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March 07, 1968 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-03-07

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DORMS-TO-OFFICES:
INEVITABLE SHIFT
See editorial page

Yl r e

g Aitog~

:4E a it4

WARMER
High-47
Low-a13
Clear and sunny
today

Vol. LXXVIII, No. 131

Ann Arbor, Michigan, Thursday, March 7, 1968

Seven Cents

Ten Pages

r

._

'U'To Build Intramural Fields on I.

Ca

By BOB McFARLAND
Executive Sports Editor
(1967-68)
The University yesterday au-
thorized construction of four
new intramural playing fields
on the North Campus land now
occupied by the Municipal Golf
Course.
It will be the first major ad-
dition of outdoor recreational
facilities since the Board in
Control of Intercollegiate Ath-
letics purchased Wines Field
for $125,000 in 1966.
The development will provide
facilities for North Campus in-
tramural activity and in addi-
tion help alleviate space prob-
lems now facing club sports.
The new playing fields will
be located on a 10-acre tract
bounded by Fuller road on the
north, the Huron River on the
west, the New York Central
Railroad tracks on the South,
and the western edge of the
future Residential College site.

The site will include two
touch football fields with di-
mensions of 120x300 feet, and
two larger fields suitable for
lacrosse, soccer, and rugby,
with dimensions of 200x360
feet. The complex will include
a 100-car parking lot. Addi-
tional land is available nearby
for projected construction of a
service building, that could in-
cludeflocker, shower, and stor-
age facilities.
The plan for recreational de-
velopment of the tract origin-
ated in May, 1966 at a meeting
of the University's planning of-
fice. At that time it was feared
that Residential College con-
struction would infringe on
field play in the area. The plan-
end Fuller Parkway realign-
ment was also considered a pro-
hibiting factor.
"However, when the Residen-
tial College was deferred, the
project was revived, and the

Regents authorized the propo-
sal," Assistant University Plan-
ter Fred Mayer explained yes-
terday. "The majority of the
development is in that portion
of the area originally designated
for recreation," he said.
Four golf holes on the re-
mainder of the 29-acre area
originally designated for the
Residential College will be pre-
served. They will be available
by both Men's and Women's
Physical Education Depart-
ments.
The development is part of a
larger University effort to pro-
vide, additional intramural fa-
cilities for students, Mayer said.
He explained that the effort is
part of a three-phase program.
"There are a series of needs to
be met," he said. "First, there
should be housing-related re-
creational a r e a s. Secondly,
there should be provisions for
field sports. Thirdly, indoor fa-

cilities are an integral part of
the effort."
In response to the need for
housing-r e l a t e d recreational
areas, the Regents authorized
the construction of four multi-
purpose recreational pads on
North Campus. The pad con-
cept is to provide a hard-sur-
face outdoor court half the size
of the Sports Building gym-
nasium. The pads are adaptable
to various activities, including
basketball, tennis, handball,
and volleyball.
The first pad was constructed
adjacent to Baits Housing last
summer, and has received ex-
tensive use, even during winter
months.
Providing space for outdoor
activities (the four new fields)
is part of the second phase of
the program. Two other fields
have been provided on North
Campus; one at the corner of
Murfin and Hubbard, north of

MP us
Bursley Hall where goalposts
were erected completing a full-
size football field this week.
The other is located between
Baits II and the Zeta Beta Tau
House, and is regarded chiefly
as an area for impromptu field
sports.
Two other plots currently are
earmarked as playing fields on
North Campus, although there
is no timetable for their devel-
opment. Both are land-fill
areas, one 10 acres and the
other 16 acres.
Mayer views these projects
optimistically. "We've tradi-
tionally had an outstanding
varsity complex here, but there
haven't been many facilities in
the way of recreation provided
with housing, for one reason or
another," he said.
The movement of undergrad-
uate students to North Campus
helped precipitate the move to
See FOUR, Page 8

-Daily-Thomas R. Copi
FOUR NSW PLAYING ,FIELDS will be added to the University's outdoor recreational facilities. The
development includes two touch-football fields and two larger fields suitable for lacrosse, rugby,
soccer and a one hundred car parking lot.

