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August 25, 1964 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-08-25

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Freshman Edition


*fr 43an
Seventy-Four Years of Editorial Freedom


WIT- T I .ry -,t6 1


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U' Gains
New V-P,
3 Deans
TheUniversity gained a vice-
President, a dean, two'=associate
deans and a department chairman
-and temporarily retained an-
other vice-president-since classes
ended in May.
It's now "Vice-President for
University Relations Michael Ra-
dock." The University's top public-
relations man, formerly titled
merely "director of University re-
lations," officially' attained 'hls
new status at the June Regents'
meeting. He brings the University
to its full complement of seven
Prof. Reginald F. Malcolmson
of the Illinois Institute of Tech-
nology. architecture department
was named dean of the architec
ture college, effective Sept. 1. He
also was appointed professor of
Follows Youtz
He will succeed Dean Philip N.
Youtz, who is going on retirement
furlough after serving as head of
the college snce 195.7.
Prof. William L. Hays of the
psychology department was ap-
pointed associate dean of the Uni-
versity's largest school, the liter-
ary college, effective Aug. 24. He
will retain his title of professor
of psychology.
He succeeds Associate Dean
Burton D. Thuma, also a professor
of psychology, who was appointed
director of the University's pro-
posed residential college last April.
Thuma has served as associate
dean since 1951. .
Prof. Robert D. Vinter was ap-
pointed to the newly-created post
of associate dean of the school
of social work, effective June 1.
Vinter, who joined the faculty in
1964, has been a professor of social
work since 1961.
Farris Named_
The Regents at their May meet-
incg appointed Prof.' Hansford Wip.
Farris to chair the electrical en-
gineering department.
Farris, who was a professor
in the department and an associ.-.
ate director of the Institute of
Science and Technology, will as-4
sume his duties at the beginning{
of January.
Vice-President Ralph A. Sawyer,
who holds the major posts of7
vice-president for research and{
dean of the graduate school, and
who was scheduled to go on re-1
tirement furlough in July, must1
continue his duties, however, be-t
cause the Regents did not maket
new appointments to the two posts.
Southeast Asia
On NSC Docket
Policy declarations on South-a
east Asia and debate over internal8
organization will highlight the
United States National Studentr
Association's 17th annual gather-t
ing Aug. 16-30.
The National Student Congress,
USNSA's once-a-year legislative
session, will draw more than 4000
student delegates from the asso-g
ciation's 400 member colleges. The
University will send eight repre-
sentatives, chosen by Student Gov-
ernment Council, to the two-weekf
See USNSA, Page 2




In Dorm Fees



Student Leaders 1[i
Increase as 'Unfair'
Criticize 'U' for Breaking Contracts,
Ignoring Governors in Setting Raise
University residence halls, already leading tle high-price
field, will cost their inhabitants an additional $34 next year.
Rates will rise to $960 for a single room, $900 for a dou-
ble and $845 for a small double or triple unit during the up-
coming school year, Residence Hall Business Manager Leon-
ard Schaadt announced recently. Each fee, which includes
board, will be $34 above the prices paid this year. These exist-
ing levels were set in the fall of 1962, when a uniform system f
of prices was established.
A question has been raised, however as to whether the
new charges were, enacted in such a way as to make them le- '
gally binding. The residence
-Daily-Kama lakar Rao I -

New Rules Provoke 'Park-In'

THIS ISN'T A PARKING LOT; it's 'alandscaped field on North Campus. But 100-200 North Campus
employes had been angrily parking their cars here every day since July 1, protesting new parking
regulations in the area. Their "park-in" prompted a series of negotiations with University officials,
who finally yielded and established new free parking lots.

OPEN IN 1968?
College Awaits Two Buildings

Now holding fourth and fifth
erary college -- will pool theirl
place in the University's tentative erial tolsege thewspecificathons
list of building priorities are the material to set the specification-s
two buildings the new residential fo o the 1.200-student elf-con-
college needs to get started. taned college.
The two buildings, an academic Precisely what and where the
classroom structure and a science final clump of buildings will be
building, may be moved to differ- remains uncertain, since "a resi-
ent levels of priority before the dential college of this type is
Regents send the 1965-66 con- unique in American education,"
struction funds request to Lans- Thuma observes. Two members
ing. But the residential college's of the faculty planning commit-
planners hope their buildings-to- tee for the college, Prof. Theo-
be will be high enough on the list dore Newcombe of the sociology
that they'll be ready for use by department and Prof. Alan Gay-
the fall of 1968-the target date lord of the English department,
for opening the new literary col- will bring back first-hand ac-
lege division, counts of similar experiments on
Small College the west coast.
The residential college will be Decisions
a small, liberal-arts college locat- Beyond that, here's the latest
ed between Central Campus and on what the planners know and.
North Campus. In it, its founders must decide
hops to combine the intimacy of mutdecide:
a small college with the diversity --The 1200 students will live in
available from the large UniYer- a complex of dormitories housing
sity campus nearby. And by im- from 150-200 residents apiece.
plementing new ideas in educa- These residence halls will offer
tion,. they hope to raise under- a choice of living units varying
graduates' intellectual ambitions. from suites, to apartment;, for
While waiting for their build- married couples, Thuma explains.
ing, the college's planners are Herbert Sigman, secretary of
utilizing the summer months to the faculty planners, noted their
gather background data on inno- concern "with how to make dorm-
vations in buildings, curriculum itory living' appealing for upper-
and instructional techniques. classmen." He elaborates that the
Come fall, these planners - a majority of upperclassmen us-
faculty group headed by Associate ually flee the current residence
Dean Burton Thuma of the lit- hall system for apartments or

