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April 21, 1972 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1972-04-21

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

ON STRIKE!
END THE WAR
See Editorial Page

,4 fr41!tau

A&
:43 a t t4p

STRIKING
High--55
Low--40
Increasing cloudiness,
chance of showers

Vol. LXXXII, No. 155 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Friday, April 21, 1972 Ten Centys
Tuition to increase,5 per cent nexi
By CARLA RAPOPORT The current tuition hike marks the public health students will be as- jected expenditures in next year's op- Ac
Executive Editor latest in a series of student fee in- sessed $1220 per year, and in-state erating budget, office
A tuition hike of approximately five creases which have boosted the in- medical and dentistry students will A Smith could not be reached for fundi
per cent will be approved by the Re- state undergraduate tuition rate by pay $1260 per year. A history of tuition comment last night. ment
gents, The Daily learned yesterday. 45 per cent in the last three years. Out-of-state law students will face . Although a substantial $12 million -
In closed session yesterday, the At the same time, out-of-state tui- a $100 boost in fees this fall as their fhe cost per year of an education at the University (tuition increase in state funds for the Uni- earm
Regents approved the administra- tion for undergraduates has climbed tuition climbs to $2400 per year. Out- plus room and board) has risen 109 per cent for in-state students versity was recommended this year in fs
tion's recommendation - to raise 47 per cent. of-state public health students will by Gov. William Milliken, Smith has com
over the last 40 years and 503 per cent for out-of-state students. b
1972-73 academic year tuition levels In the past three years, out-of- face the same increase as their new said that the incremental needs at
for all units. - the fifth increase in state undergraduate enrollment has annual tuition reaches $2500. Medi- Out-of-state tuition took 46 years to reach $1000 per tern and th University exceeded that amount. --
six years. The new tuition levels, fallen off by some 25 per cent. Ad- cal and dentistry students who are only six more years to double that amount. Smith has cited student aid and for s
which will be formally announced at ministrators have publicly acknowl- not Michigan residents will pay $2540 supportive services, as well as utili- ity P
this morning's public meeting, will edged that an out-of-state tuition per year, a $140 increase over present Room and ties, services' and library materials cruiti
be: hike this year may well put the Uni- fees. Undergrad Tuition In-State Out-of-state Board as critical areas for increased fund-
-$696 per year for in-state under- versity at the point of diminishing The five per cent tuition hike was 1959-60 $250 $ 600 $ 750 ing.demi
graduates, a $36 increase; returns in attracting non-resident hinted at during last months Regents 1968-69 $480 $1,540 $ 950 Wi s t the University's new tuition -
$2,260 per year for out-of-state un- students. meeting by Vice President for Aca- 1969-70 $480 $1,540 $1,135 levels, the total revenue increase- is to
dergraduates, a $120 increase; The Regents will also approve five demic Affairs Allan Smith. Smith 1970-71 $560 $1,800 $1,135 after making appropriate adjustment dent
-$840 per year for in-state gradu- per cent fee hikes for the law, pub- said at that time that an increase in for student aid - would be about
ate students, a $40 increase; and lic health, dentistry, and medical student fees was being considered in 1971-72 $660 $2,140 $1,236 as p
-$2,360 per year for out-of-state schools today. In-state law students order to fill a $3.2 million gap be- 1972-73 696 $2,260 $1,236 ing budget for this fiscal year is $131 grow
graduate students, a $120 increase. will now pay $950 per year, in-state tween anticipated revenues and pro- million

Twelve Pages
fall
cording to the academic affairs
, the following areas will be
ed with this fiscal year's incre-
al state funds and student fees:
Faculty salaries. $6.2 million is
arked for a 6.5 per cent increase
aculty and staff salaries and
ensations;
Student aid, $926,000 is outlined
uch programs as the Opportun-
rogram for minority student re-
ment, financial aid and aca-
c counselling;
Dental school growth. $470,000
go for increasing the size of the
al school's entering class to 150
art of a five-year plan for
th of that school;
See 'U', Page 12

SGC ELECTION:
Fraud charges

N.

