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September 12, 1963 - Image 1

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OSA RESTRICTS
JUDIC AUTHORITY
See Editorial Page

C, 4c

t

Seventy-Three Years of Editorial Freedom

~E~ait33

CLOUDY
High--7 5
Lowv-50
Cooler; with possibility
of showers

SEVEN CENTS

VOL. LXXIV, No. 10

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1963

SEVEN CENTS

SIX PA

i i

OSA Revises Judic

By LAURENCE KIRSHBAUM
John Bingley, director of stu-
dent activities and organiza-
tions, yesterday explained the
additions made by the Office of
Student Affairs to the new
Joint Judiciary Council con-
stitution and appendix.
The additions, made during
the summer, were placed in
what Joint Judic Chairman
EHarry Youtt, '64, had considered
was "the final and completed
draft" of the constitution and
appendixes last May.
These additions, placed in a
separate section entitled "Other
Sources of Authority" estab-
lishes a disciplinary committee
outside of Joint Judic which can
"consider students involved in
actions of a severe but delicate
nature." This committee is la-
belled the referral committee in
the appendix.
Take Teeth
Yout complained that these
additions as written "take a
great deal of the teeth from
Joint Judic's power."
Bingley re-emphasized that
the changes had been made in
the "Other Sources of Author-
ity" section and not the con-
stitution itself.
These were added, he said, at
the -request of students "so that
they would know what other
sources of authority exist."
The "other sources of author-

ity" derive from a regental dele-
gation of power to the Vice-
President for Student Affairs
to handle student discipline.
Bingley noted. that the inser-
tion of the disciplinary com-
mittee was mainly to handle,
"delicate situations" where stu-
dents are involved in illegal ac-
tivities such as morals cases and
where action has to be taken
immediately."
In the past, these cases were
handled individually by his of-
fice. "But I was unwilling "to
continue taking the sole re-
sponsibility and therefore felt
that the disciplinary committee
would serve a much needed
functioi," Bingley added.
Features Unaltered
Bingley said that these ad-
ditions will not alter. the new
features of the Judic constitu-
tion, particularly the provisions
for a University Committee on
Standards and Conduct.
The committee, which re-
places the old sub-committee on
standards and conduct, will
serve as a final appeal board for
Judic cases. It will not be used
to appeal the discipline com-
mittee decisions.
It will consist of three fAc-
ulty members and two students.
Functions Unusurped
The disciplinary committee
will not usurp the function of
the standards and conduct com-

JOHN BINGLEY
... additions

mittee, Bingley said. He noted
that the disciplinary committee
also contains student represen-
tation, such as the chairman or
vice-chairman of Judic, in ad-
dition to the OSA vice-president
and another OSA representa-
tive.
Joint Judic is a "delegated
disciplinary authority" estab-
lished by Lewis through his own
delegated control of student
conduct granted in Regental
bylaws 8.01, 8.02 and 8.03-.

,

ENDS QUESTIONING:
House Unit Moves 011 Civil Rights

WASHINGTON (RI) - Congress
took its first step yesterday toward (D-NC) concluded his marathon
putting together a civil rights bill- questioning of Atty. Gen. Robert
-the Iouse civil rights subcom- F. Kennedy on the administration
mittee tentatively approved one plan.
section of the administration's civ- The windup there came on Ken-
il rights program. nedy's 10th appearance since mid-
And in the Senate Judiciary July with Erwin citing what he
Committee, Sen. Sam J. Ervin Jr. called "two glaring examples" of

SAlabama Tension Lessens

li

Despite Isolated Outbreaks
By The Associated Press
Attendance was reported nearly normal at most of Alabama'sI
newly desegregated public schools yesterday but a boycott 'was
staged by some white pupils in Birmingham and there was a brief
outbreak of minor violence.
The Birmingham school board sternly warned parents of absent
white pupils they could be prosecuted unless the children return. The