INFORMAL DECISION:
Kelley Rules Fraternity GA

Withdraws

Approval

Discrimination Illegal

Of

'Day

of

By MARTIN HIRSCHMAN
Atty. General Frank Kelley has
ruled that fraternities and sorori-
ties at state-supported colleges
and universities may not discrim-
inate in membership selection on
the basis of race. color .religion

pact," but Del Rio said he thought the state universities participate
the Attorney General was "being peripherally would constitute a
naive." violation of the equal protection
It will be the responsibility of clause of the 14th Amendment to
the presidents of state institu- the United States Constitution,
tions to enforce this ruling, Del the opinion states.

IRio said.

i

U1 j oo V L4C, VV , 1 1 11,
or national origin, "If we get complaints," he said,
"I think we can only presume
The informal ruling was made that the school is not doing its
in a letter to Rep. James Del Rio job as an agency of the state and1
(D-Detroit) who had requested an appropriate review of its bud-
an opinion onthe issue in 1966. get would be in order."
Kelley said he didn't think thej "Any denial of equal protec-
decision would have a "severe im- tion by an organization in which
Med School Students'
Petition Against Warl

Although participation in frater-
nity or sorority activities is con-
sidered an extracurricular activity,
it is often recognized as part of
the educational process, Kelley's
ruling explained.
"It would therefore appear that
the denial of an opportunity to
so participate could be a denial
of a portion of the educational ex-I
perience provided in an institution
of higher education," Kelley said.
Informal opinions do not carry
the weight which "numbered"
opinions that are officially pun-
lished do. Del Rio said he had
asked Kelley to make the ru ig
a "numbered" opinion. -

'U' T Offers
A rchitects'
Doctorates
.Degree Programs
In Four Areas Set
For Fall Term '69!
By LESLIE WAYNE
The Graduate Studies Commit-
tee of the architecture school yes-
terday approved the development
of a Doctor of Architecture pro-
gram.
The move resulted "from a rec-

-
Deliberatior
X resses Support
For Draft Resisters
Asks Limit on Conduct Restrictions.
Backs Schreiber for SGC President
By LEE HORNSTEIN
Graduate Assembly last night withdrew support from the
boycott of classes on March 20, planned in conjunction witl>
the Day of Deliberation.
In a motion proposed by Dave Shapiro, Grad, GA with-
drew support from the strike but continued backing for
"voluntary" activities on March 19 and 20.
GA will still support Day of Deliberation activities in-
cluding study groups and a, speech by Rev. William Sloan
Coffin, of Yale University. Coffin is scheduled to speak at
Hill Aud. on March 19. He is now under federal indictment
ffor advocating resistance to the draft.
In other action, GA voted 11-10 "_" -

