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March 17, 1965 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-03-17

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

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The Local Poor:
By RAYMOND HOLTON had housed two
ury apartments.
A young mother runs next door whenever she must feed her' family, fix up ti
baby. The water in her old house has been turned off. higher return."
A Negro couple with six children live in a" basement. They The need fo
could afford to pay $120 a month for housing, but high rents ing a public issl
and discrimination close doors in their faces. Democrat, speak
Another family with three children is evicted from a con- The city H:
demned house. It is forced to reside temporarily at St. Joseph's mittee contactin
Hospital. to convince it o
Another woman refuses to pay rent until the landlord re- programs.
pairs the plumbing and leaky roof. She and her children are The City C
evicted. various federal a
Seek Help
These cases have sought help in Ann Arbor from groups like H. "C. Curry
the Congress of Racial Equality (CORE) or from Home Oppor- the First Ward,
tunities Made Equal (HOME). Such groups try to find housing low-cost housing
for low-income people. Part of the
Mrs. Robin Barlow, HOME chairman, says the volunteer or- this year can be
ganization gets about two calls a week similar to the examples professor and ag
above. "Low-cost housing is disappearing from the market in One report,
Ann Arbor," she says. "They're tearing down old homes which department for t

Where Can

They Live?

families and replacing them with high-rent lux-
Also, the landlord will force out a low-income
he old house, and rent it to students for a much
or low-cost housing in Ann Arbor is now becom-
ue. Both candidates for mayor, Republican and
k of low-cost housing needs in their campaign.
uman Relations Commission has a special com-
ng the business community in Ann Arbor trying
of the need for investment in low-cost housing
ouncil has a special committee looking at the
aid programs for low-cost housing.
Council Candidate
Y, Democratic candidate for City Council from.
is basing most of his campaign on the need for
. He calls it a "human need."
reason why low-cost housing is in the spotlight
e traced to two studies released by a University
graduate student last December.
authored by Prof. Robin Barlow of the economics
the Conference on Religion and Race, gave an es-

timate of the number of "poor" families in Ann Arbor. The esti-
mate of 1800 "poor" families was based on subsistence living
costs, not on a particular income level such as $3000 per year.
Barlow recommended that this 1800 figure be taken as a
"rough guide" for "community action to alleviate poverty." His
report recognized that although there is a "need" for low-cost
housing here, the "demand" for such housing may not be as
"There remains the problem of translating the estimate of
the extent of poverty into an estimate of the effective demand
for low-cost housing units," Barlow wrote.
However, he added, It seems clear that if low-cost. housing
units were made available at rents, say, $15 per month below
those charged on accommodations of comparable quality in the
poorer sections of the city, then several hundred such units
would eventually be demanded.
"A program," Barloy concluded, "aimed at providing 100
to 200 new units each year until the demand was satisfied would
be both prudent and humane."
Another report prepared for the HRC by Thomas H. Moore,
Grad, dealt directly with the low-cost rental housing need in
See 'U', Page 2


-Daily-Jim Lines
LOW-INCOME FAMILIES are forced to live in homes like this
one in the north central area of Ann Arbor. Sometimes more
than one family live in such houses. Two recent studies show
that there is a need for low-cost housing in Ann Arbor. No action,
however, has been taken toward a low-cost housing program by
the city.

................_.._.......... ....... ._.. ... .._.. . . . . .: V. -
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See Editorial Page


