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October 11, 1967 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-10-11

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LET STUDENTS
MAKE DECISIONS
See editorial page

4urA

~E~aitF

cool
High--50
Low-33
Partly cloudy,
Rain unlikely

Seventy-Seven Years of Editorial Freedom
VoL. LXXVIII, No.36 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1967 SEVEN CENTS

EIGHT PAGE

'

To

By DAVID KNOKE
The sun shines brightly as you
get up to attend your first class
in 1977. You walk down the hill
from Stockwell and cross busy
Forest Avenue on a broad pedes-
trian overpass. You pass under
the dental library overhanging
North University Street and turn
down the expansive mall that runs
from Rackham to the steps of the
general library.
After taking freshman compo-
sition in the former administration
building, you relax in the tree-
ringed mini-park that was former-
ly a parking lot in front of the
SAB.
There have been a lot of changes
in the physical University campus
before 1977. Many of these changes
were intended to shape the stu-
dents' pattern of living in relation
to the part of campus where they
spend their waking hours. The
masterminding of the central cam-
pus goes back to 1963 when plan-
ning consultants Johnson, John-
son and Roy presented the Re-
gents with copies of the Central

Stress
Campus Planning Study.
"This guiding concept orients
future campus development around
major thoroughfare systems,"
John G. McKevitt, assistant to the
vice president and chief financial
officer. "The 'sub-campus' concept
was one of the most important
ideas in the study."
By the time the class of '78 grad-
uates, enrollment at the Ann Ar-
bor campus will have swelled to
40,000 students. Campus planners
early faced the inevitable break-
away of outward projections of the
centra campus such as North Cam-
pus and the athletic grounds. To
preserve the "singular image" of
the University they decided to or-
ganize sub-sections of the cam-
pus around major academic in-
terests and to create a transport
system to bridge the large dis-
tances involved.
"The sub-campus concept was
chosen to give greatest opportunity
for accommodating the constantly
changing University while realizing
the desirability of creating small,
comprehensive zones of activity

to which students can relate as in-
dividuals," said University Archi-
tect Howard Hakken.
The centers of each sub-cam-
pus around the central quad will
be located at these approximate
sites: the Rackham mall, the
Physics and Astronomy mall; the
grounds between the old dental
building and North Hall; the area
between the architecture and the
business administration schools;
and the mall south of the SAB.
Some of the open spaces which
act as a focus for surrounding
buildings have already material-
ized. The P&A mall is an example,
Another concurrent project is
the re-arrangement of traffic pat-
terns, being carried out under
Plant Extension Department di-
rector James F. Brinkerhoff with
the cooperation of the city.
Washtenaw Avenue is slated to
be closed off as a direct route to
the central campus. Preliminary
plans and sketches will be released
in about two months that will
show Observatory Street extended
through to Washtenaw and the

Future Dental Library on North University

Snb-Campuses

PRESSING NEEDS REMAIN: Bishop Pike
Three-Year Fund Drive To Address

Hits $70 Million Mark

0oon R
Peace Torch

By MARK LEVIN
As the University's $55 Million
Development Fund draws its
three year drive to a close, it can
boast of raising an impressive $70
million, the largest amount ever
raised in a capital campaign by
a public institution.
However, in the course of the
drive, a scant $36,107 of the $1.8
million needed for the Residential
College has been secured and on-
ly three endowed professorships,
the Alvin M. Bentley Chair in
History, the S. S. Kresge Chair in
Marketing, and the S. T. Dana

emphasis is on the Residential
College."
According to one University Ad-
ministrator, University President
Harlan Hatcher has "talked Resi-
dential College to everyone and
anyone who has shown the slight-
est interest in giving the Univer-
sity money for anything. But he
just hasn't hooked a big donor.
Campaign Chairman Regent Paul
Goebel is just as sincerely com-
mitted. It certainly isn't for lack
of trying."
Executive Vice-President Mar-
vin Niehuss comments that don-

from over 14,000 donors. The D
fund drive ends Dec. 31.DState
In the final phases of the drive, To Followc
University fund raisers are seek-
ing small contributors. Donations By DAVID F
from small contributors are usu-
ally unspecified funds and may Controversial Epi
be diverted into those areas the hop James Pikev
University deems appropriate, peace torch rally
at noon today.
Whole University sponsored by the A
"The large donors usually have bilization Committe
a specific project in mind," says forming students
Radock. "Only the small donor coming Oct. 21 an
has the University as a whole Washington, D.C.,
in mind." ing them to particip
According to Niehuss. part of

ally
h Parade
Street
Speakers
RITSCH
dscopalian Bis-
will address a'
on the Diag
The r a11y,J
nn Arbor Mo-
ee, aims at in-
of the forth-
ti-war rally in
and encourag-
ate.

