FRIDAY. JANUARY 26, 1969
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FRIDAY. JANUARY 26, 1968 THE MICHIGAN DAILY WI A I~!E' %~PW~?WI
YAlit;; IY lIV Lr'
Expanding 'U' Faces
President Requests UN Session
(Continued from Page 1)
Although planners are tho-
roughly convinced that the sub-
campus are a natural part of the
expansion of the University, an-
other possible use for the land
has recently arisen.
As a result of the decision to
build the Residential College on
Central Campus instead of North
Campus, some administrators and
faculty members see the land,
across the street from East Quad,
as a choice spot for future expan-
sion of the Residential College.
However, William Sturgiss, Capital
Program Analyst for the Univer-
sity termed the Residential College
situation "still up in the air."
* While the expansion and devel-
opment of facilities on the Central
Campus goes slowly and painfully,
the situation on North Campus
seems like the days of the home-
steads by comparison. More than
half the 825 acres on the North
Campus lie almost totally undevel-
oped. The developed portion con-
tains classrooms, dormitories, and
laboratories, including the Ford
Buildings now under study for
the North Campus area, according
to Sturgiss, total nearly $57 mnil-
lion. "The long-range future de-
velopment of the North Campus
calls for establishment of the samej
urban densities that now exist on
the Central Campus," said Stur-
"We anticipate complete removal
of the Engineering School to the
North Campus," thus establishing
another sub-campus on a slightly
larger scale, explains Sturgiss.
Of the $57 million to be spent
on North Campus development in
the near future, $38 million will be,
for EngineeringCollege facilties.
In addition, related new facilities
for the College of Architecture and
Design will be constructed in thej
same area at the same time.
Sturgiss said that land sur-
rounding North Campus is still
available for further expansion,
should the University outgrow the
ample acreage still available. Un-
til then, however, planning efforts
in the North Campus area will
continue to be to provide an escape
(Continued from Page 1)
George Christian, White House
press secretary, said the call up
of the air reservists - the first
since the Cuban missile crisis of
October 1962 - is "only one ac-
tion in this whole matter."
He raised the possibility of a
mobilization of ground forces by
Ground Force Call-Up
"When and if decisions areF
made on call ups of Army or
Marine Corps reservists, an-
nouncements will be made
Army and Marine Corps offi-
cials said they have not been
alerted for a possible call up. The
Coast Guard also said it knows
of no such plans.
Christian said Johnson reached
his decision to beef up the Air
Force at a breakfast conference
with Secretary of State Dean
Rusk, Secretary of Defense Rob-
ert S. McNamara, and UN Am-
bassador Arthur J. Goldberg.
The Pentagon said both Mc-
Namara and the Joint Chiefs of
Staff recommended calling the
the ship and crew are still under
forcible detention by North Ko-
The actiop against the vessel
and the armed raids across the
demilitarized zone, the letter con-
cluded, "have created a situation
of such gravity and danger as to
require the urgent consideration
of the Security Council which we
are accordingly requesting."
Council is to
ship and crew
d the reporters that
main purpose of
to the Security
see to it that the
are returned, and
pressed hope the council would
He indicated that inviting
North Korea was one question the
council could discuss. And he said
he would determine today wheth-
er to introduce a resolution that
Goldberg went to Washington
early yesterday, breakfasted with
Johnson and other officials and
was there when the President de-
cided to appeal to the council.
He telegraphed word that the
request was coming to his deputy,
William B. Buffum, who told!
Shahi and Secretary General U
Thant - just before a similar an-
nouncement was made in Wash-'
Goldberg then flew to New
York, signed the letter in his mis-
sion, came here and gave it to
Shahi. The council had just fin-
ished yesterday's session on the
South West African question at-
tended by a Goldberg subordinate.
The intelligence ship Pueblo's
crew blew up the vessel's secret
coding machine and the North Ko-
reans apparently got "nothing
that really compromises us," say
Navy resources early this morn-
SUNDAY, JANUARY 28-8:30 P.M.
Lecture and Discussion with
Professor Paul M. Minus, Jr.
Professor Minus holds a B.A., B.D., M.A., and
Ph.D from Yale University and studied for a year
on a Fulbright Grant at the Catholic University of
Louvain. He is presently Professor of Church His-
tory, Methodist Theological School, Delaware,
The Evening for Christian Unity will begin at
7:30 P.M. in St. Mary's Chapel, followed by the
lecture with the Rev. Alfred Scheips, University
Lutheran Chapel, participating in the discussion.
Gabriel Richard Center
331 Thompson Street
the other is to see to it that the
armistice agreement is complied
with so that acts of terrorism
suchas have been taking place
Several diplomats indicated
some doubt that the United States
would get the nine votes needed
to put the question formally on
the council's agenda.
But Goldberg told a questioner
that "of course" he expected to
get it on the agenda. He said he
then would make a full statement
of the relevant facts and ask the
council for effective action. He
declined to elaborate, and ex-
Sunday, February 4-7:15-Multipurpose Room, UGLI
Professor JOSEPH SITTLER, Systematic Theology University of Chicago, Divinity
School, Presented in cooperation with the Lutheran Student Chapel, N.L.C.
Office of Religious Affairs-2282 Student Activities Bldg.
-1route to avoid strangulation of the Goldberg's letter said North
Nuclear Reactor. University by the city. oleg's etrsi ot
UiyKorean authorities had violated
The story of the University does the 1953 Korean armistice agree-
not end with the North Campus ment repeatedly with incursions
however. To the east lie Radrick into South Korea "on missions
Farms and the University's Botan- of terrorism and political assas-
1 ical gardens. The Radrick Farms sination," notably in a recent at-
O ruers I L property, given to the University tempt to assassinate South Ko-
in 1967 by Regent Emeritus Fred- rean President Chung Hee Park.
" erick C. Matthaei, Sr., is used for "More recently," the letter said,
TF 1i h botanical and ecological studies. "North Korea has wilfully com-j
According to Professor Warren mitted an act of wanton lawless-
Wagner, Director of the Botanical ness against a naval vessel of
M WASHINGTON (R) - The in- Gardens, the Radrick Farms con- the United States operating on
telligence ship Pueblo's skipper tain "all sorts of really weird spe- the high seas
was under orders to duck a fight cimens," providing botanists with "On Jan. 23, the USS Pueblo,!
and to keep her machine guns some studies of an unusual nature.
sheathed, Navy sources said last while operating in international
night. TOMORROW: the out-state lands waters, was illegally seized by
oof the University. armed North Korean vessels, and
The Pentagon has refused to o h nvriy
discuss the Pueblo's standing in-
structions on grounds they con-
stitute "rules of engagement."
But it was learned from Navy CHINA IN CRISIS:
sources that Cmdr. Lloyd M.
Bucher had gone on patrol off AN EYEWITNESS REPORT
North Korea with orders to move
out of an area if he was harassed
and to avoid using his guns, a public lecture by
The idea was to'sidestep an in- HARALD MUNTHE-KAAS
ternational incident -- of the kind
which has blown into a full scale Recently Peking correspondent for the
crisis with the North Korean grab Scandinavian News Agency
of the 935 ton vessel in what the
U. S. government insists were in-
The Navy sources said the
Pueblo's crew did not have time Architecture Auditoriur
to scuttle her. They said scuttling
would have required the rigging Sponsored by The National Committee on
of explosive charges below decks U.S.-China Relations
and that opening her valves
would not have been enough.
I Iii' i
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