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January 26, 1972 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1972-01-26

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

'Page Eight
City calls one week
bldg. permit freeze

I HE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesday, January 26, 1972

By SUE STEPHENSON
In a special session Monday
night, City Council decided to
withhold all residential building
permits until Feb. 1.
Council members indicated that
Clark hearing
set tonight
(continued from Page 1)
procedure, charging that Clark
was:
-Denied an open hearing;
-Denied the right to see the
evidence against her;
-Denied the right of confron-
tation, since none of her depart-
mental supervisors testified before
the hearing;
-Denied the right of cross ex-
amination; and
-Denied the right to investigate
what others in her job classifica-
tion were earning, as well as their
job-related background and experi-
ence, until 15 minutes after the
hearing began.
As a result of Edward's charges,
a new complaint appeal procedure
was drawn up by the Commission
for Women and the executive of-
ficers. The new procedure, used
only in cases of alleged discrimi-
nation, includes a three-member
arbitration board.
'In each case, the plaintiff and
defendant each choose one mem-
ber of the board and the third-
the impartial chairman-is chosen
by the other two members.
,In Clark's appeal law Prof. Rus-
sell Smith acts as chairman; busi-
ness Prof. Jack Stamm and en-
gineer Prof. Harold Harger repre-
sent the respective choice of Clark
and the University.
Following the final hearing, the
arbitration board will make a rec-
ommendation on the case and sub-
mit it to Fleming for a final deci-
sion. The common recommendation
of two members constitutes a ma-
jority; if none is agreed upon,
each member submits an individ-
ual recommendation to Fleming.

the freeze on permits could con-
tinue for months.
The decision was reached after
the council concluded that it
would take a week to determine
how a study of the city's growth
rate policy should be undertaken
and that such a study should be
held.
The bipartisan subcommittee
which will meet this week to
draw up the study design is com-
posed of Democratic Mayor Rob-
ert Harris, Mayor Pro Tem
J a m e s Stephenson (R-Fourth
Ward), Councilman Richard
Hadler (R-Fourth Ward), Coun-
cilman Robert Faber (D-Second
Ward), City Administrator Guy
Larcom, Planning Department
Director Michael Prochaska, and
Planning Commission Chairman
Clinton Hewitt.
The purpose for the "freeze"
on development-which is very
likely to be extended in some
f o r m beyond the expiration
dates-is to allow time (an es-
timated four months) for an in
depth study of the rate of growth
policy,tthe means of achieving
it, and the contributions a de-
veloper should make to the city
and school board.
Harris cited as needs for Ann
Arbor's growth rate to be curb-
ed limited public resources for
road bond issues, and the fact
that schools cannot pass their
bond issues.
However, Harris admitted that
there are also reasons why it
could be detrimental to "cramp
Ann Arbor's rate of growth."
He cited the creation of unem-
ployment, an increase in the
price of housing, and the ques-
tion as to what the economic
consequences concerning in-
comes and wealths would be.
Harris further commented that
"unless people loosen up their
hold on tax dollars (which he
says he seriously doubts) then a
lid must be put on the growth
rate;"sthe annexation process
must be controlled.

New Nixon
ties pullout
(Continued from Page 1)
chinese and the status of all coun-
tries in Indochina.
Nixon's announcement was greet-
ed by mixed congressional reac-
tions.
Sen. John Stennis (D-Miss.), said
late last night he understands the ?
withdrawal offer also includes a
halt to all U.S. bombing, and add-
ed that he approves the offer as
'reasonable and honorable."
However, he was countered by
some longtime critics of the war,
including Sen. George McGovern
(D-S.D.), a Democratic presidential
contender who said he does not
think the Nixon formula will work.
Sen. J. W. Fulbright (D-Ark.),
chairman of the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee, said the pro-
posal appears "fair to Western
eyes," but probably seems unfair
to the North Vietnamese.
"I think there is very little hope
of it being accepted," he said. "I
believe I would go further than
the President. I think we're going
to have to do more . . . to make
the North Vietnamese respond."
Fulbright continued, "For us to
get out and leave Mr. Thieu to his

