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January 10, 1969 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-01-10

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

A LOOK
AT 1968
See editorial pag

5k

:43 a it#

NIPPY
Low-6
Cloudy with occasional
snow flurries

Vol. LXXIX, No. 84 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Friday, January 10, 1969 Ten Cents
Draftingradstudents: Uncle Sam et
rs
By MARCIA ABRAMSON began about a week before Christ- draft. "We might lose as many Electrical engineering dropped Nationwide draft calls, low ate students have left school to rollmen
and MARTIN HIRSCHMAN mas as scores of graduate stu- as 20 per cent of the draft-eligi- to a graduate enrollment of 185 throughout the fall, are slated to take teaching jobs, reports Prof. draft,"
The Selective Service has yet dents received induction notices ble group," Groesbeck says. during the fall term from 250 in double by next month. The De- Keith Smith, chairman of the de- rector o
The Svea u Seric h yiet- and rushed to graduate deans ard The expected decrease in en 1967-68. The entire school dropped cember draft call was 17,500, partment's committee on gradu- Ardis
to take a serious toll of Univer- -epce eraei n
sity graduate students although counselors for advice. does not represent only from 1205 to 1054, while 33,700 will be inducted in ate studies. Another received his the drc
city graduate udmentswalth"Jdogrollmentest e prsen tol "I have the feeling that draft February. And quotas are expect- notice of induction last month. from th
continued in Fall 1967. phone calls, says Assistant Dean and masters candidates have le t activity will be picking up during ed to stay at this level at least These figures may appear small who fin
But this term, many faculty Byron Groesbeck of the graduate school, or are planning to leave ie , says Prof. Joe until June when compared to the total en- one-hal
and administrators fear the loss school, "there must be a marked to accept draft deferable jobs. .gineering d aet. nA sampling of various schools rollment of some 310 psychology duringt
andregsaduatehestudents. sHoweverronlydegettment
of increasing numbers of students increase in the number of stu- The engineering school report- "Draft boards will be gettand departments uncovers moder- graduate students. However, only get dra
to the draft or to deferable oc- dents receiving induction notices" edly is hard hit by the loss of stu- to more students," hs says.I f ate losses to the draft thus far and 0 of these students are males in Other
cupations. Groesbeck says he thinks en- dents who are seeking occupational we'll find a bigger drop this pre- an expectation that this trend will their first or second year of gradadminis
Preliminary enrollment figures rollment in the graduate school (II-A) deferments. sent term, when the figures are continue or accelerate. uate study. losses d
for the new term are not yet will drop to "8000 or slightly less," "A number of potential engin- in. The Law School lost about 30 Only first and second year stu- many s
available but indications are that from 8337 in the fall. The usual eering graduate students have While the decrease in graduate students last term "for what ap- dents are eligible to be drafted ing defe
the Tniversity has already lost drop from fall to winter terms is sought out jobs in defense-orient- enrollment has thus far been most pears to be military reasons," says under the new law. dents a
over 300 graduate students, mostly only 100. ed industry to obtain a draft de- pronounced in the engineering Associate Dean Roy Proffitt. He Graduate enrollment in the bus- appeals
because. of the draft. He points out that, on the aver- ferment," says Prof. Joseph Rowe, school, rising draft quotas threat- expects to lose about another 10 iness administration school drop- inductio
A marked increase, in admin- age, one-sixth of University grad- chairman of the electrical engin- en to hit almost all University freshmen to the draft this term. ped sharply last fall to 790 from a major
istrative concern over the draft uate students are eligible for the eering department. divisions. Four or five psychology gradu- 986 last winter. "Most of the en- I-A clas

Ten Pages
U,
t disparity is due to the
says James B. Ardis, di-
f admissions for the school.
points out, however, that
p in enrollment resulted
e large number of students
ished the school's one and
f year masters program
the summer "so they could
ft deferred occupations."
departmental and school
trators indicated few or no
irectly to the draft, but
aid their students are seek-,
errable jobs. Scores of stu-
re reportedly involved in
of their classification or
n notices. Many, perhaps
ty of eligible students hold
sifications.

