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September 18, 1963 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-09-18

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Eair Housing Ordinance Stirs Ann Arbor

-Robert B. Ellery
CROWDED CHAMBERS-Many Ann Arborites and University students jammed City Council cham-
bers high in the new City Hall Monday evening to witness the final action by council on the pro-'
posed fair hqusing ordinance for the City of Ann Arbor. After some lengthy discussion the measure
was enacted by a vote of 7-4, with two Democrats and two Republicans opposing it.

able for inspection when, in fact.
It is so available, because of the
race, color, religion, national origin
or ancestry of such person.
"No real'estate broker, real es-
tate salesman or real estate agent
shall fail to transmit to the owner
or other persons having the right
to sell or lease any housing unit,
any offer to purchase or rent the
same made by any person because
of the race, color, religion, nation-
al origin or ancestry of such per-
Also, no person selling or leas-
ing housing units can engage in
discriminatory advertising.
The amendments to the original
document offered at the council
meeting which were accepted are
as follows:
-To add a penalty of 10 days
in jail if a fine for conviction of
a violation is not paid;
-To make the penalty for wil-
full filing of a false complaint the
same as that for discriminatory
-To change injunctive relief
provision so that it would apply
to all accused persons not just
those who have been convicted of
an ordinance violation once.
Amendments offered which were
voted down are:
-To cover all housing except
rental of owner-occupied one and
-To present a charter amend-
ment to voters to give council au-
thority to regulate sale and rental
of real property;
-To add coverage of rooming
houses with four or more units
whether owner lives there or not;
-To eliminate the provision
that forbids the wilful filing of a
false complaint;
,-To substitute the more com-
prehensive "clergymen's o r d i-
nance" for the council's ordinance;
--To have the ordinance take
effect 10 days after legal publica-
tion rather than Jan. 1,
-To have an advisory vote by
the public.
The ordinance evolved after a

Fund Gives
Student Aid
For College
By The Associated Press
LANSING-In, just under a year
of existence, the Michigan Higher
Education Assistance Authority
has already guaranteed over a half
million dollars in loans to college
Michigan State Superintendent
of Public Instruction Lynn M.
Bartlett, chairman of the MHEAA,
calls the growth of the program
"phenomenal." Loans have more
than tripled in the last two and a
half months. The number of stu-
dents has leaped from 237 to 433.
MHEAA Executive Director John
Porter reports that ten additional
loan applications are processed
every day.
Operating on deposits supplied
by the state's colleges and univer-
sities, the authority has no fund
of its own. It has arranged with
some 77 banks across the state to
make loans to the students which
the authority supports. Loans are'
deferred as to payment until after
the student's graduation.:
"For every dollar that is placed
with the authority for its use in1
the loan program, we can guaran-
tee $10 in loans," Bartlett re-7
marks. .
The number of students partici-
pating is restricted to the extent
that loan funds can only be used
in direct proportion to the size of
the particular college or university
deposit. The University, with $50,-
000 on deposit, has the largest sin-
gle holding, and 14 other Michigan
institutions are also participating.
Bartlett notes that the author-
ity needs more "unrestricted mon-t
ey," that is, funds donated by pri-
vate sources which could be usedI
at any state college or university.
Thus far only $1000 comes under"
the unrestricted category.
Across t
1G Campus S
G. E. Kidder Smith of the Amer-.
ican Institute of Architects willt
speak on "The New Churches ofJ
Europe" at 3:30 p.m. today in the
architecture aud.s
Smith has recently completed aI
book with the same title as his
lecture and has written other books
on contemporary architecture in
various countries.
Thailand's ambassador 'to the
United States will be featured on a
University Television Center pro-n
gram dealing with Thailand's in-
ternational relations at 6:30 a.m.,
tomorrow on channel two.
At the same time on channel1
four, the University's "Speak Up"
series w111 feature Cornell- Univer-
sity Prof. Carroll Anrold in a dis-
cussion of parliamentary proced-
ure with series host Prof. N. Eddc
Miller of the speech department.
Flu Shots ..:.<
The Health Service will give flu
shots from 8-11:30 a.m. and 1-4:30
p.m. today. The shots, whichv
Health Service director Dr. Morley
Beckett credits with preventing an
influenza epidemic here last year,
are available to students for $1=
and faculty for $1.50.r