peace offer
to cease-fre 0 Jewelry Remaking
own devices is what I think is a
minimum."
Nixon said if the plan is accept-ya
ed the new South Vietnamese elec-.
tions would be organized and run
by an independent body "repre- Register at Hillel,1429 Hill St.
senting all . political forces in
South Vietnam, including the Na-fa t class o an 2 7 7 m
tional Liberation Front" - the V "
Viet Cong.
After President Thieu and his For more information, call
vice president resign one month
before the election, he said, thel668-791
chairman of the South Vietnamese V
senate would serve as caretaker r^
head of the government. -o<-y<--oo o or y< --t <-y<-yo--v <->
The United States, for its part,
declares that it:
-Will support no candidate and PRESCRIPTION EY EA R
will remain completely neutral In'
the election.
-will abide by the outcome of and S
this election and any other politi-
cal processes shaped by the South
Vietnamese people themselves.

-Associated Press
PRESIDENTIAL ADVISOR Henry Kissinger and Ambssador
David Bruce talk with reporters after a meeting last summer.
In last night's television address, President Nixon said that Kis-
singer had been involved in secret Paris meetings with North
Vietnamese representatives.
FACULTY COMMITTEES:
Student representation
debate nears resolution

-is prepared to define its mili-
tary and economic assistance re-
lationship with any government
that exists in South Vietnam.

T,-.
dk d

4

THETA XI is an Alternative
to Fraternity Liviig
Just for the Rush,
Check-out Theta Xi

(Continued from Page 1)
The contract outlines certain
initial policies to be observed by
the committees and governments
which stipulate that:
-The faculty will in no way
limit eligibility to serve on the
basis of views; - the appointment
)f student representatives shall be
an entirely student process;
-terms of office shall be set by
students;
-no quotas dividing students orl
setting ratios among divisions of
students shall be established, ex-
cept by students; and

ments to do the necessary inter-
viewing;
-nominate applicants to serve
as student representatives on fac-
ulty committees; and
-submit a list of these nominees
and alternate nominees to SGC
who will make the final decision
on appointments.
The other committee, to be
called the Accountability Commit-
tee, will:
-review monthly reports from
the student coordinator of each
SGC appointed delegation to fac-

61 F.0. I baAm
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761-6133

Sun.-Thurs.
7-10 p.m.

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dis count

records

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-the faculty will not require ulty committees;
more representatives to be sub- -alert SGC, GF, and the under-
mitted for appointment than there graduate college governments to
are seats to be filled. any important issues which arise

Committee debates
revised dorm lease

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Senate Assembly currently stip-
ulates specific criteria for student'
membership on its committees.
Such criteria include required ra-
tios of graduate students to un-
dergraduate students, required
len ths of termG sd an r, ired

11g ilUllC i5, clarqu u
By KAREN TINKLENBERG tion in the resident's presence, and moderate opinions as in the Clas-
The University's Housing Policy pro rata refunds to residents dur- sified Research Committee which
Committee will consider changes ing service employe strikes, refuses membership to anyone
in the 1972-1973 residence hall University Housing Director committed to either the extreme
lease at its meeting tomorrow. John Feldkamp has recommended position that "any classified re-
that committee members reject search is appropriate" or the other
Tenant's Union and Housing the one-term lease because of the! extreme position that "no classi-
Policy Committee member William financial burdens such a lease fied research is appropriate."
Dobbs submitted a lease draft to would impose on residents stay- The preliminary draft of Sat-
the committee which modifies the ing two terms. urday's contract stipulates that
Housing Office's original proposal. Regarding the subleasing provi- two SGC committees be estab-
Proposed revisions include one- sion, Feldkamp said he could agree lished - both composed of nine
term lease, clause allowing the to let students assign their room people with three seats each from
occupant to sublet the housing to another appropriate student. SGC, GF, and the undergraduate'
unit, interest paid on deposits, to Feldkamp said the Housing Of- governments.
be returned within 30 days after fice "could not guarantee" that One of these committees will in-
termination of lease, 30-day evic- interest would be paid on deposits, terview candidates for committee
tion notice, replacing the present or that residents would always be positions and the other will re-
24-hour notice, final room inspec- present when final inspection were view interviewing procedures.
made. One SGC committee, to be called
H He recommended against ex- the Interviewing Committee, will
H ousing plan tending the eviction period to -form sub-committees with equal
dim lthirty days, but agreed to the pro representation from SGC, GF, and
outlook dism al rata refunds. the undergraduate college govern-