- - Jv

school board statement came
after a rock shattered a window,
in a car taking two Negro girls
home from the boycotted West
End High School. No one was hurt.-
Racial barriers fell at another
Alabama school when a Negro1
student, Wendell Wilkie Gunn,'
was admitted at Florence State
College at Florence.
Other Negroes enrolled earlier
this year at' the University of Ala-
bama in Tuscaloosa and the Uni-
versity Center at Huntsville.
In Washington, the Army an-
nounced that all but 675 of the
16,000 - man Alabama National
Guard will be released from fed-
eral service at midnight tonight.
The troops were federalized
Monday when segregationist Gov.
George Wallace sought to use them
in place of state troopers to pre-
vent integration of the schools.
Admitted under court order were
Miss Henri Monteith, 18, of Co-
lumbia; Robert G. Anderson, 20,
of Greenville; and James L. Solo-
mon Jr., a 33-year-old graduate
student from Sumter.
In a registration procedure care-
fully staged by university officials,
the three entered the university
administration building, conferred
briefly with school officials, then
paid their fees at another office.

federal civil rights practices dis-i
criminating against white people.1
Less Controversial1
The House subcommittee action
was on one of the less controversial
provisions.
It sets up a community relations
service to help communities solve
racial disputes.
Approval was by informal vote
and is subject to revision before
final subcommittee action.
Sidestep Section
In taking up the provision the.
subcommittee laid aside a voting;
rights section it had been working
on. Chairman Emanuel Celler (D-
NY) said the subcommittee today.
would consider an extension of the
life of the civil rights commission,
which expires at the end of this
month.
Separate emergency legislation
will be necessary to continue it
until Congress can act on the main
civil rights bill.
After that, Celler, said, the sub-
committee will return to the vot-
ing rights section. Left for last,
probably, will be the provisions for
banning discrimination in places
of public accommodation and au-
thorizing the President to cut off
federal grants to states for pro-
grams in which discrimination is
practiced.
Appoint Director
The section approved yesterday
authorizes the President to appoint
a director of the community rela-
tions service for a four-year term
at $20,000 a year. The director
could appoint additional staff.
The service would be empowered
to enter a community's ra'cial prob-
lems whenever it judges that the
community's peace is endangered.
Proceedings would be conducted in
confidence. Any information ac-
quired would be kept confidential.
Sen. James O. Eastland (D-
Miss), chairman of the Senate Ju-
diciary Committee, set no new
date for Kennedy to return for
questioning by other members of
his group.
The attorney general in turn
urged the senator also to speak
out against discrimination against
Negroes.

Convicts
Housing
Protestor
By WILLIAM BENOIT
A six-man jury last night found -
Eastern Michigan University Prof.1
Quin McLoughlin guilty of violat-
ing an Ann Arbor city ordinance J
prohibiting loitering in a public
place.
Prof. McLoughlin was one of 12,
demonstrators arrested on August
27 for sitting-in on a meeting of
City Council. He is the only one
to have asked for a jury trial.
In sentencing the defendant to
$50 or five days in jail, Munici-
pal Court Judge Francis L. O'Brien
said, "He appreciated the sincer-e
ity of Prof. McLoughlin's motivesF
in sitting-in." Judge O'Brien al-n
lowed the defendant 10 days ine
which to lodge an appeal whicha
would be heard in Washtenawa
County Circuit Court.
Plan To Communicate
Vanzetti Hamilton, counsel for 1
Prof. McLoughlin, based his case t
on the right to communicate poli-i
tical ideas through sit-in demon- t
strations. C
Counsel Hamilton told the court i
that "if the section prohibiting
loitering is interpreted as prohibit-t
ing the activities of the defendant,I
then that section is in violaton oft
the United States Constitution."
"Although a state may in somet
cases regulate activities intended1
to communicate political ideas,t
such regulations must be narrowlyF
drawn to proscrbe the activity in
question," Counsel Hamilton said.
Cases Cited1
Many cases were cited by Ham-
ilton in which the right of citizensj
to demonstrate to illustrate a poli-
tical belief was upheld by the
United States Supreme Court.
Assistant City Attorney S. J..
Elden asked the jury not to "con-
fuse the issue at hand, that of
considering whether or not Prof.
McLoughlin was guilty of violat-
ing the section of the city ordi-
nance prohibiting loitering, with
the moral issue of the rightness or
wrongness in segregation."
After a trial consuming most of
the day, the jury was out less than
30 minutes before returning their
verdict of guilty.
The fair-housing ordinance was
the subject of discussion at an in-
formal closed meeting of the City
Council last night as Mayor Cecil
0. Creal and the council members
met with leaders of the civil rights
movement in Ann Arbor.
Set Petitioning
For Delegates
To Conference
Petitioning for Conference on
the University student delegates
opens today.
Approximately 50 students will
be selected to attend the confer-
ence, a three-day discussion of
University issues to be held Oct.:
25-27. The conference steering
committee seeks a "fairly repre-
sentative" group of student dele-
gates, who should be "interested in
the University but not necessarily
experts," according to Chairman
Diane Lebedeff, '65.
Student petitioners must secure
petitions from the Student Gov-
ernment Council office in the SAB
and sign up for an interview with
the selection committee. Inter-
viewing will begin Sept. 21.
Petitio'ning will remain open un-
til all delegate slots are filled, Miss

