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November 16, 1963 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-11-16

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'avored

olverines Set

To Face Hawkeye Eleven

LINGERING
TO DEATH
See Editorial Page

43UU

4IaitF

CLOUDY
High-58
Loa--45
Warming
and windy

Seventy-Three Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXIV, No.66 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1963 SEVEN CENTS

SIX PAGES

1 1 J.

A I

A

A_ m _

Y

Regents Gonfirm Approval of Rules'

----

TENTATIVE DATA:
Notes Pro cedures
For 'U' Planning
Vice-President for Academic Affairs Roger W. Heyns explained'
to the Regents yesterday the long-range enrollment planning process
in which his office is currently involved.
The first, most tentative set of figures has shown that the Uni-
versity may contain more than 36,600 students by 1968 and "be-
tween 45,000-50,000 students by 1975."
The Office of Academic Affairs has asked the deans of the
17 schools and colleges to prepare enrollment predictions based on
tsocial needs, admission pressures

ROGER W. HEYNS
... 'anxieties and planning
CURRENTLY:
Delta Hopes
Look Bleak.
For the present, the prospects
of a University branch four-year
institution at Delta College look
bleak.
But for the future, the door is
always open as far as the Univer-
sity is concerned.
This was the opinion expressed
by University President Harlan
Hatcher yesterday as he reviewed'
briefly the past and present situ-
ation at Delta College.
Recently, the State Board of
Education temporarily ended the
long controversy over how to bring
a four-year post-high school pro-
gram to the Midland-Saginaw-
Bay County area. The board ap-
proved a proposal which estab-
lishes a two-year private senior
college near the already existent
two-year junior college there.
The University worked out a°
;.proposal to establish a four-year
institution separate from the jun-
ior college there last year. The
proposal was not supported by
either the Legislature or coordi-
nating groups on higher education
and was sent to the "blue ribbon"
Citizens' Committee for Higher
Education.
"As far as we're concerned, it is
still with that body, President
Hatcher said.
Regent Allen R. Sorenson of
Midland noted that despite the
State Board's acceptance of the
two-year senior institution, "there
is still a good deal of interest" in
the establishment of a University,
four-year branch there."
De ree Survey
-Puts U' Third

and capabilities, Heyns s a i d.
"They are statements of desired
enrollment - desirable assuming
adequate financial support," he
added.
"The planning process is an
accumulation of probability state-
ments-each with its own uncer-
tainties. The process produces
anxieties on the part of all con-
cerned," Heyns said.
Along with other administrators,
he has emphasized over the past,
few days that the first set of
figures needs much refinement
before it will have concrete mean-
ing.
Heyns said that in going over
the figures the deans have already
reached several general conclu-
sions:
-All the schools and colleges
except one report substantial en-
rollment pressures now and see no
abatement. The exception is the
pharmacy college.
-All are willing to grow, though
not without reservations. "How-
ever, it's difficult to think of
growth when you can't even meet
current needs," Heyns said.
-The professions-law, medi-
cine, social work, and the like -
are in a "period of revolution."
Changing methods and techniques
are invalidating old conceptions,
Heyns said. "These schools are
studying the very nature of their
training process
-The various schools and col-
leges are becoming increasingly
interdependent on each other. The
professional schools, for instance,
are becoming "more and more de-
pendent on the disciplines of the
general college graduate pro-
grams "
-The 'adequacy of off-campus'
facilities is an important part of
enrollment projections. "It may
or may not limit growth."
-T he 60:40 undergraduate-
graduate ratio will be maintained.
Through the years it has proven
to be the most "sensible" propor-
tion in relation to faculty needs.

