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October 07, 1967 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-10-07

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THE 8-MONTH LEASE
IT'S NOW OR, NEVER
See editorial page

C, , r

Sir tAau

I4attI

CLOUDY AND COOL
High-50-55
Low-40-45
Intermittent rain
by this afternoon

Seventy-Seven Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXVIII, No. 33 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1967 SEVEN CENTS
ilot Pro ram Zooms Hih with New Dir4
By WALTER SHAPIRO . Program has always been con- "Last year the Pilot Program was Adler explained the change Pilot Program has a budget of The freshmen seminar is a rel- have
and REED MAIDENBERG ceived of as a separate and dis- a vestigial organ waiting to be from last year, saying, "The approximately $21,000 received atively unstructured composition comj
First of Two Parts tinct project. However, through- lopped off by the Residential success of the program this from the literary college. Prof. course where students develop Pilot
"This is the year in which t'he out its history the Pilot Program College," said Robert Adler, '69 year can be attributed to Diane Newcomb indicated that almost writing experience by working of in
Pilot Program must define itself," - has been used by the Residential L, resident director of Anderson Hatch. She is one of the most dy- all of this money goes entirely for within the area of speciality of in th
says director Diane Hatch, Grad. College planners as a setting for House in East Quadrangle. "But namic adiinstrators to be found the salaries of staff, dormitory the teaching fellow who conducts Sh
"It is not and should not be a experimentation. this year, even though we have anywhere, for she has an amaz- personnel and teaching fellows it. This semester there are four Prog
second-rate Residential College. Prof. Theodore Newcomb, chair- had to start almost from-scratch, ing ability to engender creativity -for the freshmen seminar. such seminars, led by teaching cent
This year, because of the inevit- man of both the Residential Col- there has been an amazing dif- in people." Prof. Donald R Brown a mem- fellows in psychology, philosophy trodi
able comparisions with the Resi- lege and Pilot Program Steering ference in spirit." Life for the current 600 Pilot ber'of.thenPlotRsteering comm-and political science. Next semes- ester
dential College, we must start Committees, explained, "The im- Underneath any upsurge of Program students, of whom all ber of the Pilot steering commit- ter there will be at least six is tI
being creative and prove ourselves portant difference between the spirit are innovations within the but 140 are freshmen is distinctive tee, revealed that the program had such seminars. this
on our own terms." two programs is that the Resi- Pilot Program and the person- in these areas: in maintaining the salaries of the Robert Rau, a political science nega
The Pilot Program began in dential College has its own cur- ality of the director herself. Miss Pilot dormitories are staffed iThmdintaining the rie t RrRau sece Tg
Fall, 1962, when the literary col- riculum while the Pilot Program Hatch marveled at all "the simple entirely by graduate students who level which includes room and one of the seminars, says "I have more
lege attempted to place academics is academically a part of the administrative things which just are paid considerably more than board a small monthly salary focused my course around South- not
within the social setting of a res- University. haven't been done before." the regular dormitory staff. and in-state tuition for out-of- east Asian politics. I have as- soph
idence hall. From the outset, the Yet, the long association with "For example," she explained, Pilot, freshmen are able to sub- state students signed nine books and a number for t
program combined the presence the Residential College has left "on Oct. 8 we are meeting with stitute a special Freshman Sem- of papers, to be climaxed by a enou
of highly qualified dormitory its mark on the Pilot Program. all the teaching fellows who teach inar for the normally required Newcomb noted that the grad- 25 page research paper at the end secti
staff members with a stress on And now, with the Residential Pilot sections. This is the first English 123. uate staff "has all the prerequis- of the semester. In a number trodu
having classes with other Pilot College a reality, the Pilot Pro- time this has been done. In fact In many introductory courses, ites of teaching fellows. They were H
students. gram is undertaking a year of up until now we haven't even there are special Pilot sections not hired to be proctors, but ra- of ways, the course is run like prog
While often linked with the transition to establish itself as had the names of the section in- to enable students to live with ther they are supposed to be a PhD seminar." sever
Residential College, the Pilot a program in its own right. structors." their classmates. mentors for the students." Miss Hatch noted that there may

EIGHT PAGES
ector
been considerable student
plaints about a shortage of
sections and the presence
any non-Pilot students with-
iem.
ie indicated that the Pilot
ram has requested 10 per
of the sections in most in-
uctory courses for' next sem-
. And, she said, "while this
ie, first time we have done
we have yet to receive a
tive response."
e problems of the sopho-
s within the program are
as easily resolved." While
omores provide continuity
he program, there is Just not
gh demand to establish Pilot
ons for them in any but in-
ictory courses," she said.
owever, despite these enriched
rams the Pilot Program faces
al severe handicaps which
limit its future progress.