Greek life. Those who stay do not
interact effectively with the
freshmen, h .' says.
-Clustered around the resi-
dence halls will be the academic
buildings. These structures should
be conducive to innovation in
learning and teaching, particular-
ly facilitating independent study,
according to Prof. Stanford Erick-
sen, director of the Center for
Research on Learning and Teach-
-Once educational ideas are
sufficiently concrete, the planners
will be prepared to create the
"bricks and mortar" plans for
their product. Already John Mc-
Kevitt, assistant to the vice-pres-
ident for business and finance,
has begun "site-planning" with
an architectural firm.

halls affected are East, West
and South Quadrangle, Betsy
Barbour, H e I e n Newberry,
Stockwell, Mosher - J o r d a n
Lloyd, Couzens and Oxford
Still $34
The room-and-board schedule
will be different for Oxford resi-
dents, since it has different kinds
of housing units-but it, too, will
be $34 higher across the board.
Two autonomously. - governed
units, Martha Cook Hall and Hen-
derson ;House, were the only resi-
dences to escape the increase. The
remainder of the dormitories will
all receive uniform cost hikes since
they are under a Residence Hall
Board of Governors empowered to
set rates.
And here the question of le-
Kality comes in. The Regents' By-
laws decree that all room and
board charges are "subject to the
approval of the Board of Gover-
The Board, h wever, never ap-
proved the new charges.
Individual Only
Its two student members, As-
sembly Association President Max-
ine Loomis, '65, and Inter-Quad-
rangle Council President John Ea-
die, '65, said that some members
were consulted individually but
the Board as a whole never dis-
See RESIDENCE, Page 11 1

Counci .KillsAmendments
To, Fair Hbusing Ordin'ance
Two amendments to strengthen Ann Arbor's year-old fair housing
ordinance were defeated in City Council last month. Meanwhile, the
courts wrestled with the question of whether the statute itself is legal.
The law is aimed at eliminating racial discrimination in the
rental or sale of local housing. A landlord, realtor or loan agency
Imay not use racial criteria to se-

Y}- .~J~ , =rage 11s

I -



earn To Use the Deadly 'Biting Barb

Do you believe in fighting fire with ,ire? Or in just plain fighting?
If so, The Daily is the place for you. Believing that sticks and
stones may break our bones, we've organized our own militia, the
Just-a-Mjnnitemen, to counter the heavy-handed tactics of our num-
erous enemies (they, in turn, began their offensive when they dis-
covered that names will sometimes hurt them).
The experience will do you a world of good. Where else could you
learn to hurl such ultimate weapons of defense as the Biting Barb,
the Insidious Innuendo; and the Terrible Truth? And where else can
you find a nickel Coke machine- enabling you to make your own
Molotov Cocktails at five cents a shot?
And later on, on that glorious day when Washington calls upon
you to do your part for God, Mother and' South Viet Nam, you'll be
eternally grateful for your Daily combat training.
Join the editorial staff and you'll be able. to wow your GI buddies
by telling them how you mowed down 10 administrators with one
editorial. And you'll be the first in your platoon to have had his
name in print as something other than a casualty.
If you join the business staff, you'll be schooled in the use of
guerrilla methods to round up advertisers. You'll learn the strategic
1subtleties of deploying, in the dead of night, a regiment of paper-

leet tenants or buyers if he owns
five or more housing units.
One of the amendments would
have extended the law's coverage
to include rooming houses ('build-
ins whose rooms have no kitch-
ens), provided the owner of the
building or his family did not live
there, and rooming houses with
four or more rooms even if the
owner did occupy the premises.
At present, the ordinance covers
only blocs of five or more housing
units (dwelling, units which have
kitchens), regardless of where the
owner lives. Rooming houses are
iiot mentioned in the law.
The other amendment would
have prohibited discrimination in
the sale or rental of commercial
T h e amendments' opponents
said the main reason for their
negative votes was a May ruling
by Municipal Court Judge Francis
O'Brien that the ordinance is un-
constitutional. They said the city
should not act on the ordinance
while its validity is in question.
The ruling is currently being ap-
pealed by the city.
The view opposes that of City
Attorne~v .Tapnh Thrner. wxho

4 : .:.::: :::.::

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