Back Lewis'
Membership
Position, 5.3
Goehel Cites Concern
Over 'Harassment'
By H. NEIL BERKSON
In a rare public display of
controversy, the Regents nearly
upset Student Government Coun-
cil's "Regulations on Membership
in Student Organizations" yester-
day.
After much debate, however,
they confirmed Vice-President for
Student Affairs James A. Lewis'
approval of SGC's action by a 5-3
vote.
The source of thie unexpected
controversy was a letter from
Laurence D. Smith, a lawyer rep-
resenting ten campus sororities,
asking the Regents to stay the
membership regulations, which
went into effect Oct. 23 immed-
iately after Lewis' approval.
Prohibit Discrimination
These regulations, as passed by
Council, prohibit discriminatory
membership selection by student
organizations and establish pro-
cedures for dealing with alleged
cases of discrimination. The reg-
ulations are in keeping with Re-
gents bylaw 2.14.
Regental action last spring spe-
cifically delegated SGC the au-
thority to judge possible violations
of the bylaw by student groups.
Smith represents the national'
organizations of several sororities'
en campus who feel that the Uni-
versity has no authority to deter-
mine membership criteria of "pri-
vate groups." SGC, supported by
the Regents, has contended that
the groups are not private because
they are sanctioned by the Uni-
versity as official student organi-
zations.
Historical Review
Introducing Smith's l e t t e r,1
Lewis reviewed the history of thei
membership regulations. "T h e
University's lawyers have gone]
over all of Smith's objections and
see no validity in any of his com-
plaints," Lewis told the Regents. I
At this point Regent Paul Goe-
bel of Grand Rapids expressed:
reservations that "the establish-
ment of eight pages of detailed,
rules will put fraternities and
sororities under harassment that
will never end. Somewhere along ,
the line we must take their word
as to how they're conducting their I
organizations.-x
See REGENTS, Page 2 i

RALPH A. SAWYER
... reports on trip

'PRINCIPLE':
Sorenson Opposes
Increase in Tution

Summarizes
Hawaii T rip
By LOUISE LIND
Vice - President for Research
Ralph A. Sawyer reported to the
Regents yesterday on his recent
trip to Hawaii and Alaska.
On the island of Maui in Ha-
waii, Sawyer inspected the site
for Project AMOS, a three-tele-
scope observatory project of im-
portant military significance" at
the top of a 10,000-foot extinct
volcano.
The University undertook the
administration of this project last
summer under a $4.3 million grant
for three years. Half a million
dollars was added to this for tele-
scope construction and $650,000
more for the observatory.
Sawyer reported that the con-
struction plans will be ready for
contractors' bids by Dec. 16 and
that construction will begin soon
after Jan. 1.
The purpose of the project will
be to track missiles and satellites
in mid-course up to a distance
of 1000 miles by passage of infra-
red radiation.
The goals of the three-telescope
observatory will be threefold, Saw-
yer noted: tracking, observing and
research.
It will be built with the coopera-
tion of the University of Hawaii,
which is indefinitely leasing out
the land for the site at $1 per
year.
The University was chosen to
administer construction of the
project because of the recognized
position of its leadership, eminent
in infra-red technology, he said.

Regent Allan R. Sorenson of'
Midland said yesterday that the
Regents are opposed to a tuition
hike "as a general principle."
"I am only speaking for myself,"
Sorenson qualified, "and we really
can't say with any certainty now
what will happen."
Earlier this week, Sen. Frank'
D. Beadle (R-St. Clair), chairman
of the Senate Appropriations
Committee, had predicted that his
committee would probably recom-
mend a tuition hike for the Uni-
versity and the nine other state-
supported schools. The Legislature
is responsible for providing the
University's general operations
budget.
Willing Provider
Beadle said the University
should be willing to provide some
of the funds it wants within its
own system and added that a tui-
tion hike would be "asking the
student to support his share of
education."
Regent Eugene B. Power of Ann!
Arbor called a tuition hike "fun-
damentally and morally wrong."
With five boosts since 1958-the
last one coming in 1962-Power
said that tuitions were already too
high.
Sorenson said he was person-
ally opposed'to a further rise and
considers it only a "last ditch
measure" in case the state's ap-
propriation isn't high enough.
Not Cause and Effect
He added, however, that he did
not think the appropriation fig-
ures being mentioned-which ad-
ministrators have declared in-
adequate-would cause tuition to
be raised.
Announce Plan
To Visit Orient
Regent Donald M. D. Thurber
of Detroit and Vice-President for
Academic Affairs Roger W. Heyns
will take a 24-day "working trip"
to the Orient in December, it was
announced yesterday.
The two will visit Japan, For-
mosa, the Philippines, Thailand
and India to "review various Uni-
versity projects and meet Univer-
sity alumni," Thurber said.
The two will also make stops
in Cairo, Rome and Amsterdam.