CHOOSES LEADERS:
enants union sets
rent strike structure
By DAN SHARE the Lawyer's Guild. However,' all nounced it now has 99 organizers
The Ann Arbor Tenants' Union important political decisions will signed up and expects more in the
put its planned rent strike into be made by the organizers - the near. future.
gear last night by forming a steer- people who will do the actual The steering committee will!
ing committee to co-ordinate the door-to-door recruitment of stu- have two functions The first is to
strike and delineating plans for dents to withhold rent and refuse act as supervisors for the organi-
the strike's escrow fund. to sign leases with members of the es eh f the rg e-
A meeting attend pd by 1 0 Ann Arbor Property Managers As- zers. Each of the at-laige r in
people decided the strike will ini- sociation. that a ce nmbe oorgan
0 tially be run by a 14-member The strike is scheduled, to begin ers placed under his supervision,
steering committee, including ex- when 2,000 students have signed reach their quotas (now 'estimated
officio representation of SGC, such pledges, at 20 pledges). The supervisor is
Student Housing Association, and The steering committee an- liable for recall from the steer-
Sing committee by those organizers
;, .. ~' under hitn."
Secondly the steering comimit-
tee members will serve as trustees
of the escrow and rent strike
funds. The rent strike fund will
consist of outside contributions
and the equivalent of 10 per cent
of the first month's rent for oper-
4 ating expenses. The fund will be
placed in a savings account at an
. ~placed in a savings account at an
unspecified bahk and five at-large
- A members of the committee will
serve as trustees.

Milliken backs
state funding
rfor paroehiaid
By LESLIE WAYNE
spepca1 To The Daiy
LANSING - Governor-designate William Milliken ex-
pressed "sympathy" towards the plight of non-public schools
in the State of the State message to the State Legislature
yesterday.
"It would be tragic," Milliken said, "if circumstances
should cause the private schools and colleges religious-affil-
iated or otherwise to deteriorate and disappe r."
Milliken's support of state aid to private and parochial
schools came in contrast with Gov. Romney's warning Mon-
day night that state aid to private schools might prove too
costly a burden for the taxpayers.
The Governor-designate's ad--