Viets

heard

by CSJ

seize
sites

By DAN BIDDLE
Central Student Judiciary (CSJ) last night continued
deliberations on charges of "gross fraud" in last month's all-
campus elections.
In a five-hour hearing, the court heard further testimony
and cross-examination on a charge brought by Student Gov-
ernment Council Member Joel Silverstein of the Radical Peo-
ple's Coalition and others, who claim that "massive ballot
stuffing in favor of GROUP Party" took place during the
election.
Schaper and members of GROUP have repeatedly denied
the charges.
Silverstein presented testimony from chemistry Prof. A.A.
_-_--_------ Gordus, who stated that his

sratei
inSaigo'
From Wire Service Reports
In an apparent move to es-
tablish bases along Cambodia's
eastern border, North Viet-
namese troops yesterday a y
seized a 50-mile stretch of
Highway 1, only 40 miles from
Saigon.
Meanwhile, North Vietnamese
troops and tanks renewed their
attacks on the provincial capital
of An Loc, 60 miles north of Sai-
gon.

II

area

Suit caim s
job bias In
eity schools,
By RALPH VARTABEDIAN
Charges of discriminatory hir-
ing and promotion practices have
been filed against the Ann Arbor
public school system by James
Bunten, Director of Personnel Ad-
ministration for Ann Arbor
schools, The charges, filed with
the Department of Health, Edu.'
cation and, Welfare (HEW), the
Michigan Civil Rights Commis-
sion, and the Ann Arbor Princi-
pals' Association, allege racial bias.
In the suits, Bunten charged
that Superintendent of Schools
Bruce McPherson made recom-
mendations for the position of as-
sistant superintendent for plan-
ning before all the applications
had been filed or considered.
The hiring recommendation was
made to the Board of Trustees,
who have final apiroval in hir-
ing. Bunten claimed -that the
Board has not failed to approve
a recommendation in over 34
years,
Bunten, who applied for the
position in question, claimed that
he was prevented from getting it
because administrators predeter-
mined who would receive the po-
sition.
Bunten said he will refuse the
job if findings indicate that racial
bias was involved.
According to Bunten, such pro-
motion practices are common in
the school system, a key allega-
tion in the suits.

analysis of 500 sample ballots
led him to conclude "that
_.0 _ ALAt __ e ... .

some 35

D to 450 were fraudu-

lently cast for GROUP."
However, SOC Members Marty
Scott and Bob Nelson of GROUP,
as well as Curt Steinhauer of
RAP, who were collectively act-
ing as defense counsel for SGC
and Schaper, described the plain-
tiffs' case as "a sham" and pre-
sented expert witnesses last night
in an effort to damage the credi-
bility of Gordus' testimony.
Last night the court reviewed
an Inspection of the ballotsrheld
this week to determine the credi-
bility of Gordus' claims. However,
due to time limitations the "neu-
tral observers" appointed by the
court had only reviewed some 2,200
of the 5,229 ballots.
The plaintiffs charged that the
new ballot review could not be
considered valid due to Schaper's
alleged "tampering or allowing of
tampering" with some 800 of the
2,200 reviewed ballots.
Silverstein attempted to show
that the pattern of so-called "sus-
pect ballots" had changed drastic-
ally between two inspections this
week, and that Schaper was the
only person who had access to the
ballots.
However, the court decided that
not enough evidence of tampering
was presented to necessitate re-
calling Schaper to testify.
Debate of evidence and testi-
mony continued into the early
morning hours as the court was
unable to reach any decision.

