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August 28, 1964 - Image 15

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-08-28

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

FRIDAY, AUGUST 28, 1964

TOE IL TGAN DAILY

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY U £ ~quq uwuw

PAGE FIVE

Views
of the
Music
School

REFERENDUM:
Union Seeks End
Of All-Male Board

x exxxx se e

Photography by
RICHARD COOPER

By LAURENCE KIRSHBAUM
The Michigan Union will ask itsc
members to approve the place-1
ment of student activities under
co-educational guidance. Permis-
sion for this unprecedented move
in the all-male Union will be
sought in an October referendum,l
Union President Kent Cartwright.1
'65, said late this summer.
The vote will seek to rid the
Union constitution of its bar to
females becoming members of the
Union's managerial body - theE
Board of Directors.e
Women are denied Board mem-t
bership because they cannot be--j
come members of the Union. The
amendment would waive the re-t
quirement that only members can
serve on the Board.
SGC Voter
Male students of the presents
student body will be polled onf
Student Government Council elec-I
tion day, Oct. 14. Male graduates
will be provided ballots in thez
Michigan Alumnus.r
Ruling GetsY
New Review
By LEONARD PRATT j
Ann Arbor's Fair Housing Ordi-
nance, which was declared uncon-..
stitutional last May 27, will get2
another chance on Sept. 14 when1
Circuit Court Judge James R.'
Breakey Jr. reviews the originalI
decision on the ordinance.
The ordinance was ruled uncon-I
stitutional by Municipal Judge1
Francis O'Brien. He ruled that it
was invalid for three reasons: f
1) Because it did not allow a
complainant under the law to go
directly to court, but instead forc-
ed him to have the case investi-
gated by the Human Relations
Commission first;
2) Because once HRC had the
case, it could force an alleged de-
fendant to incriminate himself,
and
3) Because the ordinance inter-
ferred with the original jurisdic-
tion of the courts to try violators
of city laws.
Procedural
All of these points are pro-
cedural points, points dealing with
the way the ordinance would take
effect on the citizen.
But the city's case had been
based on defending the ordinance
from an expected attack on an-
other issue-the issue of whether
or not the city's Human Relations
Commission could exist along with
the state's Civil Rights Commis-
sion. The city's case did not at all
deal with the procedural issues.
Because of this difference in is-
sues, as well as basic disagree-
ments on the correctness of the
court, City Attorney Jacob Fahrn-
er has brought the case before
Breakey.
Breakey's decision is expected t
apply to both issues; he requested
in an Aug. 3 pre-trial conference
briefs from both parties on "all
the issues" involved.
Uncertain Nature
The uncertain nature of the or-
dinance has affected the Cutler-
Hubble discrimination case, a case
in which the manager of the Park-
hurst and Arbordale apartments
was accused of discrimination.
Along with his decision on the
ordinance, O'Brien dismissed the
Cutler-Hubble case-the first one
based on the ordinance itself.

CONSTRUCTION AND EDUCATION must co-exist for a while in the new music school building.
Above, a student watches as a worker installs marble blocks (left). And while a temporary "mono-
rail" (right) helps move in heavy materials without damaging things, students already head for
the main entrance (below) and the registration process which awaits them.-

A two-thirds "yes" vote could be
a vital step in the merger of stu-
dent activities of the Union and
Michigan League, Cartwright said.
Approving t h e constitutional
change would, in effect, permit a
woman student - presumably the
League president-to become an
executive officer next spring when
both organizations appoint new
student officers.
Union Board
Although the student-faculty-
alumni Board of Directors man-
ages the entire Union organiza-
tion, the female representative
would be steered to student activi-
ties. She would function with
other executive student officers of
the Union on the Board's student
activities committee.
While the Union attempts to
make its student executive unit
co-educational, the League will
face some parallel constitutional
barriers.
The League's Board of Gover-
nors must alter its bylaws to per-
mit senior officers to serve on the
Union Board. There is no require-
ment for ballot approval.
Success?
Cartwright emphasized that the
Union ballot and League action-
if successful - would affect only
student activities. This seems
feasible, he explained, to avoid
duplication of functions. Many
activities, such as Homecoming
and Spring Weekend, are current-
ly co-directed by the two organi-
zations. However, coordination is
informal.
Linking the two activities wings
would be a tangible first move to-
wards a monolithic League and
Union organization. The idea o
uniting managerial, financial and
activities leadership under one co-
ed body was expressed In the Un-
ion-League study report last May
chaired by Associate Dean James
Robertson of the literary college.
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