Sir i~aui

a t

Snow and colder

Seventy-Four Years of Editorial Freedom



Haun Confirms Change

Eugene Haun, director of Uni-
versity residence halls, confirmed
yesterday that his office is re-
questing achange in the residence
hall staff organization for next
year. The proposed alignment will
lower a few staff salaries in the
process of raising most.
$45 Deposit
Contributing Editor
Beginning next fall, dormitory
residents will be required to
maintain a housing deposit of $45
in lieu of the present $50 enroll-
ment deposit. Students within the
residence halls were informed of
the decision last Friday and re-
quested to deposit the sum, re-
fundable upon the .students' leav-
ing the dormitory system, between
April 15-Aug. 30.
According to Eugene Haun, di-
rector of residence halls, the ac-
tion constitutes a return to the
policy in effect prior to 1962, at
which time the University estab-
lished the continuing enrollment
deposit which all students were
required to maintain throughout
their period of attendance.
The Office of the Registrar re-
cently announced a change of
regulations so that although new
students will be required to pay
the $50 enrollment deposit upon
admission, the amount will be ap-
plied to student fees for their first
term upon completion of registra-
tion. Failure to enroll will result
in loss of the deposit. Following
the close of fall registration. the
University will apply the enroll-
ment deposits of all students to
tuition and other student fees.
Haun said -the residence halls
office has been able to rely upon
the continuing enrollment deposit
as well as it had on the previous-
ly-existing housing deposit for
assessing charges for breach of
contract, property damage and
nissing property.
However, with the r e c e n t
A report appearing in yester-
day's paper inaccurately quoted
Inter-Quadrangle Council Pres-
ident John Eadie, '65, as saying
there "definitely" will be a
residence hall rate hike next
fall. Eadie was reiterating an
earlier statement ,in which he
predicted t h e r e "probably"
would be such a raise.

Present staff structures in men's
dorms are quite different from
those in women's, Haun explained,
because of the fact that they were
organized some years ago when
the University had both a dean of
men and a dean of women. The
dormitories were then supervised
by each individual office, and th 'ir
staff structures were accordingly
This lack of similarity led to
budgetary confusion and to staff-
ers performing similar jobs for
generally the same salary. Haun
then appointed a series of two
committees to study the structures
and to recommend a single unified
staff system, for the dorms.
Three 'Lines'
These committees have recom-
mended a staff organized along
three "lines" or staff levels. Haun
said his office has fillowed the
recommendations of the commit-
tee in requesting staff positions
and salaries for next gear.
The peakiposition in both men's
and women's halls next year ill
be the "resident director." This

position there will be the resident
advisor. The recommc-ided salary
will be a $675 deduction from the
room and board fee; this recom-
mendation is still subject to bud-
getary approval.
This will replace the men's staff
counselor who received $520, ap-
proximately 60 per cent of room
and board in a double room. In
the women's halls, the positions of
graduate and undergraduate coun-
selor will be combined. The under-
graduate counselor was previously
paid at the same rate as a staff
counselor while the graduate
counselor received total room and.
board, generally for a single, as
well as a salary of $25 per month.
Women now serving as graduatex
counselor will the;, be the only

Of Legi
Senate, Votes'
Criticism of
Strike Move
Weak Motion Passes
Despite Opinion Split
Special To The Daily
LANSING-A wave of negative







State Senate
Vote Urges


---- &- 1--;- "a', I'lli: 1111flOr !

ones to receive a pay uu rnae on
the new plan. Now receiving an reaction to the proposed teacher
effective salary of $1,100 per year, strike at the University culminat-
they will be recommended for a ed yesterday in the overwhelming
passage of a watered-down state
salary of only $675 as a resident Senate resolution expressing dis-

advisor next year.

position will take the place of
what is now the men's residentW
advisor and the women's resident
director. Cn sure Eadie
The assistant resident director uensur. Saie
will be the intermediate layer in
the hierarchy. This will replace East Quadrangle Council d
the men's assistant resident ad- cided last night, after heated di
visor and continue the women's cussion, not to censure Inte
position of that title. Quadrangle CouncilPreside

approval of "a minority group
(the participating p r o f e s s o r s)
speaking for an entire public
Not a singlepublic official in
state government supported the
projected work stoppage. Opinion
in Lansing varies from advocation
of legislative condemnation to a
more moderate viewpoint. Repro-;
senting the most extreme position
is Sen. Terry Troutt (D-Wayne
County), who initiated Senate
action. He favors strong disci-
plinary action for the professors'l
"un-American attitude."


-Daily-Kamalakar Rao

At this point the systems diverge
slightly. The men's structure
maintains the associate advisor
(housemother) in addition to the
assistant director, while the larger
women's houses will have an add-
ed associate resident director to
aid the assistant director as need-
The third level, that closest to
the students, is where the greatest
changes are taking place. The new

John Eadie, '65, for his state-
ment that IQC would continue to
represent the residents of men's
residence halls even if some,

