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October 19, 1971 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-10-19

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

MORATORIUM:
AN ANACHRONISM?
See Editorial Page

fit itgaun

&t11139

BECHANCED
High--74
Low--55
Cloudy,
thundershowers

Vol. LXXXII, No. 34 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Tuesday, October 19, 1971 Ten Cents

Ten Pages

VOTE SET:
Cut sought in

Faculty body

gives

SGC funds

final

endorsement

TZ

By TONY SCHWABT

Brad Taylor

Students
to Vote on
taxation
By GLORIA JANE SMITH
Students will soon be asked
again to tax themselves to pay
for the costs of the many small
student governments in the Uni-
versity's schools and colleges.
S t u d e n t government repre-
sentatives from several of the
University's academic divisions
met yesterday to finalize the fund-
ing plan, which will appear among
the referenda on the Student
Government Council (SGC) ballot
next month.
A similar proposal appeared -on
the SGC ballot last spring and
was defeated.
Several explanations were given
at yesterday's meeting for the
spring failure. Some representa-
tives said the amount. of money
asked for then was too much, and
that appearing on a joint fund-
ing proposal with SGC had
"dragged it down."
The proposal adopted yester-
day asks that students tax them-
selves 50 cents per term which
would go to individual student
governments.-Each student's mon-
ey would be given to his student
government.
This amount would mean a fifty
percent cut from the dollar per
term request which appeared on
the spring ballot and will appear
on the ballot as completely sepa-
rate from the SGC funding pro-
posal.
Unlike the college student gov-
ernments, SGC plans to increase
its funding request on the No-
vember ballot, explained SGC
president Rebecca Schenk.
Although last spring SGC asked
for a 60 cent increase, the No-
vember proposal will probably ask'
for an increase of "three to five
dollars" in student funding, she
explained.
The SGC proposal will ask that
75 per cent of the funding increase
be "committed to projects such as
the Print Co-op and the Food
Co-op," Schenk explained.
The November college govern-
ment funding proposal will stipu-
late that the money would be sub-
ject to "automatic dispersement."
explained Lyn Epstein, Student
Government Advocate.
If a college does not have a rep-
resentative government considered
eligiblo by thn Central Student
Judiciary (CS.J), then that col-
lege's allocated money will remain
in a fund for 14 months.

An ad hoc group of stu-
dents critical of Student
Government C o.u n c ii has
completed a petition drive
aimed at challenging current
student financial support of
that body.
Brad Taylor, '74 filed the, re-
quisite 1,000 student signatures
with SGC's administrative secre-
tary yesterday in time to meet the
filing deadline for referenda on
the November SGC ballot.
A 25 cent per-student, per-se-
mester allotment to SGC has been
in effect since 1954, when a new
SGC constitution approved the al-
location of this money from each
student's tuition.
Although the referendum's pro-
ponents hope for a tuition de-
crease, Vice President for Aca-
demic Affairs Allen Smith said
last night that "lowering tuition
by $.25 a semester is not a feas-
ible proposition."
Smith explained that if the re-
ferendum were passed it would be
possible to "reallocate money in-
tended for SGC."
Taylor, an SGC member and a
leader of the drive, says he hopes
the expected vote will result in
"some form of student government
which will not act as a funding
agency for pet political move-
ments of the moment."
Taylor claims SGC is not re-
sponsive enough to student needs
Instead of the current system, he
advocates "undertaking the tui-
tion postponement option in e-
fect at Yale and dealing with the
serious problem of faculty who
abuse the library system by taking
books out for unlimited periods
of time."
SGC's major allocations in the
last year have included funding
for a student print cooperative
providing offset printing at cheap-
er than commercial rates as well
as a Women's Crisis center oper-
ating a 24 hour telephone and
counseling service.
In asking students to sign the
petition, members of the political-
ly conservative group pointed to
SGC's token gift to North Viet-
nam.
SGC passed a resolution last
spring alloting $50 to buy blood
plasma and medical supplies for
non-combatant women and chil-
dren in Indochina.
The referendum states that SGC
receives an amount sufficient to
meet its legitimate annual expen-
ses in the approximately $10,000
in outside income available this
year.
See SGC, Page 7
Rapfiro
after sh
NEW YORK () - H. Rap
Brown, the black militant who is
one of the FBI's most wanted fu-
gitives, was removed from the in-
tensive care unit at Roosevelt Hos-
pital to a private room yesterday.
His condition continued "fair" the
hospital said.
Brown and three other men
were captured by police after they
allegedly tried to .rob a bar and
some crapshooters outside the bar
on the Upper West Side.