Lebedeff added.
Faculty members interested in
the conference should contact
Prof. Eugene Feingold of the poli-
tical science department or Stan-
ley R. Levy, administrative assis-
tant in the literary college.

Legislators
?View Effect
Of Statement
By STEVEN HALLER
Ann Arbor legislators yesterday'
doubted that Executive Vice-
President Marvin Niehuss' state-
ment limiting out-of-state student
enrollment at the University will
affect upcoming legislation in that
area.
Sen. Stanley Thayer (R-Ann
Arbor) noted that various mem-
bers of the Legislature have been7
talking about a "declaration of
intent" in the matter for some
time without a great deal ever
coming of it. He added that the1
ultimate decision on limiting out-
of-state enrollment rests with the'
university involved and that the
Legislature has no jurisdiction in
this area.
"If it were given any considera-
tion, it would mainly be at the
undergraduate -level rather than
the graduate student level," he
added.
No Position
Rep. Gilbert Bursley (R-Ann
Arbor) noted that the Legislature
as such has no position on out-
of-state eniollment. He said that
there might easily be an attempt
by one or two legislators to in-
troduce a resolution calling upon
the governing bodies of state un-
iversities to limit out-of-state en-
rollment.
However, such a resolution "has
no power as a bill and wouldn't
have much backing unless it came
from a legislator with some sen-
iority," he added.
He explained that any attempt
on the part of Rep. Richard Gu-
zowski (D-Detroit) to pass such a
resolution may not be strongly
supported, since Guzowski's meth-
ods in other areas have lost him
some backing.
Different Story
However, if somewone like Rep.
Allison, Green (R-Kingston) or
Sen. Elmer Porter (R-Blissfield)
introduces such a resolution on
behalf of the Legislative Audit
Commission, it may be a different
story, he said.
"If such a resolution is passed,
the implication will be included
that state appropriations may be
less to any university that does
not limit out-of-state enrollment.
On the other hand, if the number
of out-of-state students is cut, the
Legislature should be ready to ap-
propriate that much more money
to compensate for the decrease in
tuitions that would result," Burs-
ley said.
Thayer noted that limiting out-
of-state enrollment would present'
a serious problem to students
whose own states do not offer them
an adequate source of higher edu-
cation.

Alumni
For Re

Lirement

has convened to take up other
matters as well as the tax plan.
New Constitution
These matters include the time-
consuming task of implementing
the state's new constitution and
settling the reapportionment is-
sue.
However, fiscal reform will take
up the major portion of the session
with the earliest possible vote
coming in late. October or early
November, according to House
Speaker Allison Green (R-Kings-
ton).
While Republican leaders are
predicting a victory for the gover-
nor's tax plan, which is reported to
include a state-wide personal tax,
Democratic leaders are predicting
defeat..
Revision
Senate Majority Leader Stanley
G. Thayer (R-Ann Arbor) com-
mented yesterday, "I'm quite con-
fident there will be a tax revision
program, its substance within the
general framework Romney rec-
ommends.
"There's a general receptiveness
to tax reform, more than was an-
ticipated."
Meanwhile, Democratic Lt. Gov.
T. John Lesinski asserted, "The
preilminaries of this fiscal reform
program would indicate it has a
very meager chance."
To Recess
After Romney delivers his mes-
sage the lawmakers will recess for
two weeks, during which time the
House and Senate tax committees
will hold public hearings in Lan-
sing, Detroit and other cities in the
state.
Tax bills other than Romney's
are expected to be introduced by
legislators tomorrow.
One plan, announced by Rep.
E. D. O'Brien (D-Detroit), in-
cludes reductions in sales and
corporate franchise taxes, removal
of sales tax on foods. and prescrip-
tive drugs and all taxes on beer,
liquor and cigarettes and repeal of
the business activities tax.
GOP organization workers are
pressing for a greater voice in all
party activities, including finances.
They have complained increasing-
ly that the finance committees are
too far removed from the cam-
paign committees to the point that
few can even identify the mem-
bership of the state finance group.