Over 100 junior and senior high schools
a 48-hour hunger strike protesting the h

Johnson's R
Evokes Of tic
Many University professors had
high praise yesterday for Presi-
dent Lyndon B. Johnson's Mon-
day night address on voting rights
to a joint session of Congress.
Prof. Robert C. Angell, direc-
tor of the Center for Research on
Conflict Resolution, called John-
son's speech "very good, but its
impact will be up to Congress.'
Angell viewed the speech as force-
ful and hoped it would persuade
congressmen to approve the vot-
ing rights measure.
Prof. Robert D. Vinter, asso-
ciate dean of the School of Socia -
Work, said "it was a magnificent
speech, butnI'm sorry Johnson
found it necessary to wait a
week." He predicted the address
would have a profound impact bu'
that it's "cooling-off" effect on
civil rights demonstrators woulk
be only temporary. "The dem-
onstrators will find it necessar3-
to keep the heat on until Con-
gress acts," Vinter said.
Mixed Reaction
Elsewhere, reaction was mixed
Southern opposition exploded ir
the Senate. Sen. Allen J. Ellender
(TL.T a + 1h,'" a +tn mto fihiter


houses withdrew from IQC. On the other side is Sen. Gil- according to Kathy Murphy, an Ann Ar
Several members attending the bert Bursley (R-Ann Arbor) who The group sang songs to the accompani
EQC meeting, which was held in said, "I would certainly support on the guitar.
the lounge of Greene House, felt their right to disagree, but I think ------- - they----
that their individual houses might they are wrong in trying to estab-
hant tohdraw frodua QChussmight lish a precedent of not working. MONTGOMERY PROTESTS:
want to withdraw from IQC ,and I think a resolution is unneces-
some expressed the opinion thatasary. This is the University's in-
IQC should be disbanded. ternal business."
----- ----l-b-s-n~~~-" - After Sen. Troutt's statem ent
1S eC reatenedmn action Monday night, special To The Daily was u
!Gov. George Romney led off yes- MONTGOMERY-Two Univer- ports.
s terday's activities at his press sity students sustained minor in- on pag
o mconference.He demanded disci- juries yesterday in the sit-in here disclos
'linary action be taken against which was broken up by mounted sity st
the factuly members threatening possemen. cidentE
nying Negroes the right to regis- tocancel classes. "It's about the ing ar:
ter as voters. But he said that worst type of example professors The students reported injured charge
if senators knew the condition could give to students," he said. are Francie Liptol, '68, whose leg that t
ifw the itwas bruised, and Edward Geffner, The st
in some of these areas, they might Representing more of a majom -,Grad, whose back was also bruis- Test
be more sympathetic. itv vie .~point in the Legislatur'ei ed.. case t:
If Congress passes a law out- was eo. Marvin Esch (R-Ann d. paid a
lining the qualifications of vot- Arbc "I think this is within the (In Ann Arbor, Geffner's wife
ers, he said, "overnight we are discre on of the University. We confirmed the injury but said her The
going to have governments of have Er ough else to do without husband had suffered 'nothing duced
counties and cities in the hands interferring." The lower House serious." He had been admitted moreI
intrf rrig."Thelowr Huseand released from an unspecified
of incompetents." He said the passed no resolution. them
South was making progress in Charles Orlebeke the governor spital Montgomery, she said. in the
trying to educate Negroes and if educational assistant, echoed his (There were repeated local in-
given time. Negroes would "be- boss' disapproval of the strike, quiries and reports of students in- SE
come competent by means of edu- but added, "there are plenty of jured in the Montgomery demon- Hoi
cation." stration. However, The Daily, i Ho
h touch w

students gathered at the Friends Center last night to begin
ederal government's actions in Viet Nam and in the South,
bor High School senior, one of the initiators of the project.
ment of Russell Boulding, a senior at Ann Arbor High School,
Incur Slight Injuries