elevated walkway from Stockwell
to North Hall traversing Forest.
"The University and city plan-
ners may have a selling job on
their hands when they layout
major changes in the street pat-
terns," commented Prof. Maurice
Sinnott of the engineering college
and chairman of the faculty ad-
visory committtee on planning.
With $75 million now under con-
struction and $200 million slated
for the next decade, land is be-
coming a premium on the central
campus. Future buildings will tend
to be vertical structures resting
on relatively little ground. In-
tensive use of open space with in
the sub-campuses will be vital.
"By contrast, the medical cen-
ter's growth in the next 40 years
will be tremendously urban in
character. Open space will be less
expensive, more internally devel-
oped and valuable for the contrast
it provides," Brinkerhoff said.
A main drawback to the grounds
program has been a shortage of
funds.
See FUTURE, Page 2
Ann Arbor
Firefighters
Settle Strike
City Meets Demands;
Parking Increased,
Roaches Fumigated
By MICHAEL ROBERTS
Ann Arbor firemen last night
ended a five-day-old "stdown
demonstration" against working
conditions as the city agreed to
meet all or part of three ma n
grievances.
"I'd call the demonstration a
huge success," said Tom Ferrier a
spokesmen for the firemen.
All three shifts of the city fire
department went on strike Friday
by limiting all activities to fire
and rescue calls and no mainten-
ance duties until their demands
were met.
Reserves Nine Spots
Last night the city agreed to
reserve nine parking spaces for
istence. firemen in a lot behind teie Cen-
say its tral Fire Station. Monday the city
had agreedIto fumigate bed bugs
and roaches in the building and
repair a faulty furnace in the main
e f ire hall.
f ~The city also made an offerof1
six reserved parking spots among
r _ th ose in the lot assigned excusv-
IL!5 ly to city hall employees. The fire-
men voted Monday to continuethe
strike until 16 spaces were pro-
he neces- vided.
ge. As the 9:00 p.m. negotiating
65, Mich- deadline imposed by the city ap,.
Vietnam proached last night, a compromise
ther in- number was worked out.
ring July Under terms of the agreement,
Park. firemen will also no longer be re-
were dis- quired to pump gasoline for police-
sk beside men between 11:00 p.m. and 7:0
teenagers a.m.
kers to- Tour Building
. n The city Health Inspector and
moments Public Safety Inspector toured the
ed. Later fire station and submitted a list
d, 'Now I of thirteen further recomnimenda-
draft 19- tions for improvement of working
conditions to city government.
cemobile's Ferrier described the Centra,
s Service Fire Station as "a building that
Scovering would have been long since con-
hat "both demined had it not belonged to the
city."
obile is a Ferrier recalled how the firemen
ement to have been trying to have their de-
s, includ- mands met for almost two years,
Bundy, to "At no time during the demonstra-
g on the tion did the firemen refuse to an-
swer emergency fire calls," he said,

Chair in Outdoor Research, have ors just are not impressed with th Following Pike's speech a march
been established. "the originality and uniqueness 'de problem in o taining un- will accompany the peace torch
Not Marketable of the Residential College con- deign must "internally justify from the diag down State St. The
"The Residential College is just ception. They think it is like any contribution to an educa- torch began its journey in Hiro-
not a marketable item in terms of Morrall College at Michigan State shima. Japan, on Aug. 6, the an-
poua pel"epan ie n hyaecnicdte cltonal institution. So, General sia aao u.6 h n
popular appeal," explains Vice- and they are convinced the cole Motors can justify a contribution niversary of the dropping of the
President for University Relations I lege will come into existence eve only it is ear-marked for auto- second atomic bomb.
Michael Radock. "Our intensive if private support is not secured." motive engineering." It for at s
efot ntenx he ots A fSpebr3,tefund moiv egnrig"It arrived at San Francisco and
efforts in the next three months As of September 30, the n The Regents have already al- is being carried by foot across
are for alumni giving and the big i campaign had raised $69,777,226 located over $1.6 million from the the country to Washington to ap-
} pool of undesignated funds for pear at the rally.
A id C e s*, the construction of the addition
t theGrauateLibary.The Other speakers at the rally in-
Romney Asks Aid for Cities; toteGaduatehLibrary.gn The dmrfr
library has been the campaign's dlude Richard Elmore, of the na-,
first priority item, according to mal Peace Torch Marathon
e1ronm ie sj adock. of Western Reserve University;
O pen-- e Th Rn prirem, ofuaccr ditComte;Pf.SdyPck
ard Prof. Frithjof Bergmann, of the
oiin ncc +, yrr v n nnv l i .