(Continued from Page 1)
program, the University would
obtain a commercial loan and the
federal government would pay all
but three per cent of the interest.
Apartment rents would pay for
the cost of the loan and the re-I
maining three perncent interest.
The apartments, with 87.5 per
cent of the units available to stu-
dents and the rest designated for
University staff members, were to
be built in the Northwood Family

'U' administration questions
classified research proposal

in faculty committee discussion;
-recommend the removal from
any faculty committee of any stu-
dent which the' Accountability
Committee believes is not ade-
quately fulfilling his or her duty,
with the final decision for remov-
al to be made by SGC; and
-change policies regarding fac-
ulty committee appointments
when necessary.
Senate Assembly has the auth-
ority to rescind these stipulations,
according to Norman, who refused
to speculate on whether or not
the assembly would choose to do
so.
Norman said he thought SGC
was "naive" about their ability to
pass such regulations.
"We are, however, willing to dis-
cuss the situation with SGC mem-
bers." he assured.
SGC member Michael Davis.
Grad., expressed confidence that
the assembly would agree with the
policies outlined in the contract.
"The policies in our contract
are reasonable," he explained
"and I doubt that Senate Assem-
bly will refuse the request since it
will be made by both graduate and
undergraduate students."
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(Continued from Page 1)
research, also questioned the via-
bility of the assembly plan.
"I don't know how one would
administer the plan," Brown said.
"The judgment would probably
rest with the sponsors of the re-
search."
Brown estimated that at least

of LP's

and TAPES

"It is quite clear from the kinds
of information available to CRC
that this (stipulation) will be
very hard to enforce. It is hard to
have information at the proposal
stage of what is going to be clas-
sified.'
The report will be presented to
the Regents at their February

THE
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Housing area. 10 to 20 per cent of classified re- meeting. An earlier proposal on
search might be permissible be- classified research was stalled last
However, last November mem- cause of the provision that would fall as several Regents and Presi-
bers of the Northwood Terrace allow classified projects which dent Robben Fleming asked that
Association asked that the housing would only restrict numerical proposals be brought forth for
project be relocated since the oni- constants or equipment settings proprietary research -- work done
frombeig pulisedfor companies, much of which is
ginal site was in a recreation area. "I have never seen anyone eptcreunti patents are ob
The Housing Policy Committee agree to that in advance," Nor- tained.
recommended that the project be man said about the provision. The policy would permit most.
recomendd tht te prjectbe asfid research proposalsprrityreach wil r-
moved to a site opposite the are presented to CRC for approv proprietary research, while re-
Northwood V apartments on Hur- al with only general information. stricting most classified and war-
on Parkway and Hubbard. Al- Only when the federal government Fleming said yesterday that the
though bus transportation would issues a request for a research
proposal is it specified what will 'proposal is responsive to his ear-
not be a problem, utility connec- bliclassified. ser questions of "how to square
tions would add to the cost of the Economics Prof. F r e d e r i c a proprietary research policy with
a classified research plan."
Droiect byabout X250.000. ' acknowleded ond a c

the NEW Yes L.P.
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Rock and roll notes

(Continued from Page 2)
"Crazy Miranda" and you have
great, throw-away lyrics in Cov-
ington's Thunk; you have some
of the best cuts of the year and
you have, unfortunately, the ab-
solute worst - Slick's "European
Song," that I can't even stand to
listen to.. What's refreshing
about the LP is that, within the
context of each song, there's not
a mistake on the album. Each

Kinley Morganfield (Muddy
Waters.) In case you've ever
wondered why the Rolling
Stones named themselves after a
Muddy Waters song, or what the
blues is all about in general, this
is the album to have. It's not
merely a nice tribute to an in-
fluential artist, but a great al-
bum in its own right.

NOW WE HAVE A NAME
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