BERKELEY--University of Cal- selves, but would be as free a
ifornia's Board of Regents will possible from government control
take final action in October on Originally, the mayor of Flor
proposed year-round operation of ence wanted a non-Communis
the school. answer to the Lumumba Univer
By the request of the California sity in Moscow.
State Coordinating Council for The aim of the proposed uni
Higher Education, the regents versity would be to train civil ser-
agreed to wait until October to vants to "run the new Europe,'
vote on either a trimester or quar- and to build up a new suprana-
ter system. The council wants to tional elite with a body of study
study the two plans to decide and research as a basis for i
"which would coordinate best Federal Europe.
with state and junior college fa- * * *
cilities." YPSILANTI - The . Nationa
Science Foundation has granted
BERLIN - Rector of the Free $56,000 to the Association of Amer-
University Prof. Heinitz recently ican Geographers to support a
told a student who helped East study of liberal education in geo-
Germans escape to West Berlin, graphy to be held at Eastern
that he should move out of the Michigan University.
university's student village, the
Student Mirror reported.
The decision was approved byIE
the student representative coun-
cil and taken jointly by the rector List of Cast
and the founder's committee of
the village.
The warning was issued because In 'Oy Friend
"the activities of student refugee-
helpers were jeopardizing the MUSKET has announced the
safety of the university and its cast for this year's production
students." The rector stated that "The Boy Friend," which will be
the actions of these refugee-help- presented Nov. 6-9.
ers led to introgations of other The production, a musical come.
FU students visiting East Berlin dy set around a girls' school ir
by the Eastern State Security the French Riviera during the
Service. 1920's, will feature Karen Emens
However, when the West Berlin '66M, and Richard Axsom, '65M, in
morning newspaper made a pub- the two lead roles.
lic discussion of the affair the Others in the cast are: '
rector was called to a "frank dis- Ginger Pudschun, '66; Linda
cussion" by the mayor of Berlin. Heric, Grad; Joan Lieber, '65; Eliz-
* ~ *abeth Vernan, '64;' Linda Shaye,
FLORENCE -Thirty officials '65;Sheila Bernstein, '64; Jennifer
representing the six-nation Com- Harmon, '63; Beverly Karanovich,
mon Market met recently here and '64M; Denise Zemaney, '65M; Car-
took another step forward in its ol4Cawthra, '64; Richard Perry,
plans for a supranational Euro- '64M; Howard Travis, Grad; Bar-
pean university in Florence,' the bara Linden, '65; David Howe, '65;
Stuent irrorymreporenJohn Haber, Grad; Earl Sherburn,
Student Mirror reported. '65M; Gerald Kagan, '64A&D, and
In 1b61, the committee gave the Richard Johnson, '65.
Italian government the task of
drawing up a statute proposing
the curriculum and how it should
select its students. H earthe K I
It was decided that the univer-
sity should be mainly graduate
with course emphasis on law, his- L
tory and economics. The enroll-
ment should be 250 students at
the outset, rising eventually to ANN ARBOR'S ORIGINAL-20
The university would either be H I-Fl
subsidized by the six -nation 1319 SOUTH"UNMRS
Market or the communities them- . c_ 9 UTH U_-r_.

--Robert B. Ellery
THE AFTERMATH-Council members discuss their action after
the Monday night meeting. Left to right are Republicans John
R. Laird, !Fifth Ward, Paul Johnson, Third Ward, and Wendall
Hulcher, Fourth Ward.

three-year history of discussion,
deliberation and demonstrations.
Fair housing draft ordinances were
presented to council in 1960 and
1962. but wereoreferred back to
Human Relations Commission for
more study. Public hearings were
held in June, 1962.
However, deliberations leading to
the adoption of an ordinance did
not begin until last March 11 when
council passed a joint council-
HRC committee draft ordinance.
The first version did not contain
provisions for coverage of individ-
uals, advertising and real estate
brokers. Its enforcement provisions
were general, calling for city pros-
ecution after conciliatory efforts
Only tenants living in the same
building as the owner were ex-
empted from coverage in this