ANN ARBOR'S ROVING PEACEMOBILE has been through many experiences in its brief exi
It has encountered water sprinklers in Dexter and firecrackers on July 4. But its operators
success has been "satisfactory."
Peacemo bile Furthers Caus
Despite Sprinklers, Firewor

LANSING A) -- Gov. George
Romney yesterday asked the Legis-
lature to reorganize Michigan's
lower court system, raise gasoline
h and motor vehicle taxes, deal with
urban problems and create a state
police reserve at its special fall
session.
However, as expected, Romney's
special message to the Legislature
--outlining subjects to be con-
sidered-excluded a general in-
crease in state school aid which
is sought by the state's educators.
Romney's message included 12
general subjects and promised
that at least one other-a state-
wide open housing law-is being
considered for possible introduc-
tion in a subsequent message.
The governor also asked for an
additional $600,000 for the State
Civil Rights Commission and an
appropriation of $5 million for the
education of underprivileged chil-
dren.x
In addition, Romney-empower-
ed by the Constitution to call a
special session and name the topics
,to be taken up-asked that state
housing laws be corrected to pro-
vide for a state housing develop-
ment authority, and that legisla-
tion be approved-providing for
preparation of development plans
for blighted areas,
In detail, Romney asked action
on the following:
* School Aid-Romney recom-
mends a $5 million appropriation
for school aid to districts with
deprived children; but no general1
increase in the state school aid
formula.
* Lower Courts-A new limited-
jurisdiction should be established
to replace justice courts, abolished
by the new Constitution in 1969.
Romney recommends courts of
record, adequately paid lawyer-
judges and "adequate revenue"

ferent forms during the regular
session, will be back before theI
Legislature this fall.
# State Salaries-Romney rec-
ommends a $2,897, 749 appropria-I
tion to help certain state depart-
ments implement a pay raise for'
civil service employes.
t Planning-Lawmakers will be
asked to merge existing agencies
into a state office of planning
coordination, which would be in
the executive office.
* Expressways-Romney wants
a law to prevent local communities
from vetoing freeway routes.
* Rubbish-The recommenda-
tion is to clarify the law to make
certain that townships may con-
tract with private corporations for
disposal of rubbish as well as gar-
bage.
Romney told the lawmakers that
the subjects presented in his mes-
sage "and possible subsequent
messages" are of such moment
that it is important they be con-r
sidered now instead of being with-
held from legislative consideration
until the regular session of 1968.

success we t unct drive can claim
is in student aid. With an origin-
al quota of $5 million, the cam-
paign has netted over $7 million
in loan funds and endowed schol-
arships.
President's Club
In addition, the size of the
President's Club has doubled since
the beginning of the campaign.'
Over 436 alumni and friends of
the University have each pledged
a minimum of $10,000 in cash
or $15,000 through a bequest, in-
come gift, insurance program or
other means in order to become,
members.
All $55 Million Fund offices
have closed except the central of-
fice in Grand Rapids and a branch,
in Detroit.I
However, in an effort to con-
tinue the flow of private money for
capital projects, the University has
doubled the number of permanent
Development Council Offices andr
has reorganized and expanded the
Council's permanent staff. The4
Development Council was estab-
lished in 1952 to foster private;
support for the University.

philosophy department; and Bert
Garskoff of New Politics party,
All four Detroit television sta-

By RON LANDSMAN

tions are expected to cover the "Although most of the off-cam-
rally, according to David Gordon, pus people we talk to remain in
Grad, of the Ann Arbor mobili- favor of the war, we've at least
zation group. given them a good impression of
The Washington rally will in- the anti-war movement," said
clude picketing and possibly a Peacemobile driver Louise Smith.
sit-in at the Pentagon under the The bright yellow Peacemobile
slogan, "Confronting the War- has achieved "satisfactory" suc-
Makers." "It's going to be a big cess in distributing the anti-war
rally," said Gordon. "We expect movement's literature on the Viet-
maybe 250,000 people in Wash-3 nam conflict, its operator noted.
mnatyn" ,s Its highly visible presence on
the central campus diag has been
However, Washington author- matched by constant forays off-
ities have place a ban on parade campus to talk to residents about
and rally permits unless the the war's effects. Most of these
demonstraters call off the Penta- visits were received politely by the
gon sit-in, various communities contacted
Sponsors of the rally have called during the summer and early fall.
the ban "unacceptable" and are Suspicious'
new negotiating for its repeal. " While people are initially sus-