I l
I

ALLAN R. SORENSON
.--hits tuition hike

BARNET T
1 Maehrowicz
Denies Suit
United States District Judge
Thaddeus M. Machrowicz dismiss-
ed a Detroit Negro leader's suit to
prevent Mississippi Gov. Ross
Barnett from speaking here Moxi-
day
Jackie Vaughn III, former can-
didate for Detroit City Council,
filed the suit for an injunction,
contending that permitting Bar-
nett ,to speak at the University
amounted to official University
sanction of Barnett's segregation-
ist policies.
Vaughn further declared that
the speech would deny him civil
rights guaranteed by the 14th
Amendment tothe United States
Constitution; that Barnett's seg-
regationist viewpoint represented
a "clear and present danger" to
himself and other Negroes; and
that the governor's appearance
could "result in violent demon-
strations and protests before, dur-
ing and after the speech."
Inalienable Right
Machrowicz maintained that in
spite of what Barnett had done
in the past, he had the right of
free speech.
The judge added that he could
see no "clear and present danger"
that would justify government in-
tervention; that the charge of
U T~ iv ity zn tinn irc 1ttiP~

a $P r 111o11 p i t L7t
outlay funds.
Skyrocketing Appropriation
The recommended increases
would skyrocket state operat-
ing appropriations to the 10
schools from their current $110
million level to $135 million - a
phenomenal 23 per cent increase
in a demi-decade that has seen
appropriations raised roughly five
per cent each year.
Capital outlay funds would be
doubled in moving from the cur-
rent $22 million allotment to a
$49 million level next year.
In passing these increase rec-
ommendations as part of a unani-
mously-accepted report that goes
immediately to Romney, the "blue
ribbon group" "put a strong stamp
of agreement" on its recommen-
dation, committee vice-chairman
Irving Bluestone observed last
night.
Only Needs
But Alvin Bentley, the chairman
of the subcommittee which author-
ed the report, warned that the
recommendation was evaluating
only higher education needs and
did not attempt to consider avail-
able revenue or to rate education
needs in relation to other state-
supported services.

To Consider
State Needs
Special To The Daily
EAST LANSING - Subcommit-
tees will probe and chart the
state's higher education needs for
the next 10 years.
This fact was revealed yesterday
when the "blue ribbon" Citizen's
Committee on Higher Education
was divided into four subcommit-
tees that will explore the specific
needs of post-secondary and grad-
uate education as well as viewing
the more general problems of state
financing and educational coordi-
nation.
The committee was meeting at
Michigan State University's Kel-
logg Center for Continuing Edu-
cation.
The Best Way
The exact subcommittee struc-
ture was detailed by "blue ribbon"
chairman Dan Karn, who backed
it as the best way to achieve the
committee's goals as outlined by
the governor last year:
-To review the present and fu-

Citizens Request
$25 Million Hike
Blue Ribbon Group Sets $135 Million
As Minimal Higher Education Need
BY LAURENCE KIRSHBAUM
Special To The Daily
EAST LANSING-Assessing state higher education needs
for next year, Gov. George Romney's "blue ribbon" commit-
tee yesterday voted unanimously to advise him that the 10
state-supported universities and colleges will require at least
a $25 million increase in their operating appropriation.
These institutions also must have a $27 million boost in
capital outlay funds appropriated by the Legislature for con-
struction and remodelling, the Citizen's Committee on Higher
Education announced yesterday after its meeting at Michigan
State University's Kellogg Center.
The 10 colleges and universities have requested a $33.8
million increase in the operating appropriation. The Univer-
sity has asked for a $9.4 mil-e
lion boost for its operating ap-
propriation and approximately m ali U i is
17 illinn rn is in enital

Romney budget aides have in- ture needs of higher education in
dicated that the governor is un- Michigan:
likely to make these recommenda- ---To recommend to Gov. George
tions his own when he addresses Romney for transmission to the
the Legislature in January, due to Legislature and the general public
a "prohibitive revenue picture." suitable plans for meeting those
Romney's current revenue pro- needs with economy and efficien-
jections of $600 million for next' enand