GEORGE ROMNEY
... tax plan

Announce

CHICAGO:
City Sets

V:
ti
e;
0
a
n
b
v
a
1
2
V
p

UNVEILING:
Romney To Present
New Tax Program
By The Associated Press
LANSING-Gov. George Romney will present his closely guarded
tax reform program to legislators and the public today at 11 a.m.
when he addresses a special session of the Legislature.
The governor's tax message can be seen and heard live on
radio and television. There will also be a rebroadcast on television
at 5:30 p.m. Romney officially called the Legislature to order last
night at 8 p.m. The special session* --,. "
has co ve e" oL ... hvi.ta:ke:,':.\_ up:a o'::::.tner: ' C.:

Corporation
Reveals Site
On Oxford
City Planning Grou
Approves Details
Of Retirement Ceni
By RICHARD KELLER SIMO
Housing for retired Univer
alumni on two and a half ac
at Oxford and Cambridge Rc
should be available by this s1
mer, according to "U-M Alui
Residences, Inc.," a non-pr
corporation in charge of the p
ect.
Construction of four single-fi
ily and eight two-family units
"cost several hundred thous
dollars," Alumni Treasurer F
R. Kempf, chairman of a come
tee that has studied the prob
for four years, said.
"This is a pioneering effor
the area of alumni housing.
where else in the nation'' or
world have we discovered any c
parable program," Kempf expli
ed. -
Gracous ivin

WAYNE MORSE
... conditional

Senate Group
May Approve
School Aid Bill
j ,
WASHINGTON - The Senate
education subcommittee condition-
ally approved yesterday a broadj
new feddral school aid bill includ-1
ing a greatly expanded vocational
training program asked by Presi-
dent John F. Kennedy.
Sen. Wayne Morse (D-Ore),
chairman, said approval was con-
ditional in that another meeting
would be held on the bill if Sens.
Jacob K. Javits (R-NY) and Barry
Goldwater (R-Ariz) who were ab-
V sent, desired it.
The group included in the'
measure a three-year extension of
V the National Defense Education
Act with increased college student
loans funds, expanded federal
grants for libraries, and a three-
year extension of the impacted
areas program.
r-- -.-. ". , 4.1, - ,-.....~. .J-l-.

Plan

Housin

CONDUCTOR, COMPOSER, PERFORMER:
Bernstein Lauds benefits of TI

Air Force Extends Contract
On IST Research in Radar
By KENNETH WINTER
The Air Force has extended for one year the Institute of Science
and Technology's contract for applied research in advanced radar
techniques.
The new $1.8 million extension moves the project into its third
year on an expanded scale. Last year's contract was for $800,000; 1961's
totalled $900,000. William C. Coon of IST described the work as "basic
"research with a definite concrete
objective: to find out if certain
things are possible."
Radio Waves
The "certain things," according
ree I oles to project director Leonard J. Por-
cello,. include studies of propagat-
ing radio waves through the dif-
ferent atmospheric layers, radar
data processing, display and re-
cording; implementation of radar
transmitter and receiver equip-
ment; antenna element behavior
in high altitudes; navigation and
stabilization of aerospace vehicles,
and analysis of systems concepts.
The larger contract was given
because "IST indicated to the Air
Force that there are additional
things we can do, and they bought
the ideas," Coons noted.
Done at Lab

