By RONALD WILTON
The Regents yesterday adopted two new by-laws, both dealing
with University policy and procedure concerning outside speakers.
Both new by-laws were taken from a report formulated'by a
committee under Prof. Samuel Estep of the Law School and adopt- .
ed by the Regents as a statement of policy at their meeting last
The first, which will create a Committee on Public Discussion
was adopted unanimously; the second, dealing with speakers spon-
sored by student organizations, was amended after a sharp fight,
and will only remain in force until the January Regents meeting.
Two Major Proposals
The Committee on Public Discussion will have two main func-
To carry on a program of public education which would prop-
agate an understanding of "the University's role as a forum"; the
second function is to play the primary part in putting together
"the most useful kind of public delate on important issues, and in-
sure that over a reasonable period of time the University hears re-
sponsible speakers with a wide variety of viewpoints."
This by-law was not given a number, a job which the drafting
committee will presumably take care of.
The ney by-law 8.11 concerns itself with student organizations
sponsoring public meetings at which speakers from outside the
University will be invited to participate.
Stating that it is the University's policy "to foster a spirit of
free inquiry and to encourage the timely discussion of a wide varie-
ty of issues," the by-law asserts that "restraints on free inquiry
should be held to that minimum which is consistent with preserv-
ing an organized society in which peaceful, democratic means for
change are available.'
It dispenses with the old lecture committee which ruled on
applications for speakers submitted by student organizations and
substitutes four provisions which the organization must follow:
1) The speaker may not advocate that the audience take ac-
tion prohibited by federal, state or University regulations and that
"advocating or urging the modification of the government of the
United States or of the State of Michigan, by violence or sabotage
is specifically prohibited." It leaves the responsibility for inform-
ing the speaker of this restriction up to the student organization.
2) Only a student organization which has been recognized un-
der the general University regulations can sponsor speakers.
,3) The sponsoring organization must make all arrangements
for reservation of space and must complete a form listing the par-
ticulars of the meeting. The vice-president for student affairs must
certify that all appropriate steps have been taken before scheduling
4) A student organization violating the provisions of the by-
law is subject to the procedures and penalties constituent to the
violation of other University rules.
The second by-law is currently a temporary provision which
will be reconsidered by the Regents at their January meeting. By
that time it is expected that the Michigan Coordinating Council
for Public Higher Education subcommittee on speaker policy will
have made its report regarding a uniform Policy for all state col-
leges and universities.
The motion to adopt this as a temporary measure was made
by Regent Eugene B. Power of Ann Arbor as a compromise near the
end of the long meeting which at one point saw a motion for perma-
nent adoption fail. Most of the debate saw Regents Allan R. Soren-
son of Midland and Irene E. Murphy of Birmingham arrayed against
Regents Power, Carl Brablec of Roseville and Donald M. D. Thurber
The sources of conflict were provisions one and four of new
Explaining her opposition to provision one, Regent Murphy ex-
plained that the Estep committee, in its original report, had not in-
cluded the violent overthrow provision in their original report.
"The sentence, not as worded here, was re-submitted to the Es-
tep committee and modified by it. Even though the whole report
See REGENTS, Page 2
See Editorial Page
Possible showers today,
turning cooler tonight.
Seventy-Two Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXIII, No. 29 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1962 SEVEN CENTS
Hens Outlines New OA tructure, Named
Spurr, Leach, Miller
To Act As Assistants
Modify Responsibilities of Williams
Who Remains Administrative Dean
By DENISE WACKER
Vice-President for Academic Affairs Roger Heyns yesterday made
pubic the new administrative structure for the Office of Academic
In a report to the Regents, and in a letter issued to University
deans and directors, Heyns revealed the names of men who will con-
stitute the first complete OAA staff since the office was established.
Heyns indicated that the various aspects of the office will be
handled by Administrative Dean Robert Williams; and James Leach,
"N. Edd Miller, and natural re-
tsources dean Stephen Spurr, who
will act as vice-presidential
,,: ..... ....... assistants.
ROBERT L. WILLIAMS
The office will also include
Theodore Drews, acting as an ad-
ministrative assistant; Dean of
State - Wide Education Harold
Dorr; Clyde Vroman and Edward
Groesbeck, directors of the Office
of Admissions and Registration
Heyns noted that the "plans for
the oragnization of the Office of
Academic Affairs have now pro-
gressed to the point where it is
necessary for the University com-
munity to be informed concern-
Henceforth, Williams' duties
"can be described briefly as those
of planning and institutional re-
search," Heyns noted.
He will also be called upon to
help formulate academic policy
"with respect to present problems,
in the development of solutions to
future problems, and in the an-
alysis of" future academic opera-
tions at the University.
Williams has also been charged
with conducting special studies in-
cluding a possible analysis of the
relationship between the Univer-
sity and resident junior colleges.
He will also be responsible for ex-
ploring the needs of new types
of educational programs, co-oper-
ative arrangements with other
state institutions, and the relation
See HEYNS, Page 2
By GAIL EVANS
Student Government Council
passed a motion at last. night's
meeting condemning "the actions
of Dr. Frank Jarvie and Dean'
Lewis Fibel of Flint Community
Junior College in suspending the
publication of 'The C o 11 e g e
The motion stated that the sus-
pension and the proposal for con-
tinued publication of the paper
under the direction of Fibel is
unjustifiable and not "compatible
with a belief in freedom of ex-
pression and academic freedom."