By PHILIP BLOCK and that "the principles of our
yprofession and our concern for Request Ruling
Approximately 20 University humanity are being compromised Del Rio tried in 1966 to get a
apetition to U.S. Rep. Marvin by the actions of our government." bill passed banning discrimina-
Esch of Ann Arbor demanding Esch accepted the petition, and tion in fraternities and sororities.
withdrawal of Americandforces indicated his intention of inserting When the bill failed to pass he
from Vietnam. the students' statement in the requested the ruling from Kelley.
Trom Vetn. 103 Congressional Record along with It came in a letter eated Feb. 29.
T e petition, signed by 0 his reply. Local reaction to the ruling was
medical students, states that Commend Eseh cautious. "We have set a goal
American involvement in the Viet- The group submitted a second on this and are working toward
nom war s_ immorl_ and_ ujust,'ipetition, commending Esch for his it," said Ellen Heyboey, '69, pies-
proposal last summer to begin ident of Panhellenic Association.
: rr~olrt2 t graduated de-escalation of the war. "There is a possibility for dis-
However, the statement criticized crimination in the mechanism o:I
Esch for not going far enough al- selection," Miss Heyboer ex-
At Record Level though it recognized his views as plained, referring to the power'
a substantial departure from "the: of alumnae to veto a prospective
Enrollment in the nation's col- general hard-line, military victory- member in many University sor-
leges and universities is at a rec- oriented Republican policy.' aorities.
ord high of nearly seven million, The medical students stated that Alumnae Influence
Wilbur J. Cohen, Under Secretary the concept of "limitedar" which In January, Panhel voted to
of Health, Education, and Wel- Esch supports "is only a limited In tanard anhl vt to;
fare announced yesterday. war from our view-point" and niove toward a policy in which
The all-time high enrollment in that from the Vietnamese view- wreo not consee bdialumnae
the fall of 1967 was. an increase point it is no more of a limitedwor tieierered bynexto-
of 500,000, or about eight per cent, war than the American Revolution te be r y
over the previous fall, according to was to our first American cola- operate with the new policy.
a U.S. Office of Education survey nies."
of 2,382 colleges and universities. Stimulate Debate Robert Rourke, 69, president of
Over the past five years, college Esch explained at the afternoon Inter-Fraternity Council said that
and university enrollments have meeting that the goal of the posi- the ruling would have no effect!
increased some 45 per cent,. from tion paper which he and eight on University fraternities.
4 800,332 in the fall of 1963 to other Republican Congressmen Rourke said an IFC committeej
6 963,687 last fall, the survey had written was to stimulate de- on membership was continually
showed. bate on Vietnam in the House of investigating fraternities to make
By 1972, the enrollment total is Representatives ahd that he felt sure they are not practicing dis-
expected to rise 25 per cent, to that in this respect the paper had crimination.
about 8.6 million. ; been successful. Rourke refused to disclose the
Last fall, the largest percentage Walter Willet ('70 Med), who names of any members of the:
increase in enrollments appeared helped coordinate the soliciting committee because, he said, se-1
among public colleges and univer- of the petitions said Esch was crecy facilitates their investiga-
sities-up 11 per cent from the earnest in his desire to hear the tive operations.
previous fall to about 4.9 million, opinions of the medical students "We're working this year to ex-
Private enrollment edged up near- and that Esch's stand on the war pand our efforts in this sector."I
ly 3 per cent to 2.1 million. is in a "position of change." Rourke said.

'i

ognition that the five-year bac-
calaureate degree in architecture
is out of step with the recogni:ed
aacdemic way of moving," Walt-
er Sanders, chairman of the cony-
mittee, explained.
Presently, most professional
studies require a masters deg ee
followed by two years of addi-
tional study before granting a
doctorate. The Architecture schucl
expects to follow this pattern once

i

the doctoral program is estab-
lished, he said.
The Architecture school pres-
ently offers only a five-year(
course of study. This programI
requires 160 credit hours, 40 cred-
it hours more than for most bac-
calaureate degrees.
The new system is scheduled to
begin in the fall term of 1969.1
The committee originally hoped
to start the program at an earlier
date, however budgetary and or-
ganizational problems delayed its
completion.
The program, open to students
with a Master of Architecture de-
gree, will be divided into four
specialized areas: urban design,
building design, architectural hj.-
tory and environmental technol-
ogy.
Presently, the committee is en-E
gaged in developing courses, ob-
taining personnel and publicIzing
the program.
The proposal will be submitted
to the Governing Board of thel
Rackham School for their ap-t
proval and to the Regents forl
final approval.

I
I
i
ii
I

-Daily-Richard Lee
HEART SURGEON AT HILL
Dr. Christian Barnard, the South African surgeon who made
medical history with the first successful human heart trans-
plant, spoke to a packed audience at Hill Aud. last night. The
lecture was technical in nature and mainly for the benefit of
University medical students, but many others went anyway.
The Galens Medical Society sponsored the program.
PLAN STUDY, ANALYSIS:

i
i
i
i
E
x

City To Reconsider
HRC OrgCanizaton
By ANN MUNSTER headed the commission since Octo-t
City Council and the Human ber, 1967.
Relations Commission met last After lengthy debate among
night in a joint session to recon- councilmen and commissioners,
sider the role of the HRC in city State NAACP Chairman Albert
government and community af- Wheeler condemned the Human
fairs. Relations Commission as "almost
The meeting was prompted =by irrelevant to the black community.
the resignation last month of HRC The NAACP and CORE get more
Director Robert Brown, who crit- complains of discrimination from
icized lack of support for human members of the black community
relations programs. Brown had each month than the HRC gets
in a year," Wheeler charged.
Opponents of the present Hu-
man Relations Commission have
charged it with lack of direction
and amorphous structure, but
V~m m esaid, "I would not look for an or-
om n e Comsine onC.Fkm
der that would be much more spe-
Flint congressman whom The Na- cific, because the problems in the
tion magazine named as one of area of human relations are ever
the two "best congressmen for the changing."
year 1967." Commissioner Fred Holtfreter
How is the project being fi-, endorsed the organization. "We
nanced? "Mostly by scrounging, :'are in a position to carry out pro-
says Katz. SGC allocations, dele- grams because we are the con-
gation fees, and donations are science of the city government,"