Ordiznance
By The Associated Press
CHICAGO-Four thousands pro-a
testing Chicago property ownerst
last night did not stop the ChicagoI
City Council from passing 30-16 anE
ordinance banning racial and re-
ligious discrimination in renting
or selling real estate.
The pickets came to fight a pro-
posed ordinance that would bar1
discrimination for race, religion orf
other reasons by real estate brok-
ers in the sale, lease or rental of
property.
The demonstrators paraded
around the block-square city hall-
Cook County building for aboutl
two hours while the aldermen pre-t
pared to vote on the disputed
measure.
Mostly Women1
Most of the pickets were women.-
While 80 policemen watched, the
march went off peacefully and, at
the end, the marchers boarded
their chartered buses and went'
back to their neighborhoods.
There were few incidents. A Ne-
gro became involved in an argu-
ment in a cluster of white spec-4
tators across La Salle St. from
city hall. But no blows were struck.
Sponsorship
The march on city hall was
sponsored by the Property Owners
Coordinating Committee, an alli-
ance of 47 neighborhood groups.
Howard Scaman, chief spokes-'
man, said most of the marchers
are property owners. He estimated
that at least 5000 of them came'
to city hall in 71 buses.
Negro organizations favored the
ordinance, but they wanted it to
go further and include owners as
well as brokers.
Backed Board
Many of the pickets paraded two
blocks from city hall to the board
of education's headquarters to
back the boardand its neighbor-
hood school policy.
Negro organizations object to
the policy on grounds that it fos-1
ters de facto segregation.
But three hours after the picket-
ing ended the city council approv-
ed the ordinance that bars dis-
crimination for race, religion or
other reasons by real estate brok-
ers in the sale, lease or rental of
property.
But the war against the so-call-
ed fair housing ordinance isn't
ended. Percy E. Wagner, president
of the Chicago Real 'Estate 'Board,
said it "will be tested in the
cor~nts.

Gracious Living
"The basic objective is to pro
vide retired alumni with oppor
tunity for gracious living in a fin
est possible environment, wit
other alumni of similar interest
as close and compassionabl
neighbors, with maximum accessi
bility" to the resources of the Uni
versity community, Kempf added
The City Planning Commissio
approved the plans Tuesday nigh
The project will be reviewed by tih
Zoning Boardhof Appeals nex
Wednesday, where Kempf antici
pates no trouble. "We have comr
plied with every requirement."
Construction will begin as soo
as commitments for 11 of the 2
units are received. Pending ap
proval of the zoning board, t-
alumni corporation will tear dow
the former Tau Kappa Epsilo
house, now on the site, to mak
enough room for the new units.
Terrace Homes
Nearly two years ago,,when thr
idea was originally introduce
building plans called for multip
housing "terrace homes" that con
flicted with zoningi regulation
Many area residents opposed ti
plans.
One of the residents, Douglh
Crery, explained that the proje
as it now stands is "legal ar
proper" although it is unfortuna
to "increase the concentration <
people" in the area.
He pointed out that Kempf owr
land adjacent to the proper
marked out for alumni residene
and would be in a good position
sell it to his own organization
any time in the future.
No Conflict
Kempf denies a conflict of it
terest and explains that "if t
alumni wanted the property" 1
would have resigned. He says 1
Will continue to live on his prol
erty.
iOnce the project is constructe
eligibility criteria for prospecti
residents will be that an individu
must be: retired from his prima
occupation, at least 55 years of ag
an alumnus of the University,
member in the Alumni Associati
and approved by the board of C
rectors of the corporation.
The corporation board of dire
tors will include members of t
Alumni Board of Directors as wE
as residents. However, the fin
articles of corporation and byla
have not been officially releas
yet..
Alumni residents will be shar
holders in the non-profit corpor
tion withuoccupancy rights of
selected unit. They will pay
monthly service charge after pu
chasing their homes. Kempf d
See PLAN, Page 2
TX-H10use
The mystery behind Th
House Without A Name i
clearing.
Mary Markley's mystic "X
House" remains nameless be
cause the Regents, who nam
all the buildings, cannot nam
the house until their nex

By JEFFREY K. CHASE
Leonard Bernstein was asked if he wasn't weary of the phrase
"pianist-composer-conductor" by which he is frequently described.
"Actually, it's a most useful designation," he said.
"Suppose one night I conduct a performance that is not con-
sidered really fine; people will think that for a pianist it was not
a bad effort. Or, if I should do a piano solo that's not top-standard,
they'll think that for a composer he really doesn't play badly."
Sabbatical Plans
Bernstein revealed his plans to take a sabbatical from the con-
ductortal duties of the New York Philharmonic, of which he is the

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