to

By ALAN LENHOFF
In the aftermath of an
eight-month debate, Senate
Assembly yesterday gave its
endorsement to the final draft
of a proposal which would
ban most classified research
projects from the University.
The faculty representative body's
proposal, however, will not become
official University policy unless it
is approved by the Regents-who
are expected to consider it at their
November meeting.
The new policy had been en-
dorsed in spirit by Assembly at a
special meeting Oct. 4. The pro-
posal was subsequently sent to the
Senate Advisory Committee on
University Affairs-the top faculty
body-for final wording.
The proposal states that the
University "will not enter into or
renew any federal contracts or
grants that limit open publication
of the results.
"This general policy," it con-
tinues, "will be suspended only in
cases where the proposed research
is likely to contribute so signifi-
cantly to the advancement of
knowledge as to justify the in-
fringement of the freedom to pub-
lish openly. In all cases, the bur-
den of proof rests with the faculty

research

policy

Another long wait .. .
Crowds of people, many who began their vigil the night before, wait in line to buy tickets yesterday
to upcoming campus concerts. Many, however, were disappointed, as the events were sold out soon
after the tickets went on sale due to the large number of tickets bought by people at the beginning of

the line.

INCIDENTS MAR VISIT:
Ottawa assault
osygin shaken

member who proposes the contract
or grant."
The proposal also calls for the
formation of a 12-member com-
mittee to review requests for ex-
emptions from the policy. The
e a v e scommittee, by design, would in-
-Two members who are "phil-
osophically opposed to classified
research;"
.-Two members who are en-
gagedin classified research at the
1 time of their appointment to the
committee; and
OTTAWA (AP:) - A man shouting -Three student members.
"Freedom for Hungary!" grabbed The committee's role, as is the
Alexei Kosygin by his suit coat case with the currently operating
yesterday and threw the Soviet Classified Research Committee.
Premier almost to the ground out- would be advisory in nature.
side Canada's Parliament. The approved proposal, however.
Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau, states that: "It is the intent of
walking alongside, stopped Lhe fall the Senate Assembly that no pro-
of the 67-year-old Kremlin leader posal for classified research be
as security police pounced on the forwarded to the sponsor by the
young man and hauled nim away. University administration that has
As the attacker leaped over a not been formally approved by the
police barricade, another man in Review Committee."
the crowd shouted out: "Go home, See ASSEMBLY, Page 10
Soviet pig."f
Kosygin's hair was ruffled but
he was not hurt and walked with Ill--e
Trudeau to a doorway ofkParlia m en ch
ment and there boarded a limou-
sine for his hotel.
The attack on Kosygin iame af- w tP is
ter he andTrudeau had conferre
in Parliament on international
issues. Later Trudeau expressed
hope that Soviet-Canadian relations By JAN BENEDETTI
will become as close as U.S.-Ca- With the goal of getting more
nadian relations. women in top leadership positions
Trudeau and Kosygin had just on The Daily, a group of women
completed a long session and de- met last night at East Quad to dis-
cided to take a stroll on Parlia- cuss possible court action against
ment Hill in the sunny, crisp the campus newspaper.
autumn day.
The man who attacked liosygin Let by Kitty Sklar, a lecturer in
was reported to have identified the history department, the women
himself as a member of the Ca- discussed a class action suit
nadian-Hungarian Freedom Fight- against the Board for Student Pub-
ers Federation. The Hungarians lications which controls The Daily's
who rose up against communism financial operations.
in Budapest in 1956 and were put The purpose of a suit, Sklar said,
down by Soviet tanks called them- is to "get a guarantee of fuller
selves freedom fighters. participation by women in their
Trudeau, who was Kosygin's college newspaper. There is a dis-
guest in Moscow last May, called proportion between numbers of
the attack a "very humiliating women who enter and those who
event for Canadians." have high leadership."
See KOSYGIN, Page 10 She also argued that while "The
nV A T CV AWr1y