when a policeman informed the ney when they obtain th
driver that she was violating a sary permit from the villas
local ordinance. The driver ac- George Abbott White, '6
compained the officer to the police igan field secretary for
station only to discover that no Summer, recalled anol
violation had occurred. cident that took place du
Upon returning, they found a 4th festivities at Buhr:
hostile crowd around the Peace- "A couple of the girlsN
mobile. A shipowner turned on tributing, leaflets at dus
water sprinklers effectively bar- the bus when a group oft
ring the way to the Peacemobile. began throwing firecra
The crew decided to beat a hasty wards them," White said
retreat from Dexter. "They had a few tense
Mrs. Smith, the driver that before the youths dispers
night, admitted the anti-war peo- one of the girls remarke
ple may have committed a blunder know why they want tot
"by antagonizing them, we were year olds,' he chuckled.
only defeating our own purpose Some persons have n
of communicating," she said. tached views of the Peac
A similar incident was avoided efforts. A Collegiate Pres
in Pinckney, another farming cen- reporter who spent a yea
ter, a few days ago when the the Vietnam war noted ti
1 4-im oii c i i a U a n ti~A.."

As of last night, according to
Dennis Sinclair, '69, Co-ordinator
of the local mobilization commit-
tee, no progress had been made.
and none is expected for "two
or three days."

picious and see us as 'beatniks' Peacemobile left immediately alter
iand bearded radicals,' they even- the police informed them that
tually come to view us as a respon- they were violating a city ordi-
sible political group," Mrs. Smith nance. "We left a good impression
explained. "The hardest ones to with them, though, and they'll re-
xconvince are those living in the member that," a crew member
small ruralrcommunities of Wash- said. They plan to return to Pinck-
tenaw County."
The situation on campus is far NI
hepskepte eceoil pe-Vietnam lViit
bighter. One crew member, who lske h ecmbl pr
ating six days a week, estimatedU.f
that 75 per cent of the peoplei.v.taoc p r
at t eovem tbe

sldes use propagan a.
"Ijowever, the Peacem
welcome part of the mov
force people on all level,
ing Westmoreland and F
re-examine their thinkin
war,' he explained.

Experts See Population Control,
Race Conflict in Next 50 Years

ary Victory Ct
oks Viet Cong

By JAMES JENSEN
A "feast of delight" was the,
term used by Prof. John R. Platt
to describe a recent five-day con-
ference of the American Institute
of Planners on "The Next 501
Years."
The conference, which took place
in Washington, D.C., from Oct. 1-
6, assembled experts from variousI
fields to forecast the development

fore they enter. By STEVE NISSEN on the situation," he said. White
stores. For couples who really to the Negro rebellion in the Uni- "Occasionally someone comes in "We cannot win the war by stressed that the people he talk-
want to have children there would ted States. "Unless the popular looking for an argument," Mrs. escalating against North Vietnam, ed with were middle and upper
be an "other store" with untreat- level is enlightened, all planning Smith elaborated, "but by-and- not even if we use nuclear wea- class Saigon residents, "who
ed foodstuffs. Thus unwanted is nothing more than an intellec- large they just come to pick up pons," Prof. Ralph White of would have had a pro-govern-
children could be avoided by tual exercise among a small sect more information." The bus is kept George Washington University ment bias if any."
couples who don't use conven- of devoted planners," he said. well-stocked with pamphlets, but- told The Daily yesterday. "The most dangerous delusion
tional contraceptives. Carl Oglesby, former president tons and petitions sent from the White, also a member of George in America is that if we put our
A few million dollars of research of Students for a Democratic So- Vietnam Summer project head- Washington's Institute for Sino- foot down we can win quickly be-
by embryologists would, if fruit- ciety, spoke of racism in regard to quarters in Cambridge, Mass. Soviet Study, recently returned cause of our overwhelming mil-
ful, save billions that might be urban slums, which have "all the Counters Mass Media from a two-month tour of Viet- itary superiority," White declared.
spent in these areas developing basic features of the conquest The Peacemobile itself was the nam. He is currently speaking in "This is just not so. In fact we
present devices, Platt feels, and colonizing of 'sa v a ge' An-r A.. mism mmn nro- Ann Arbor to groups interested !i a w m.r a, risk

alled Delusion
Poplarity
might have won if it weren't for
the tendency of an un-informed
electorate to vote for the familiar
name." Dzu ran on a peace ticket
and lost to military leader Nguyen
Van Thieu.
"The closeness of the Viet Cong
to victory in 1965 suggests the
degree of popular support." Even
with massive U.S. aid "stalemate
is the present situation. It would
take a great deal more effort in
the South to break this stale-

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