-Associated Press

Milliken gives the Sti of the State

OUTSIDE THE (ROUP
. .QPQ ,lgr n i it

'-The remainder of the f i r s t
month's rent and the rent for all
succeeding months of the strike By CHRIS STEELE tion of including SBS had never with the Student Book Service,
will be held in escrow at an un- Student Book Service, the little come to him, students would do the faculty a
disclosed bank not in Ann Arbor cold-water flat bookstore on South Fred Ulrich of Ulrich's 'would favor if they would take as much
and the other five at-large mem University, would like very much not talk to ThetDaily last night of their business as possible to the
as trustees for that fund to join five major campus book- bh
stores in their co-operative Ui- In order to obtain complete . Prof. John Rodenbeck of the
The group decided to provide versity-wide course text listings, booklists, SBS has had to send out English department says he or-
five different, methods for plac- but they can't get in. separate forms to faculty mem- ders books through both the text-
ing the money in escrow. The The Textbook Reporting Serv- bers. "It costs a lot to get the book service and SBS, but gives
first, and the one steering com- ice, an organization composed f information," Shure says, "three SBS an adantage by ordering
mittee members expect to be most U r i c h ' s, Overbeck's, Follett's, years and a few thousand dollars" from them first.
popular, calls for the purchase of Wahr's and Slater's bookstores, Shure thinks his lists are better H
a money order made out to either collects lists of books for most and attributes this to "greater He favors SBS, he says, "because
tenant or the landlord which courses each semester through personal contact with the faculty the have a o reor ha
- t swill be turned in to the trustees mailings to each professor. and more services provided by curement." He also reports that
-Associated Press an.lcdi sft eoi he has heard complaints within
1Police, studen~ts clash in California box. The second is essentially the jThe joint effort by the five SBSisthe partmofnth othe "sla k~esso
savesprofessors and departments "We inform the faculty of the department of slackss
suame excepttatthe unio will duplication of effort in supplying status of books they order-wheth- Blau gave SBS an exclusive or-
check provided by the tenant. the information and saves the er they are out of print or cheaper der for one text this year "because
adminstrative costs to the stores,' editions are available, Shure
The other three plans call for which they share. says. they are more co-operative and
a savings account to be filled by SBS has asked to join the group The duplication has both help- quicker. The other stores will say
checks made out to the union, every semester for three years and ed and hurt SBS. When SBS first it takes a month" he says, but
checks made out to the landlord, has been unsuccessful, manager began asking for text information, SBS will go out and get the book."
to ~ e v ~ ii i ) a Iadass etigha en-eta-W hv akd ob icuddIqus.-o-toyar-he-h
and cash, Ned Shure reports. many professors ignored their re-
From wire Service Reports "We have asked to be included quest. For two years when the
Strife stemming from protesting students and striking tively scheduled for Feb. 6 to and we are willing to pay any English department prepared a
teachiers at San Francisco State College spread across the evaluate he work of the organizers Iprice for the service," he says. departmental list, Prof. Sheridan
and assess the efficiency of the Shure says the other stores have Blau says, no lists for 200 level
state of California yesterday. new structure. refused to allow SBS to join the courses were sent to SBS.
Can the Etast Coast, meanwhile, the president of Brandeis Members of the steering come- Textbook Reporting Service be Many other professors, how-( 0 c rate
University ipi Waltham, Mass., offered amnesty to a group of mittee stressed that its power is cause they object to SBS's gener-, ever, favor SBS because they feelv
black students who took over the building housing the school's really limited. ally lower prices. it gives better service.
communications system. However, his offer was turned down. Steering committee members are Shure holds that Ulrich's the Prof. Robins Burling of the By NADINE COHODAS
And in Swarthmore Pa., 15 members of the Afro-Amer- Maria Mazzaloni, grad., D a v i d largest of the stores, is the con- anthropology department calls Student Government Council
Shapiro, grad., Norm Wilson, trolling force in the reporting the system "an inconvenience to I will open Ann Arbor's newest dis-
can Society took over the admiistration building of 104- grad., Stu Katz, grad., Peter Den- service and is primarily responsi- the faculty since we have to fill count mart early next week.
year-old Swarthmore College, saying they would remain in- ton, grad., Nancy Holmstrom, ble for keeping SBS out. out this form separately" and Located in room 1528 of t h e
side until their demands are met by officials. grad., Roy Ashmall, Ron Lafferty, Most of the managers at the feels SBS should be allowed to Student Activities Bldg. the Uni-
In California, trouble broke out at seven of the state's '72E, Steve Marston, Barry Co - five stores were unavailable for join to save the extra effort. versity Discount Store will sell
colleges. I hen, '70,, Janet Handy, and re- comment yesterday because of the. In response to the situation everything from school supplies to
I presentatives from SGC, SHA, book rush. The one who did, Leo Burling says, "So long as the other extra-long cigarettes
Most significant was the turmoil at San Francisco State and the lawyers' guild. , Hallen of Wahr's, said the ques- book stores refuse to cooperate "The main purpose of the store

dress followed a brief introduc-
tion by Gov. Romney. The Gov.
'will be leaving to assume the posi-
tion of Secretary of Housing and
Urban Development in the Nixon
administration.
In his remarks to the 75th Le-
gislature yesterday, Romney re-
affirmed his belief that "we
should leave secular education to
the state with the churches con-
centrating their efforts on ex-
panding weekday religious and
moral instruction."
However, in his address, Milli-
ken cautioned that if the Legisla-
ture approves of state aid to pri-
vate and parochial schools, it
must "find a source for the addi-
tional funds which would be re-
quired. He added that any legisla-
tion must "conform with our con-
stitutional restrictions."
In the last legislative session, a
bill providing direct financial aid
to parents of children in private
schools was proposed but n e v e r
reported out of committee. It is
*expected that a similar bill will
be brought before the current
legislature.
Milliken called for an improved
state aid formula to help "equal-
ize educational opportunity" and
See MILLIKEN, Page 7
mt store
next veek
is to offer a discount on supplies
for art and architecture students
in particular," store coordinator
Dennis Webster explains. "They
seem to be the ones who suffer
most from high Ann Arbor prices
on necessary utensils.X'
Webster says the store will carry
all major supplies for art students
and as many supplies as possible