to support those Americans who,
"because of the dictates of con-
science, have refused or will refuse
to serve in the armed forces of the
United States."
The Day of Deliberation class
boycott was first approved by GA
at its Feb. 21 meeting. Student
Government Council added its sup-
port on the following day. Council
is expected to re-examine the pro-
posed class boycott at its meeting
tonight.
In withdrawing support for the
boycott, GA representatives con-
sidered the administration's re-
fusal to support the class strike,
and- the lack of necessary plan-
ning.
One GA member questioned the
sincerity of the war protest. Den-
nis Marks, Grad., complained stu-
dents were concerned with the
problem only "now that the draft
is getting to us."
GA also accepted a report that
recommends the graduate school'
regulate the off-campus behavior
of students only insofar as "such
behavior or conduct bears directly
upon the student's scholarly quali-
fications as a member of the aca-
demic community."
GA also endorsed Mark Schrei-
ber, '69, for SGC president, after
hearing speeches by Schreiber,
Mike Koeneke, '69BAd, and D.
Panther White, '69.
In addition, GA called on the,
graduate school to re-examine its
policy of granting Horace H.
Rackham Pre-doctoral Fellow-
ships. Assenfoly said the graduate
school's policy of granting the
scholarships only to students who
have completed 10 terms of grad-
uate work is inconsistent with the
school's stated "interest in pro-
moting earlier completion of
Ph.D.'s."
Each candidate said he opposed
the participation of the Univer-
sity in classified research, and

State Board.
To Cut Grad
Deferments
The Michigan- Selective Service
Headquarters has reaffirmed re-
commendations by national Selec-
tive 'Service director Gen. Lewis
B. Hershey regarding student de-
ferments.
The state headquarters will con-
tinue to grant deferments to un-
dergraduates but will eliminate
deferment of graduate students
except for medical studies.
Only graduate students in medi-
cine, dentistry, veterinary medi-
cine, osteopathy or optometry are
eligible for II-S deferments. These
deferments will be granted yearly
and are dependent upon certifi-
cation of satisfactory status by
the student's college.
Students who entered graduate
school for the first time before
October, 1967, are eligible for a
one year deferment. Second year
graduate students may be deferred
for one year to earn a master's
degree or on a yearly basis to
earn a doctorate or professional
degree provided the total does not
exceed five years.
Any undergraduate who is
ordered to report for induction is
eligible to postpone his induction
until the end of the academic
year. In this case he would re-
ceive a I-S (C) deferment. This
type of deferment is granted only
once and is not available to gradu-
ate students with a II-S status.
Registrants deferred as students
after June 30, 1967 are not eligi-
ble for a later fatherhood defer-
ment. In addition all deferred stu-
dents are liable for service until
the age of 35.

STUDENTS INVADE YOST
Mock Convention To Pick' GOP I

By ALISON SYMROWSKI
An unlikely coalition including
Conservative College Republicans,
Voice members, and political sci-
entists will convene March 16-17
to select the 1968 Republican
Presidential nominee.
Campaign buttons, a key-note

If each "delegate" votes as he
expects the actual delegate to vote
this summer, hopes Katz, the
mock nominee should be an ac-
curate forecast of the real con-
vention next August. "We're not
trying to pick our own candidate,"
he explains.

by John Kingdon of the political
science department, and some of
his students
Kingdon, who once participated
in a similar convention at Ober-
lin, felt a mock convention was
such a worthwhile experience that
he uaacrted it he tried here.

saw for anticipated campaign
signs.
Members of the delegations
representing each state have been
I busy writing to their official,
counterparts for campaign ma-
terials, information on their par-
ticular states, and preference lists

.i

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