Lai Khe, the last major ot
was also reported to have fallen
~ In Paris, the North Vietnam-
-Daily-Terry McCarthy ese withdrew a demand that the
LAST NIGHT'S Central Student Judiciary deliberations were too much for this poor dog, who found United States cease bombing of
the Homer Heath Lounge floor a comfortable pla ce to nap as the long meeting wore on. e the Norh before regular and se
cret sessions of the Vietnam peace
conference resume.
LOCA ACT VIT ES P ANNE : IHowever, Presidential Press Sec-
LOCA L A CTIVITIES PL ANNED: ngiar
retary Ronald Ziegler said in
Washington, that "we see noth- $
in new" in the proposal to re-
Stadents stike tThe talksahave been indefinite-
ly postponed due to a U.S. claim
that the Communists are not ne-
gotiating "seriously" and are us- -Associated Press
ing the talks for "propaganda A COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY student grabs an anti-war protester
in ibi~s te s troesl an f by.th neck as he tries to get through a crowd of pickets yes-
Meanwhile, Cambodian officers terday.
suggested that the aim of the of-
By DIANE LEVICK Action coalition. demonstrators clashed with po-V fensive is to seize all of Svay Rieng
Students locally and across the Workshops are scheduled prior lice, throwing rocks and fire- Province in eastern Cambodia
nation plan to boycott classes to- to the rally, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. bombs. Police retaliated with tear thereby re-establishingfborder
he recent ex- gasbases for joining the offensive in Wrs emh
day in response to the recent cx- Subjects will include "The Univer- gas.
pansion of the air war over Viet- sity and the War," "Corporations Also yesterday, police at Colum- South Vietnam.
nam. and the War," Electrical Politics: bia University dispersed demon- The collapse of a large part of
Despite President Robben Flem- Support McGovern?" and Project strators who had blocked a cam- Svay Rieng Province opened a
ing's refusal to officially cancel Overload. Overload is a proposed pus building in defiance of a court new route for Communist forcesHEs
classes, the LSA Student Govern- means of protesting the war by order. either to reach Saigon from the be ms
ment, members of the Student tying up phone lines of execu- Across the nation, college stu- west, or to push southeastward
Government Council, and local tive and military personnel, there- dents have voted to strike today, inot the Mekong Delta.
peace groups all urge students to by preventing the transaction of but most University officials have The fallen Cambodian positions WASHINGTON ( - In an unprecedented action; the
honor the strike, business. not consented to officially endorse included Prey Phau, close to the House Democratic Caucus yesterday passed a resolution
A coalition of local groups has Participants at today's rally will such action. The eight Ivy League point where Highway 1 crosses the strongly condemning the recent escalation of the war and
organized a Diag rally for 1:00 decide the final destination site college presidents have agreed to border into South Vietnam 40 ddi
decid the inaldestiationsitei suport moraoriumon casses!morderingof Sthen promptvindraftinggtheofomatbilltngcallingl cforngcompleteet
p.m. today. Speakers will include for the street march to be held suprtna moratorium on classes mils west o Saigon The provceU
members from Vietnam Veterans after the rally. A PAAW spokes-i if it is not "coercive." capital of Svay Rieng, 25 miles U.S. withdrawal from Indochina.
Against therWar, People Against person said the march will be Columbia University's president farther west, was under heavy The resolution, approved 144 to 58, marked the strongest
the Air War (PAAW), Rainbow "peaceful but militant." has officially closed tomorrow's pressure, Cambodian officers re- antiwar stance ever taken by the caucus.
People's Party, the Human Rights An all-night vigil on the Diag classes, while only student groups ported. The House Democrats' resolution declares "the national
Party, and the National Peace will begin at 5 p.m. The vigil is at the University of Wisconsin, the While fighting raged on the interest in obtaining a permanent peace, with security would
- - - - planned to coincide with the U.S. See STUDENTS, Page 12 See NORTH, Page 12 best be served by promptly
bombing of North Vietnam. shm
^r~ yiAspeaker will speak about te stig theinveovermnt
G j Rairwar^in Hill Aud. before the all U.S. military involvement
Kris Kristofferson concert tonight. in and over Indochina, subject
n other local action, the Inter- only to obtaining the release
faith Council of Churches will dig * of our prisoners of war and all
available information on the
'School. The crater's sz wl/b
the same as those created by 500- . missing in action."
pound U.S. bombs. Ground-break- It directs the House Foreign Af-
ing time is 7:00 p.m. this even- fairs Committee to report out a
ing *bill within 30 days designed to
In addition, a local ad hoc j meet that objective, a unique re-
group, Movement for Peace Hos-sh quest for the caucus, which nor-
tages is collecting signatures from mally only recommends that its
people willing to spend. two weeks " policies be carried out.
each in North Vietnam in symbol- Atoh
ic protest until the bombing of Although the rules of the au-
that country ends. Mayor Robert cus make it possible to bind all
Harris and a group of University House Democrats to follow cau-
professors have already volun- .'.cus policies when a resolution is
Qo,,o& adoted by a two-thirds majority,

Abortion reform ref
gets official spot 0n N

An abortion reform proposal
will appear on the November
state ballot due to recent ac-
tion by the Board of State Can-
vassers.
The board, rejecting objec-
tions from an anti - reform
group, voted unanimously Tues-
day to accept a conclusion from
elections officials that the re-
quired number of valid signa-
tures have been filed.
Supnorters of ahortion reform

by a majority of state voters,
the proposal goes directly into
law.
The petition drive began last
fall, spearheaded by various
groups and state legislators in-
cluding Sen. Gilbert Bursley
(R-Ann Arbor).
The referendum, originally
formulated by the Michigan Co-
ordinating Committee on Abor-
tion Reform. states that a "li-

t
1.:

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