City Official
Reveal Names
Of Protesters
The following students or Uni-
versity personnel were arrested for
participating in the sit-in demon-
stration held after the City Coun-
cil approved the fair housing ordi-
David C. Aroner, '64; Marian B.
Beeler, '64; Shirley L. Bell, Grad;'
Patricia Billingsley, an employe of
the Institute of Social Research;
Silas T. Bissell, '64; Ann M. Bor-
kin, '64A&D; Roger A. Brooks, '66;
Joseph E. Chabot, '65; Caroline P.
Cohen, '64A&D; Karen L. Davis,
'65; Lawrence E. DeMilner, '65;
Richard Flacks of the conflict res-
olution center; Mrs. , Richard
Flacks; Students for a Democratic
Society president Todd A. Gitlin,
Grad; Richard A. Hawley, Grad;
Mrs. Richard A. Hawley, '64;
Former Daily Editor Thomas E.
Hayden, Grad; Alice N. Hollander,
'65; Stephen L. Isaacson, '65; Bar-
bara S. Israel, '67; former Daily
associate editorial director Fred
R. Kramer, '64; Caroline Lawrence,
Philip E. MacDonald, '63; Richard
F. Magidoff, '63; former Daily as-
sociate city editor Kenneth B. Mc-
Eldowney, Grad; Mrs. Kenneth B.
McEldowney, '64;
Stanley Nadel, '66; Hanley J.
Norment of Extension Service;
Nancy J. Rattner, '64; Wendy P.
Roe, '65; Curt G. Scheilman of the
Institute of Science and Technolo-
gy; Roy Shields of the Union;
Richard A. Shortt, '66; Douglas M.
Smith, '67; University Friends of
Student Non-Violent Coordinating
Committee chairman David A.
Strauss, '64; Lauretta M, Talayco,
former coordinator for the city's
Human Relations Commission;
James J. Taylor of the Social Re-
search Center; Laurie A. Wender,
'64; Carolyn J. Winter, '64, and
Michael F. Zweig, '64.

USE OF THIS COLUMN for announce-
ments is available to officially recog-
nized and registered organizations only.
Organizations who are planning; to be
active for the Fal Semester should reg-
ister by Sept. 24, 1963. Forms avaliable,
1011 Student Activities Bldg.
s *
Cercie Francais, Baratin-Coffee Hour
& Folksing, Sept. 19, 3-5 p.m., 3050 PB.
* * *
Culture Club, Meeting-all interested
in Ann Arbor Tutorial 'Project please
come, Sept. 18, 7:30 p.m., Union, Rm.
* * *
German Club, Coffee 14our-Oerman
Conversation, Music, Refreshment, Sept.
18. 3-5 p.m., 4072 FB. "Herzlish Will-
* 4 *
Univ. Lutheran Chapel, Midweek De-
votion by Pastor Alfred ScheipsBQpt.
18, 10 p.m., 1511 Washtenaw.
* * *
U. of M. Rifle Club, Open Meeting,
Sept. is, 7:30 p.m.. ;Rifle Range, N.
Univ. Bldg. (S. Forest across from Ten-
nis Courts).


The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of The Univer-
sity of Michigan for wich The
Michigan Daily assumes no editorial
responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3564 Administration Building
before 2 p.m. of the day preceding
publication, and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday.
Day Calendar
Dept. of Anatomy Seminar-Dr. Allan
R. Beaudoin, Prof. of Anatomy, "Terato-
genicity of Disazo Dyes": 2501 E. Medi-
cal Bldg. 1:10 p.m.
Dept. of Architecture Lecture-G. D.
Kidder Smith, Fellow in the American
Institute of Architects, "The New
Churches of Europe": Architecture Aud.
3:30 p.m.
College of Engin. Lecture Series--Brice
Carnahan, Instructor in Chemical Eng.

and Biomedical Data Processing Project,
"An Introduction to Digital Computers
and the MAD Language"' Natural Sc.
Aud., 7:30 p.m.
General Notices
The Dearline for Submitting National
Defense Education Act, Title IV appli-
cations is Sept. 25, 1963. Applications
ire accepted in Room 118 Rackham Bldg.
the office of Assoc. Dean Freeman, D.
Season Tickets now available by mail
order for the' University of Michigan
Players Playbill 1963-64. Production will
include Moliere's THE MISER (Oct. 16-
19), Anouilh's THIEVES' CARNIVAL
(Nov. 13-16), Wilde's THE IMPORT-
C. P. Snow's THE AFFAIR (adapted by
Ronald Millar, Feb. 26-29(, the PRE-
MIERE PRODUCTION of an original
play, to be selected (Apr. 2-4), Shake-
speare's HENRY V (Apr. 22-25), and
with the Opera Dept., School of Music,
AN OPERA, to be selected (May 5-9).
(Continued on Page 5)

-Robert B. Ellery
THE EXPLANATION-Ann Arbor City Administrator Guy C.
Larcom, Jr., explains a point in city procedure to the assembled
crowd that attended Monday night's City Council meeting which
saw the enactment of the controversial fair housing ordinance.

Dial 2-6264




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