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July 26, 1974 - Image 10

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1974-07-26

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Page e

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, July 26, 1974

Fund raising. issue draws debate

(Continued from Page 3) the regulations, non-University
who use University facilities to groups are also charged sig-
"deposit all funds and hold nificantly higher rates for use
their accounts with the Univer- of facilities than student or fac-
sity" ulty organizations.
The regulations are aimed at
IF ANY such group decides preventing the use of funds for
to withdraw deposited funds, political purposes or profit-mak-
the University "shall deprive ing. University officials say
said organizations of eligibility they're "obligated to ascertain
for facility use for events for that these groups fulfill the ob-
a period of one year." ligations of the University's tax-
H o w e v e r, non - University exempt status."
groups are not required to de-
posit funds - only to "provide OPPONENTS s a y the guide-
adequate assurance" that the lines discriminate against Uni-
funds won't be misused. Under versity groups.
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Philosophy Prof. Carl Cohen
argued that the restrictions
"set-up unfair distinction be-
tween University and non-Uni-
versity groups ... these guide-
lines are sure to create a dis-
content that won't soon be ap-
peased."
Cohen, president of the facul-
ty Senate Assembly Committee
on University Affairs, said that
an "overwhelming" majority of
the faculty oppose the regula-
tions.
IN RESPONSE, Regent Deane
Baker (R-Ann Arbor) contended
that the restrictions that would
be placed on the student-faculty
groups were justified because
'when students put money into
a University organization, they
become public funds" and that
the public thus has a "right to
Be careful with fire:
Tihere are babes
in the woodls.

know" how they're being used.
Washtenaw County Legal Aid
lawyer Jonathon Rose charged
that since the Regents will be
able to "define what 'legitimate
purposes' the funds can be used
for, there's a possible vehicle
for suppression" of the groups
by the administration.
Other opponents of the guide-
lines who spoke to the Regents
included SGC Student Organiza-
tions Board Chairman Eliot Chi-
kofsky, Cinema Guild President
Patrick Murphy and Inter-Co-
operative C 0u n c i President
Steve Rytina.

In another issue before th
Regents, the Medical Center re-
vamping will break-up the five'
year-old administration, conl-
posed of the Medical School, the
School of Nursing and the int-
versity Hospital, into three sep-
arate bodies.
At present all three units are
responsible to the director of
the Medical Center. Under the
new proposal, both the Medical
and Nursing School deans would
report directly to the Vice Pres-
ident for Academic Affairs,
while the hospital would be run
by an executive board.

Look of impeachment:
How udiciary members
indicate they will vote
WASHINGTON (A---Here is a tally, based on their remarks in
formal debate, of how members of the House Judiciary Committee
now stand on impeachment of President Nixon:
For impeachment: Democrats 17-Rodino, Donohue, Kasten-
meier, Edwards, Hungate, Conyers, Eilberg, Waldie, Seilberling,
Danielson, Drinan, Rangel, Jordan, Thornton, Holtzman, Owens,
Mezvinsky; Republicans 2-Hogan, Butler.
Leaning toward impeachment: Democrats 2-Brooks, Sar-
banes; Republicans 3--Railsback, Cohen, McClory.
Against impeachment: Republicans 6-Hutchinson, Sandman,
Dennis, Moorhead, Maraziti, Latta.
Leaning against impeachment: Republicans 4-Smith, Wig-
gins, Mayne, Lott.
Uncommitted: Democrats 2-Flowers, Mann; Republicans 2-
Fish, Froelich.
Have a few extra moments
during the day? Need
something to occupy your mind?
THEN, tuck a copy of
Crossword Puzzle
under your arm.

foeapbspt

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