-Daily-Rolfe Tessem
A SENATE ASSEMBLY member listens to final arguments on the
classified research issue yesterday.
VETO EXPECTED:
Ward commission
me-mbers changed,
By SARA FITZGERALD
Republican and Democratic City Councilmen went one
more round last night in their fight over the political com-
position of the Ward Boundary Commission.
Council approved, by a 6-4 vote split along party lines, a
resolution to name Republican Robert Meader as a commis-
sion member and remove a Democratic member Dr. Theodore
Beals, changing commission's composition to four Republi-
can and three Democratic members. Mayor Robert Harris
said he would probably veto the resolution next week.
The boundary commission, first appointed in January
when the Democratic party held the council majority, will
soon begin redistricting the city's wards in accordance with
1970 census data. The redist-
ricting could d e t e r m i n e
ar i D ailr ,whether the student vote will
be diluted or concentrated
t h r o u g h o u t the city's five
5ba-vW sue wards.
a In September, the Republicans

-associated Fri

vn in fair ' condition
oot-out with police

A hearing for three St. Louis'
men arrested with him was de-,
layed until today because two
policemen wounded in the shoot-
out were not able to appear. I
The trio-Sam Petty, 23; Ar-
thur Young, 25, and Levi Valen-
tine, 24-were arraigned in a
courtroom crowded with support-
ers who greeted them with
clenched fist salutes.
Criminal Court Judge James
Yeaglin warned that the court-

room would be cleared if there
were further demonstrations, and
there weren't any.
The defendants are held in
$150,000 bail each.
Lawyer William Kunstler asked
for an immediate hearing, but
Judge Yeaglin delayed it 24 hours
after he was told the wounded
policemen were unable to appear.
The four defendants are charg-
ed with attempted homicide, rob-
bery and possession of dangerous
weapons. They allegedly robbed
25 black patrons of a Manhattan
bar early Saturday, and shot it
out with, police who arrived as
they emerged from the bar.
All four were arrested in a
nearby apartment building. Brown
was hit by two bullets, but the
others were not wounded.
The police account of the inci-
dent was questioned Sunday night
in Chicago by the Rev. Jesse
Jackson, director of Operation
Breadbasket, the economic arm of
the Southern Christian Leader-
ship Conference.
Jackson said that Manhattan
Borough President Percy Sutton,
who is black, should lead an in-
dependent investigation of the in-
cident.
Brown's a t t o r n e y, William
Kunstler said he could not posi-
tively identify the prisoner.
Kunstler was not admitted to the

Daily has an understood general
sympathy to the problem," men,
who are traditionally expected to
fulfill more aggressive roles, tend
to be promoted while women, who
are expected to follow, a passive
role, tend to be left with lower
positions.
Sklar proposed as alternatives
to a court suit a program formu-
lated by the Daily staff itself to
alleviate the problem, or some
other action out of court. She also
suggested that other agencies in
the University, such as the Wo-
men's Advocate office, be asked
for advice on the problem.
Sklar argued in favor of a court
suit for its binding, long-term
structure which would legally in-
sure equality for women.
See WOMEN, Page 10

tried to get two of their party's
councilmen appointed to the com-
mission. Harris vetoed the meas-
ure and the Republicans later
tried unsuccessfully to override the
veto.
Then, last Friday, the Republi-
cans filed suit in Circuit Court
against Harris and the commis-
sion members, challenging the le-
gality of the mayor's veto and the
legality of the commission, since,
the Republicans claim, it was not
properly sworn in.
Harris said last night that the
Democratic Party had never at-
tempted to remove Republican
members of city commissions when
they were the majority party. "The
attempt to purge Dr. Beals and
pack the Ward Boundary Commis-
sion," he said, "is carrying parti-
san zeal far beyond its proper
realm."

Lr_ "Pp"CIM1

l.YUAE 3 Al l1Y CY y --V"3 V

Albania opens
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. () - With a
final vote on the question about a week
away, Albanian Foreign Minister Nesti Nase
yesterday renewed the United Nations' de-
bate on Chinese representation with an at-
tack on the U.S.-backed "two Chinas"
formula.
It was the first public debate on the 21-
year-old issue since the U.S. first supportede
the concept of giving mainland China a
UN seat while preserving Nationalist
China's separate status in that body.

UN

China debate.

rx

I

-~ ~ ~*~I ~

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