OPERATION 'TURNKEY':
P Publi Housing
Considered by Council

NSA President Denies
OEO Pressure Halted
Student Protest March

By JILL CRABTREE
Ann Arbor City Council and
the city Housing Commission are
currently investigating the possi-
bilities of starting an "Operation
Turnkey" here, whereby private
developers build housing units and
turn them over to the city to be
used as public housing for low-
income families.
The investigation is partially a
result of dissatisfaction with the
city's present public housing pro-
gram. Ann Arbor has been grant-
ed $3.6 million by- the federal gov-
ernment to build 200 units under
a program in which the govern-
ment must approve all phases of
the construction, including op-

tions, selection of sites and selec-
tion of architects. Some citizens
and officials have expressed dis-
satisfaction with the slowness of
this procedure.
Dissatisfaction has also mount-
ed against the centralization of
the project. At a recent joint
meeting, City Council and the
Housing Commission informally
agreed that the 200 planned units
should be distributed over ap-
proximately six sites, with about
40 units per site.
Councilman Robert P. Weeks
(D-Fifth Ward), who proposed the
"turnkey" program to City Coun-
cil two weeks ago, has charged
that public housing construction

programs in which the govern-
ment must be involved at all
stages often take a "dishearten-
mgly long time."
It gets around that a dwelling
is public housing if the govern-
' ment is continually involved in
its construction," he said, "and
a stigma may be attached to the
people who eventually move in."
He said such a stigma might be
avoided if local contractors built
e houses on theirdown initia-
tive, using their own designs.
The Civil Rights Coordinating
Council, a private, local group, last
Saturday presented a written pro-
posal to Mayor Wendell E. Hulch-
er requesting that "snot more than
20 public housing structures be
constructed in'any one precinct
and/or elementary school attend-
ance area."
The proposal further suggested
that "there should be no con-
struction of public housing in
school attendance areas that
would push that school's Negro
enrollment over the 25 per cent
figure established by the Board
of Education as a goal."
Tuesday night, the group ex-
panded its proposal in a meeting
with members of the Housing
Commission, requesting that the
commission make an effort to ob-
tain at least 10 sites, preferably
smaller than the three now under
option.

i -Daily-Jim Forsythe
President Hatcher
Big Cities in Danger
Hatcher to 'Voices~

By JIM HECK Mrs. Millspaugh, whom South
Ed Schwartz, president of the End reporters claim 'is the main
National S t u d e n t Association source for their information, told
(NSA), and James Mills of the The Daily that she "had said noth-
National Office of Economic Op- ing of the sort of stuff they print-
NatinalOffie o Ecoomi Op-ed"in the South End released Fri-
portunity (OEO), "categorically" day-
denied yesterday that the OEOday.
pressured NSA into calling off a She explained that she had no
scheduled Aug. 24 march on Wash- concrete mformation to mtimi-
ington in protest of the Vietnam date Schwartz for "sea iyg out" to
iWar. OEO pressure. She admitted she
In a copyrighted article printed knew of several phone calls from
yesterday, Wayne State Univer- OEO during the conference, but
sity's student newspaper, the South at no time did she know the con-
End, claimed that OEO representa- tent of the discussions.
tives contacted Schwartz several
days before the scheduled marchai eG C
and informed him that NSA's5-
grant from OEO of $244,000 would
be in jeopardy if the march went " "
off asplanned. iB
The article further claimed thatr
Schwartz told this to a closed C
meeting of NSA's governing body, Student Government Council's
the National Supervisory Board decision Thursday night to with-
(NSB), and that the "NSB mem- draw from the National Student
bers agreed with him that it would Association (NSA) brought a
be best to cancel the march rather clamor of dismay today from oth-
than lose OEO funds." er regional member schools.'
Schwartz called the story "a "I feel that Michigan was some-
pack of lies." what premature," said Sue Chris-
Mills said that his office pres- topherson, vice-president of the

