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October 11, 1968 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-10-11

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Fans

welcome

iger

champs

By FRED LaBOUR
Special to the Daily
TIGERTOWN-If you went into Metropoli-
tan Airport last night to pick up your grand-
mother, you were out of luck.
You were out of luck because the airport's run-
ways, its entrances, its grassy areas, its fences,
its parking lots, and even its adjoining express-
way were clogged with thousands of deliriously
happy Detroit Tiger fans who turned out to
salute their heroes upon a victorious return from
St. Louis.
Estimates of the size of the screaming, yowl-
ing, and partially drunk crowd ranged from one
harried policeman who said "under 25,000" to
nine-year-old Mike Swan who said matter-of-
factly that there were at least "a hundred mil-
lion" there. Most estimates centered around
50,000.
But the people waited in vain, because after
two hours of delay, confusion, and' unchecked ru-
mor, the Bengals touched down at Willow Run
Airport, miles away from all' but about 2,000 of
their supporters.
"It's impossible for them to land here," said
United Airlines representative Jack Gamble at
7:4.5 when the plane had been originally sched-
uled to arrive. "Even ift we managed to somehow
clear all of the people off of the runway, there's
still tons of debris left out there."
The debris consisted of innumerable smashed

beer bottles, confetti as far as the eye could see,
pennants, and an untold number of signs.
The rumor situation quickly got out of hand.
and even the airline officials seemed boggled on
the question of where the Tigers would land.
Windsor was mentioned, along with Flint, Cleve-
land, and Toledo, and one official said it "could be
anyplace between here and Chicago1 but I assure
you; that plane will not land within 100 miles of
Detroit."
Atthe Flint airport, a thousand fans main-
tained a hopeful vigil on the hunch that the
Bengals would be routed there.
Most of the air traffic that had been regularly
scheduled into Metro was rerouted to Toledo be-
cause of the mob scene.
The focal point for the crowd was around the
United Maintenance Terminal where several tele-
vision mobile units had been set up.
The masses were relatively calm until the
camera crews turned on their lights and started
broadcasting. This nearly sent the people berserk.
"When the red light comes on, jump in front
of the camera," screamed one fellow to his girl.
"Honey, honey, I'm on TV," said a middle aged
pman to his ecstatic wife.
"My flash cube, my flash cube, pick- up my
flash cube," hollered a cheerleader type, trying
to take a picture of the happy crowd.
Throughout the entire time the fans were at
Metro there was a constant cacaphony of air
See FANS, Page 10
Sir ja

Daily---Andy sacks

The fans event. wid

~!ati

PANHEL CLAUSE:

Vol. LXXIX, No. 37 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Friday, October 11, 1968 ,Twelve Pages

SGC to study

sorority..bias

asks
living

end
for

to mandato
sophomores

rY

ByLESLIE WAYNE
Student Government Council last n
bership - committee to determine wheth
which have not signed Panhel's anti-d
are in violation of SGC bylaws for stude
If the sororities are shown to discri
of race, creed, or national origin in th
Miembers, the membership committee w
--------1-M--M 64 i n t

ight' asked its mem-
ter the 16 sororities
iscrimination clause
nt organizations.
iminate on the basis
he selection of their
will refer the matter
tP_ fdit trihunal ;

dorm
onvIct 9
anti-draft}
rotesters
BALTIMORE, Md. (A) --A jury
found nine Catholics g-uilty yes-

0

The tribunal has the power to
nweers ithdraw recognition of the soror-
ities as student organizations and
to suspend rush privileges, until
they conform to SGC bylaws...
own OWMike Koeneke, president of SGC,
said the motion was "not intended
to remove sororities from campus
S oVern e t but to finally resolve the question
of discrimination."
The motion was agreed upon
By MICHAEL THORYN following discussion whether SGC
Engineering Council voted last should immediately withdraw re-
night to "seek to establish itself cognition of the houses which
as an independent student gov- have not signed the statement.
emiznenit, distinct 'from Student Council member, E. 0. Knowles,
GCernment souncil." pointed out that since sorority
Governmen C "houses do not comply with all of
The Regents, who may consider the requirements of a student or-
bylaw changes involving students ganization recognition should be
at their meeting next week immediately withdrawn. According
must approve the action. Council to SGC's council plan, organiza-
passed the motion 14-4. tions can qualify for this status
"The motion would have been if only students are allowed to
unnecessary," said Chris Bloch, vote and sit on its executive board.
170, executive vice president. "if -.If reciognition is withdrawn,
SGC were more concerned with sororities must reapply as a stu-
student services." dent-community organization and
1 be subject to all SGC membership
"SGC will still speak for engi- requirements.
neering students as students at Council member Tom Wester-
the University," Bloch added. "The dale added that Council must "as-
council will represent engineering certain that the administration
student opinion and formulate will not overthrow any possible