Backsrap
snack bar
mana er
By HENRY GRIX
An incident of alleged racial
discrimination in South Quad's
Club 600 brought several Uriver-
sity administrators and a group pf
black, students into conflict yes-
terday.i
John C.' Feldkamp, director of
University housing, delayed final
resolution of the case, while the
five students demanded the resig-
nation of the club manager whom
they charge "embarrassed and of-
fended" them.
The students, residents of Alice
Lloyd Hall, complained that they
were told to "get out'" of the
snack bar late Wednesday night
by the manager, Peter Collins,
They said they were visiting the
dorm as guests of a friend when
asked to leave South Quad's pri-T
vate club.
Collins said yesterday he had
asked the group for University
identification as soon as they en-
tered the club because he suspect-
ed they were part of a "young,
mod, black" group believed re-
sponsible for the rash of vandal-
ism and theft which has plagued
the quad since last fall.
Quad Director John Lindquist
had advised Collins to question
customers who resembled the
suspected vandals.
"We weren't dressed mod and
we don't look like we're fifteen."
Gloria Davis, '71, explained.
"There was no reason for the man
in the snack bar to associate us
with these people except the fact
that we're black."
"He did not let us get to the
snack bar, therefore he could not
have known whether or not we
were just passing thrdugh," added
Debbie Mobley, '71. "He began
shouting 'Get out! Get out!" I
told you before you can't come
here!" and threatened to call the
police.
"I tried to ask him if this were
See HARASSMENT, Page 7
Will Smith (gets
new OSA post
Will Smith has been appointed

t ouege, wnere striking teach+--
ers defied a court temporary.
restraining order yesterday
and resumed their places on a
picket line in front of the
campus.
The restraining order was issued
late Wednesday night in an at-
tempt to stop the four day oldj
strike by members of local 1352
of the American Federation of
Teachers (AFT), which represents
436 of approximately 1100 teach-
ers at the college,1
GarytHawkins, president of the,
AFT local, said the membership.
voted overwhelmingly to ignore,
the court order in a meeting early
yesterday morning.
Leaders of the striking teachers
-niinn flrare can,,, - with nnia,,. c f

SPACE SHORTAGE REMAINS

i

Med Sci

II: No long er the sot

By JUDY SARASOIIN
Medical Science II is 17 years
too late.
The latest addition to the
sprawling Medical complex is
being built to fulfill the Medi-
cal School's programatic needs'
of 17 years ago, and now the
Regents have asked the faculty
to consider the possibility of en-
larging the entering class.
In 1951. the University re-

was Democratic. Fiscal manage-
ment was slightly chaotic. Con-
struction could not be started
on Medical Science II because
the state's budget turned out to
be much higher than its appro-
priations.
The contract to build Med-
ical Science II was finally sign-
ed in December of 1965, and
work began in the following
January.

urged the University to expand
the Medical School enrollment.
Similar requests have been made
-by the American Medical As-
sociation, the Association of
American Medical Colleges, and
the National Advisory Commis-
sion on Health Manpower.
Dr. William N. Hubbard, dean
of the Medical School says, it
is possible with the existing

of 300 entering students by fall,
1970.
The Medical School insists,
however, that the University
must receive more funds from
the state in order to develop
extra facilities, besides Medical
Science II, to make the enroll-
ment increase feasible. The Uni-
versity is expected to submit a
supplementary budget request to
the State Legislature to cover

for achitecture students. In addi-
tion, the store will sell records,
stereo tape decks, general school
supplies, and cigarettes.
* Records which normally list at
$4.79 a piece will be sold for $3.36,
Webster reports, a discount of
30 per, cent. Most other Ann Ar-
bor stores offer 15-25 per cent
of the pediatrics department, discounts on records.
speculates that the Medical The store will sell a pack of
School might be able to obtain cigarettes for 26 cents and a pack
some "cheap space." He en- of 100 mm cigarettes .for 28 cents,
visions relatively simple, inex- Webster says.
pensive buildings used only for The SGC committee working on
lectures and class rooms, with- the store has purchased supplies
out any labs, or special facili- from both local and national re-
ties. cord and school supply distribu-
"We don't mean to sound un- tors.
grateful for this new building," E Students will staff the store pri-
r,,t, .._<n . + ;- _- 2 . ariir mCah - rcax Ta a nla

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