SGC also adopted the new def-
nition of functions for the Com-
mittee on Membership in Student
Organizations. The appointments
of Council members Robert Finke,
'63, Richard G'sell, '63 BAd, Mike
Olinick, '63, John Myerholz, '63
BAd, Kenneth Miller, '64, Robert
Ross, '63, and Steven Stockmeyer,
'63, to the Office of Student Af-
fairs Advisory Committee were
The functions for the committee
on membership now include power
to receive written, signed com-
plaints and to notify the group
under attack of the complaint.
A motion of student opinion
stating that the changes in the
format of the "Michigan Ensian"
were not understood by students
who bought the yearbook and,
therefore, refunds should be
granted upon request.1
By MICHAEL ZWEIG
University of Colorado President
Quigg Newton fired Colorado Daily
editor Gary Althen yesterday
He handed Althen a letter which
read in full: "Pursuant to my au-
thority as president of the univer-
sity, I hereby dismiss you from
your position as editor of the Colo-
rado Daily, effective immediately.'
The Publications Board an-
nounced the appointment last
night of Jon Kolomitz, formerly
the executive editor, as interim ed-
Ex lain Issue
hae en h cntrofpliicl--F o 11 Last Year
The Colorado Daily and Althen the time condemning Goldwater's
have been the center of political demand that editor Althen be fir-
and academic controversy in Colo- ed. Boost i Tuition Takes Up Slack-
rado for the last two weeks, ever Newton issued a press release;Y et .r' orte
since it published a letter to the yesterday saying that his dismis- Exact Breakdown Not Yet Reported
1 editor which referred to General sal of Althen was "in the best in-
- Dwight D. Eisenhower as an "old terests of the university."
- futzer" and a "nice lap-dog." The Board called in the Daily's By MICHAEL HARRAH
1 The letter, authored by Cola- staff of 16 editors and 2 reporters City Editor
, rado senior Carl Mitcham, ap- and expressed hope none would re- The Regents yesterday approved the University's annual
peared Oct. 3, two weeks after an sign as a result of the shakeup. request for state appropriations totalling $44.2 million, down
- article by him appeared referring Newton's appointment of three slightly from last year's $45.8 million.
to Senator Goldwater as a "mur- university deans as new members The slack has undoubtedly been taken up by the increase
Tderer, nog better than a common o h or aehsapite
criminal." o th ,board gave h eappointees in tuition rates, effected last spring.
Newton issued a statement at ong the reconstituted board to fire The request represents a $7.5 million increase over the
Althen, Newton took direct action. current state appropriation of $3&7 million, approved by the
yy p Ho awever, the dismissal was im- Legislature in June.
mIne .i D ebate mediately followed by the resig-j Expansion
nation of several Colorado Daily The increased amounts would be applied for additional
r d , staff members, including the man- students, library books and services, research and public serv-
,T adut aging editor, contributing editor,___ ___ ___ .___. ..
news editor, wire editor,City edi- I ices, construction and main-
;tran twothers. r y tenance and faculty salaries,
IP SUTIN to ndaccording to Vice-President IJ
H I17tiT PI Pl
Gov. John B. Swainson and his Republican opponent George Rom-
ney defined their stands in the second of three formal television
debates last night.
Swainson said he stands for the elimination of the sales tax onj
food and drugs, fiscal reform that will allow the state to eliminate
STEPHEN H. SPURR
. OAA assistant
Benedict To Coach 'Nine'
By DAVE ANDREWS
Associate Sports Editor
Milbry E. "Moby" Benedict is,
the new Michigan baseball coach.
The Regents of the University
approved his appointment yester-
day after a favorable recommen-
dation from Athletic Director H.
0. "Fritz" Crisler, and the Board
in Control of Intercollegiate Ath-
The appointment comes as no
surprise. Benedict, 27, was report-
ed as the number one candidate
for the job vacated by Don Lund
three weeks ago. Lund resigned to
accept an administrative position
in the Detroit Tiger front office.
"I'm very grateful for the ap-
endl, the Wolverines went on to
capture the NCAA and world col-
legiate baseball titles.
Practically the entire champion-
ship team returns this year.
"We've got a real fine ball club,"
Benedict said. "We got some
breaks last spring and we were
able to capitalize on them."
A native of Detroit and a grad-
uate of the . city's Southeastern
High School, Benedict first came
to Michigan in 1952. He starred
at shortstop under Fisher from
1954-56 and captained the. 1956
Following his graduation from
Michigan in 1956, Benedict joined
H ousin , To tals
This semester 10,879 students are
living in University owned, approv.
ed or affiliated housing, Vice-Pres.
ident for Student Affairs James A.
Lewis told the Regents yesterday.
He explained that in the past it
had been necessary to make some
double rooms triples or single
rooms doubles, but now the Uni-
versity residence halls were back
to normal and these arrangements
have been discontinued.