Gamson Says Strike
To Be Cancelled Only
If U.S. Policy Shuts
Despite widespread condemna-
Lion of its methods, the Univer-
sity faculty group planning to
cancel classes in protest of gov-
ernment policy in Viet Nam will
stick firmly to the principles it
adopted in an organizational
meeting Monday night.
Asked whether the group would
change its plans now that the
state Senate has advised punish-
ment for striking faculty mern-
bers, Prof. William Gamson of the
sociology department, g r o u I
spokesman, reaffirmed Monday's
stand. "The only thing upon
which our decision to cancel
classes will depend on is United
States policy in Viet Nam."
Later, Prof. Gamson said, "We
respect the governor's feelings
and the state Legislature's, but
in the end we have to answer
to our own consciences and meet
our responsibilities to students,
university, and country."
Number to 35
The number of teachers com-
mitted to the walkout was up to
35, Prof. Gamson told The Daily
yesterday afternoon.
In a revised statement of their
philosophy, the group declared:
"If our government is to be re-
strained from pursuing its pres-
ent hazardous course, a signifi-
cant portion of public opinion
must be mobilized against its pol-
icies. '
"In view of the complexity of
the problem and the difficulty in
getting reliable information about
Viet Nam, our role as intellectuals
is particularly crucial. We mus'
voice our protest in a way that
will at once communicate the
gravity of the situation, encour-
age others to take action, and
bring about a constructive discus-
sion of alternative policies for the
government to follow.
The conference will concentrate.
on "finding viable solutions to the
predicament in Viet Nam." Speak-
ers will represent as many per-
spectives as possible within the
drive to get American forces out
Df Viet Nam; the government and
pro-involvement side will not be
specifically presented, however,
because it has already been given
ample representation, the group
- On Friday, March 18, the fac-
ulty members will hold a bucket
drive to get funds to pay speak-
ers' expenses and rental facili-
ties. They are studying the pos-
sibilities of borrowing an Ann Ar-
bor church or renting a Univer-

nable to confirm these re-
Earlier statements, found
ge three of this edition, had
ed no injuries to Univer-
udents. There were two in-
s confirmed of students be-
rested on unlawful driving
es. Those arrested claimer~
he charges were fabricated
tudents are reported in each
o have pleaded guilty and
Produce Demonstrations
demonstration which pro-
the injuries took place at
than 600 persons, many o1
students, staged a sit-dowr
ee Related Story, Page 3
semen, wearing cowboy-style
nd wielding clubs flailed the
ial demonstrators sending
than 10 to the hospital.
e Associated Press describ-
incident this way:
inging clubs, canes anm
the horsemen first routed
ller group of demonstrator:
yJames Forman of Atlanta
ive secretary of the Student
olent Coordinating Commit-

dogs and the horses-and that'%
President Lyndon B. Johnson."
Following Forman, Rev. Martin
Luther King defined segregation
as slavery "covered up" by the
niceties of complexity.
"Alabama uses the most bru-
tal methods of battle we have
ever seen," King continued. "To-
day's actiop violated all moral
and ethical codes of decency in
using billy clubs and whips on
fellow human beings."
IFC Reviews
Party Violation
Interfraternity Council heard
its first judicial case of the se-
mester last night.
Alpha Tau Omega was fined
$300, being convicted of having an
unregistered p a r t y Saturday,
March 13; it was also confirmed
that there was liquor present and
that there was no legitimate
The $300 fine included a $150
suspended fine carried over from
the fall of 1963 and invoked upon
the recent infraction.
Kelly Rea, executive vice-pres-
ident, read the rationale of the
Council saying that "recognizing
the extenuating circumstances -
those being that the social chair-
man of the fraternity of Alpha

See OFFICERS, Page 3

See FACULTY, Page 3

touch with sources in Alabama Irad

changes, it became necessary to3
reestablish the housing deposit for#
the "formal protection of the'
equity of the residents."I
He said that the deposit wil
serve as a "guarantee against in-
convenience" in crowded dormi-
tory conditions, by insuring that
each student will accept his place
ff Tn 4 jrd v!

'Magic Flute' Opens Tonigt
By KAY HOLMES of Prof. Calvin Quayle of the many minuets which are still
speech department, a newly de- popular today.
Behind the closed doors of the veloped method of projected Nine Weeks
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatr'e, a scenery will be featured. This While his life ended at the age
furor of last minute activity is multiscreen rear projection sys- of 35, only nine weeks after "TheI
going on in preparation for the tern, which uses three sets of Magic Flute" was first presented,
opening of "The Magic Flute" by matched projectors, will be used he left a spectacular musical her-
Mozart this evening, to transmit many of the scenic itage that includes many quartets,?
Running through March 21, this elements onto translucent fiber- masses and over a half-dozen out-
operatic fantasy is being present- glass screens. standing operas that have become
ed by the University Players of The nera itself is a fine ex- important works of the modern

ed the
a sma
led by

(The sheriff was swinging F
cane by the top end.
(In one case, a Japanese col-
lege student backed against a
brick wall of a house. A posseman
clubbed him and the youth fell

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