EVANS SURVEYS PROBLEMS:
Can Universities Control Their Des tinies?

year is expected to force the gov-
ernor to recommend only a $101
million increase in the operating
appropriation for higher educa-
tion, his aides have predicted.
No Compilation
He has not compiled a tentative
capital outlay recommendation,
the aides report.
Romney has, however. empha-
sized that any appropriation or
capital outlay recommendation
will "take strong account" of the
"blue ribbon" report wherever pos-
sible.
This report, in calling for theI
$25 million operating appropria-

-To communicate its recom-
mendations in clear and effective
form to public officials and citizens
generally.
Post-Secondary Programs
The first subcommittee will in-
vestigate "post-secondary pro-
grams and institutions below the
graduate level." It willtake-up,
Karn explained, how socio-eco-
nomic needs of a community de-
termine educational needs and the
role which each institution in the
state should play.
A second group will review the
programs of "advanced graduate

By HELEN TUNISON
"The basic question for tomor-
row is whether the university can
free itself from its inbred bureau-
cratic inhibitions and restrictions
and regain control of its ow des-
tiny," Dr. Lester J. Evans said
yesterday in his lecture entitled
"Medical and Helath Education-
Yesterday, Today, Tomorrow."
Dr. Evans' lecture was the sec-
ond in a series of five William W.
Cook Lectures on American In-
stitutions.
"As each act grows detatched
from its parental source and its
siblings and becomes an end in
itself, bureaucratization sets in,"
he explained.
Si -nifipant Tncrease

the complexity of modern insti-
tutions seems to blur the needs
and the ways of solving them,"
he added.
Dr. Evans went on to say that
medicine is now in a period of
growth in which new building
blocks from the social and be-
havioral sciences are added to the
structure built in the last 100
years on the biological and phy-
sical sciences.
"The doctor of tomorrow will
be as different from that of to-
day as the one today is different
from that of 30 or 40 years ago,"
he predicted.
In forecasting trends for the
year 2000, Dr. Evans said that
the mot evident nideunst fm

Relatively speaking, Dr. Evans iya i wa uly tion hike, states that the institu- studies, professional schools and
said, "these sciences are young, unfounded r and that the conten tions need approximately $12 mil- research," Karn said. It will note
dating from the early part of this tion that riots might ensue was lion for enrollment and cost in- graduate program overlapping in
century, but only through their in supported by the factscreases. different institutions, the need for
tegration in medical teaching and Michigan Union President Ray- Necessity professional schools and the future
learning can the physicians basic mond Rusnak, '64, commented on The other $13 million would be of state research.
service to mankind be advanced or both the Union's sponsoring Bar- necessary for reestablishing an ap- Tackling the elusive question of
even preserved." nett on campus and on Vaugh's propriation-per-student level clos- "financing the four-year tax-sup-
Dr Evans explained that thcontentions. "We've taken all ne- er to that of other industrial ported institutions" will be the job
development of health profat ecessary precautions. I feel it's one states. of the third subcommittee, Karn
education is now at a critical of the functions of any good uni- The basic $12 million increase reported.
stage. This is why the univrsity versity, as well as of the Union to would allow the schools to meet Physical Planning
should examine the road ahead present many different speakers a seven per cent enrollment in- This group will investigate
s . a on varied topics. crease next year, costing $7.7 mil- physical planning and capital out-
"I do not question the interest 'Balanced'Program' lion. In addition, the remaining lay needs, economies in the insti-
or desire of the university, or its "The Unon is iterested in ob- $4.3 million--or slightly more- tutions and the need for higher
ability to marshal all its resources T.in s , would accommodate "upward pies- operating costs.
in order to share or even lead in taming a "balanced program": we sures on faculty salaries." The fourth subcommittee will
an accelerated rate of evolution had Martin Luther King, Jr., last The need for an additional $13 tackle "overall planning and co-
in medicine," he added. year and Malcolm X several weeks million above the $12 million cost ordination." regarding the State

4

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