At the beginning of the semes-
ter 60 men and 60 women were
placed in temporary quarters. AlI
of the women have now been plac-
ed and only five men still do not
have permanent rooms, Lewis add-
ed. The women's halls are operat-
ing with 3.428 residents which is
capacity while the men's quads
have 3,371 residents, five above
Lewis noted that in future plan-
ning for housing at the University
there will be an attempt to give
"choice" housing. He said that
the University will hope to offer
to the student a choice of which
type of housing to live in, in addi-
tion to which particular house. One
chnieo will soon he coeducational
'nuisance taxes and the city income
taxes, federal aid to education and
aid for slum clearance.
He declared that he supports his
fellow Democrats and is proud to
have them on the ticket and let
the public know it.
"The key issue is leadership to
meet the needs of the state," Rom-
ney declared. Others include re-
sponsible public administration,
jobs and the "cleaning up of the
money mess through fiscal and
Romney claimed a persuasive
Althen issued a statement say-
ing that he was "surprised that
President Newton has a c t e d
against the will of the student
body, the board of publications,
the faculty senate and the board
Althen reported by telephone
last night that over 100 students
were picketing Newton's house in
protest over the action within
three hours of the dismissal. Pick-
eters included members of the
Young Republicans, Young Dem-
ocrats, the Conservative Club, the
Young Peoples Socialist League,
and non-political students, he said.
"It's not politics any more-every-
body's mad," Althen added.
College, and the Institute
ence and Technology.
Exact breakdowns were
d ~ ria t l availabhle
for Academic Affairs Roger W.
Heyns, whose office sponsors
f unds or three men al neat~ re-
search units on campus.
The $44.2 million figure includes
a $250,000 request for the Insti-
tute of Labor and Industrial Re-
lations, operated jointly by the
University and Wayne State Uni-
versity, and also annual requests
for the Dearborn Center, the Flint
terminate its mefnbership in the
United States National Student
The question put to the students
in the referendum was, "Shall
Ohio State University remain a
member of the United States Na-
tional Student Association?" The
vote was 2,607 'yes'; 4,859 'no';
and 881 registered abstentions on
the vote of "insufficient informa-
Student body president James
mzea acey Vildx
leadership role in co-ordinating ' JJ J7 1 U±Oe UIH. Gross reported last night that
t automobile industry efforts during (JeHeyns' office listed the five re- the numbers represented the larg-
World War II, bringing "free cus- quested increase items for the est turnout for any campus vote in
tomers" to American Motors sav- +'coming year as follows: the history of the university. There
ing the company and jobs, ending £W V AUtL/Gu.iS 1) For additional students, $3.2 are over 25,000 students on cam-
civic divisions to create unified million. pus altogether.
support for public school reform l J lrO fl1,elnt 2) Library books and services, Ohio State student senate voted
in Detroit and convincing a mil- $388,000. lst month to submit the question
-'lion voes allacntttoa to the- student body rather than
voters to call aconstitutional The University's student body 3) Research and Public Service,
convention. now numbers 26,522 a gain of $833,000 decide the matter themselves.
I "No one person did it, but I am . ' The campus newspaper editor-
proud of my part in these accom- 1077over this time last year, 4) Construction and mainten-nt senate favor-
plishments," he declared. Vice-President for Academic Af- ance, $714,000. eassat tntnatemfavo
He chided Swainson for his and fairs Roger Heyns told the Regents 5) Faculty salaries, increases, the senate, Gross said that the
Atty. Gen. Frank Kelley's support ysdy$2.8 million. student body no longer derives
of Scholle's position in the reap- However, the proportion of stu- Increased Requests any benefit from membership in
portionment suit against the state dents from out-of-state has drop- This represents almost $8 mil- NSA. He added that internal pro-
Senate. "He had an obligation to ped by one to one-and-a-half per lion in increased requests, some cedural reforms of NSA could not
support what the voters had ap- cent, he added. , more than the $7.5 mil- correct the situation.
- proved," Romney added. The biggest spurt in enrollment $500,000oetughanythe$.rm oretth
cam inthelitrar coleg, wthlion boost sought by the request
t Swainson denied the GOP hope- cae the literary college, withrom the Legislature. The ifer-
ful's charge that he had been hos- 214 more students this year, of ence here again will probably, 118 6 8
t tile to employers. "Before I ever which 178 are freshmen. As op- ecme hr e againt wipob hgks
met with labor leaders I conferred posed to the University as a whole, come from the recent tuition hike.
LSAhasa sighly reaer er- The Regents took final action on !I fD S l : 1C
with employers about my program LSA has a slightly greater per- appropriation request during'
and I have continued to hold con- centage of out-of-state students a prlull in the segmented debate
ferences with them about state this year. aover the adoption of bylaws rela- WASHINGTON )-No longer
needs," he declared. Heyns explained that an at- +iveto aTiv it noiv on nt- will a student have to sign a non-
Along twith the regular operat-
ing budget, the Regents have also The student body of Ohio State
sought $3.1 million in operating Unidy d
University voted yesterday to
To Bolt NSA
1 "-< I