te'day of three charges in con-
nection with seizure and burning!
of draft board records.
The jury was polled for each
of the defendants and after the
last, verdict of guilty was pro-
Jnounced. somebody in the aud-
ience stood up and said:
"Members of the jury you have
just found Jesus Christ guilty."!
Several other persons in the
courtroom seconded that state-
ment.
Chief U.S. District Judge Roszel
C. Thomsen, ordered the room
cleared.
The nine pacifists; two of them
priests, were convicted of muti-
lating and destroying government,

Re gental ai
By GEORGI
The Board of Governorso
recommended that the Regents
dence requirement for sophomor
If the Regents approve the
sophomore women would be a
registered apartments with pare
fall 1969.
The Regents are expected t
In explaining the decision;
John Feldkamp said "the boa
recognize a process of evolution
mature now than in previous-
years."
The decision was also based on
a favorable experience with the
liberalized policy for junior and
senior women, he added.
Apartment permission was grant-
ed to senior women in 1962 and,
junior women in 1965.
The resolution passed by the
board was introduced by Inter-
House Assembly President Jack

Associated Press
Astronaut Walter Schirra talked with rocket expert Wernher Von Braun prior to preparation for to-
day's blast off of the three man Apollo space mission. Lift-off is scheduled for 11 a.m. today.

,,,i

rules concerning students within decisions by SGC to ' withdraw!
the College of Engineering, recognition of the individual hous-
Council member George Marek es. r
voted against the motion, asking Ref erring to a 1958 decision by'
the council to wait until it was OSA to overturn SC's decision to
more representative of the engi- suspend Sigma Kappa, Westerdale
mverersenttody.one of the n said "SGC must be able to bring
neering student body. None of the suit against the University in case
35 council members are elected by it attempts a -similar maneuver."
a vote of the 4.600 engineering In other action, SGC asked that
students. the Friday Regents meetings be
Administrative vice pre id ent opened to the students. In taking
Charles Kheun, '70E, favored ele- this action,. it affirmed its "inten-
vating the council from its status tion to open these meetings if the
as a student organization to a ,.Regents have not don-" so them-
student government., selves by November. 1968."
REPLA CE.
Computer to aid4

