.
Rabbi Leon Fram, spiritual
leader of Temple Israel, and a
ranking Jewish spokesman in De-
troit, said the legislation "follows
a pattern that is becoming evident

Dean William Haber of the lit-
erary college commended the ef-
ficiency of the trimester system,
noting that from 4,000 to 5,000
more students were being edu-
cated during the summer. This, he
said, was comparable to suddenly
creating a new school the size of
Haber attributed the continua-
tion of spring-summer enrollment
at only one-third the levels of
normal fall and winter term lit-
erary college enrollments to the
lack of a well-rounded program
due to insufficient funds.
At the education school, where
enrollment is up 65 per cent over
last summer, Dean William C.
Olson agreed with Haber that the
inability to offer a complete pro-
gram constituted the only major
problem created by the trimester
system. He saw the expansion of
enrollment as very satisfactory
considering the limited course
Staff Pressures
Dean Floyd A. Bond of the busi-
ness school reported "tremendous
pressures which must be relieved"
because of continuous operation
with no expansion of the admin-
istrative staff. But, in general,

Ronald Bauer, Grad, is one of
40 students selected to work in
Viet Nam and Laos this summer
under a grant provided by the
Agency for International Develop-
ment. Bauer's home town is Hast-
ings, Mich.
Modeled on a similar project last
year in which 19 students served
in the rural areas of Viet Nam,
the program will place 30 volun-
teers in Viet Nam and 10 in Laos
to assist local officials in carry-
ing out development programs.
The Institute of International

gee relief and resettlement, andk
assist in the development of
health, education, public works,
and agriculture.
Final selection was made by a
three-man panel of university pro-
fessors and AID personnel with
Viet Nam experience.
Preference was given to volun-
teers with demonstrated leader-
ship and community service exper-
ience who are studying Southeast
Asian affairs or social sciences
and who are interested in future
overseas employment, possibly
with AID.
AID is now concentrating 23

AID resident representatives are
stationed in each of the 43 main-
land provinces. These provincial
representatives oversee the use of
AID funds and commodities, plan
and execute projects and pro-
grams, and together with military
advisers, counsel province chiefs
on all aspects of the counterin-
surgency program.
Officials speaking for AID feel
that once security against Viet
Cong military action is obtained,
as they put it, the real work of
pacification and rural construction
begins. Spearheading this effort
n p cp.rin.1no 114inV ic.na nw..m'iP

Marine Corps crew chief and ma-
chine gunner told Senators yester-
day of shooting friendly Viet Nam
forces while under the influence
of drugs.
The husky, honorably discharged
Marine, identified only as Frank,
testified at a Senate judiciary
subcommittee hearing that pep
pills, barbituates and even heroin
are readily available to service-
men in this country and overseas.
Sen. Jacob K. Javits (R-NY) ask-
ed for a Defense Department re-
port on that,
Frank, 23, accompanied by his
young wife, identified only as
Dorothy, was introduced by Dr.
Robert W. Baird, director of a
narcotics treatment center in
Many 'Users'
Baird testified on the basis of
his personal experience that there
are "a minimum of 10,000 to
15,000 heroin and barbituate ad-
dicts in the service and easily
100,000 marijuana smokers."
Frank said he flew some 125
combat missions in Viet Nam and
was crew chief and gunner aboard

but the Marine sergeant was not
disciplined because no one was
aware he was drugged.
The ex-Marine said he joined
when he was 17 and soon learned
it was regarded as clever to try
pep pills and goof balls along with
beer and wine.
Baird Helps Many
Baird said many former service-
men come to his drug treatment
clinic for help.
The doctor listed numerous
Marine and Navy stations in this
country and around the world
where Frank told of obtaining
drugs and narcotics.
Frank said he has been on a
cure treatment and expects to
shake his use of narcotics.
Chance for Treatment
The hearing was before the
Senate subcommittee to investi-
gate juvenile delinquency, on an
administration -bill which would
offer certain drug addicts a chance
at treatment and rehabilitation
instead of prison.
Similar legislation already has
been passed by the House.
The subcommittee also heard
Henry L. Giordano, federal com-
mi -in" $. f t 9'l n'7/C f+zf.V + '

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