records, hindering administration - .-- --- - -- Myers, '71.
of the Selective Service Act and rr T"There is no difference in the
causing injury to'government maturity of sophomore women and '
property. They had pleaded in- sophomore men," Myers told the
nocent, F board. - t
Judge Thomsen obtained prom- , r"Since sophomores are allowed
ises from seven of the defendants, to live outside the residence halls,j
that they would not deal in un- ev ein.sororities, they should be ally-
lawful activities. The seven will ;ed to live anywhere they choosey
be released on bail. outside of the dorms," he con-,
The trial which opened Mon- By JILL CRABTREE The issue of selection has been join the RC faculty if such a re- tinued.
day brought hundreds of anti- Initial discussions in the Resi- kept separate from that of re- view committee had already been "The experience of freshran
'Vietnam war demonstrators to dential College on the feasibility view powers in these discussions. in operation. living-in is sufficient, and sopho-
Baltimore. They have stood vigil Faculty and administrators have Those who oppose a review com- mores do not need more of this}
at the courthouse and last night of involving students in the select- generally reacted far more fa- mittee have essentially three ob- experience.".
they waited with lighted candles. ing and reviewing of faculty have vorably to student involvement in jection: Of 1,100 sophomore women who7
The nine were accused of burn- prompted adamant, if mixed, re- the selection process. -Students do not have suffi- would receive apartment privileges
ing the records with homemade action from faculty and adininis- I Both matters were discussed cient expertise to judge faculty; next year, University officialsex-
napalm last May 17 at nearby trators in both the RC and the briefly at Tuesday's..meeting of members on their teaching abil- pect only 418 will leave the dormi-
Catonsville. Md. literary college. RC Representative Assembly. At ity. tory system.dd
__-_-_-ta ie tdetmmessg -Most faculty would be unwill- However, Feldkamp said he does;l
that time, student members sg- ost t l u not think the increase 'in the
K Egested a joint committee of st-i submit themselves to s number of students living off
BOOKLET dentsbfaultysandddninistra-evaluation
dents, faculty, and administra- evalution.;campus will result in an apartment3
tors be formed to hear criticism See DEBATE, Page 8 shortage next year
" about faculty memrber's course --In addition, no vacancies in the3
ll conduct and, if necessary, to rec- "* dorms are expected since part of
course evaluation end their removal. They also nio its sudane bese
asked that students have a voice next fall for remodeling, Edward
in identifying LSA faculty they Salowitz, associate director of
staff members, hopefully grad- for evaluation of course mater- would like
uate students, will open t h e ial, examinations, and teachers. - RC t ehK uecaSS nrsity os explaie The
programs with an evaluation of The results will be fed into a would be compensated for in
the department using CAE data. University computer, and then Proponents of a tripartite fac- Local 1583 of the American other dorms, he said.
Joel Stockwr, '69. the commit- written up in the form of a re- ulty review committee hold that Federation of State, County and "The halls were filled to capa-f
te oterco-chairmanmmays port. Material will be gvailable students at present have no way Municipal Employes announced city this year and we had to turn
tee's other co-chairman usays by February, in time for next of giving professors "positive last night that they will begin away about 8O0 students," Salowitz
commpsentabotprofessorsnd year's pre-registration. feedback" on the effectiveness of leafleting-at the Michigan-Mich- added. "If that situation holds
comments about professors and CAE was born a year ago as their teaching technique. igan State football game, the true next year there would cer-
"'overview" of the department. the Course Evaluation Booklet Students right now have to go Michigan Union and in downtown tainly be no vacancies."
Afterthi'es the paelt Committee, under SGC. Al- to deans or department heads Ann Arbor-as a result of "man- In the discussion preceding the 1
A;terk- te r though the original idea was to when they have criticism of fac-: agement's adamant refusal to ne- vote Prof. Frank Braun. a member'

aproval
I{
ai chiange
E MILLER.
of Residence Halls yesterday
s abolish the dormitory resi-
re women.
board's unanimous decision,
llowed to live in University-
ental permission beginning in
to approve the board's action.
University Housing Director
ard's position,. was that they
. Sophomore women are more
011
Postpon
action on
loanpa
WASHINGTON (CPS - The
idea that the federal government
establish a novel loan program
called the Educational Opportun-
ity Bank (EOB) is not dead -
just dormant until after the No-
vember elections.
The plan was recommended last
September by the President's Pan-
el on Educational Innovation. It
calls for establishment of a fund
from which any student could bor-
row money for his education with
repayment contingent on future
income.
The idea met strong opposition
from two powerful college associa-
tions and got only lukewarm sup-
port from federal officials.
Proponents of the EOB have
been biding their time, not want-
ing to spark partisan debate over
the controversial idea, and know-
ing that working with the lame-
duck Johnson Administration
would be futile.
The total EOB program is' de-
signed to make it easier for schools
to raise tuition and to provide
money for students to attend any
college for which they qualify.
Wi h students able to borrow all
the money they need, colleges and
universities would no longer feel
obligated to keep charges low, ac-
cording to the plan.
The most vocal opposition to the
plan has come from the National
Association of State Universities

By DAVID SPURR
Next semester some 11,000
students in the literary college
will be able to use computer
technology in selecting t h e i y
courses.
A group' of undergraduates,
the Committee for Academic
Evaluation (CAE), is designing.
a streamlined plan, using com-
puters, to offer students course

quaint himself with a computer-
ized evaluation of the course in-
volving hundreds i of students'
responses to questionnaires.
Counselors will also be avail-
able in the offices to answer
questions concerning distribu-
tion and concentration require-
ments. CAE hopes to have of-
fice space in Angell Hall next
semester.

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