Language Requisites
*For Grads Altered

The Graduate School will im-
plement new foreign language re-
quirements for the doctoral pro-
gram to be set by individual de-
partments by Sept. 1, 1968, ac-
A cording to Ralph B. Lewis, assist-
ant dean.
Lewis expects great diversity in
the new requirements. "We will
probably get requests ranging from
'no languages required' to three
languages. Also, more than one
level of proficiency will be de-
fined," he said.
Once the changes are in effect
no course substitution will be per-
mitted, Lewis said. Under present
standards, a student may, in some
cases, elect non-language courses
as substitutes.
The new requisites will apply
to all incoming students. Students
already in the school will have the
option of fulfilling either the new
requirements or those now in ef-
fect, providing they do so by Sept.
1, 1969.
Last May the Executive Board
of the Graduate School, composed
of 12 faculty members, delegated
the responsibility of formulating
the new requisites to the 90 indi-
vidual departments and interde-
partmental programs offering doc-

torates. As each department re-
vises its requirements the Execu-
tive Board "will act with deliber-
ate speed in authorizing the revi-
sions," Lewis said.
We believe the new requirements
will be more meaningful to the
doctoral candidate because they
will be made relevant to his spe-
cific field of study, he said.

By STEVE NISSEN
University President Harlan
Hatcher warned of the danger to
the world's great cities posed by
the "explosive rise in population"
at the convention held yesterday
for, "Voices of Civilization" guests.
The program, which officially
ended the week-long event, fea-
tured the awarding of honorary
degrees to the 20 scholars chosen
to represent their respective dis-
ciplines at the sesquicentennial
program.
Hatcher, speaking for the last

time before an academic convo-
cation at the University in his
present role as president, predicted
"a world city only a century
away." He told of the undesirable
trends in life within the megalop-
olis as exemplified by the noise
and traffic jams of today as well
as the "squalor of the city slums."
Hatcher somewhat nostalgically
recounted how the former beauty

of cities such as Florence and sured NSA to do "nothing." He ex-
London is being threatened by the plained that the $244,000 grant to
pollution and overpopulation of ganization's budget, carried no
modern times. He posed the rhe- conditions except those implicit in
torial question to the "Voices of its use for the tutorial project of
Civilization": Can man "halt the NSA.

'Huron TowersAnnounces New
Eight Month- Lease Program

undesirable trend?"
The honorary degree of Doctor
of Science was presented to heart
surgeon Michael DeBakey, astro-
physicist Subrahmanyan Chan-
drasekhar, geneticist Theodosius
Dobzhansky, Swiss psychologist
Jean Piaget, English fluid physicist

According to Paul Soglin, NSB
member from the University of
Wisconsin, the decision to call off
the scheduled march came from
those planning the march because
of "bad weather and no transpor-
tation."
Soglin contended the decision

By GREG ZIEREN
Huron Towers Apts. announced
yesterday that a limited number
of apartment units would be
placed on an eight-month, no price
increase lease "on an experiment-
al basis."
Paul A. Harris, manager of
Huron Towers, said that the
-hangeover was "immediate" for
seven empty units and added that
"potentially forty-five units on
three floors of one building could

operate on the short lease if the
initial experiment was successful."
The change to the eight-month
lease was negotiated with Mike
Koeneke, '69, and Tom Van Lente,
Grad, representing Student Hous-
ing Association and Student Rent-
al Union. Koeneke said that SHA
is currently discussing the eight
month lease "with a number of
apartment owners" and was op-
timistic about results.
"We are encouraged by the

changeover at Huron Towers and
will continue to bargain with other
landlords, particularly those who
will be having their new units
ready for occupancy this year."
With the oversupply now, he ex-
plained, the chances of these new
units being filled now was "vir-
tually negligible." He said he
hoped SHA could bargain to fill
these units "in return for an eight-
month lease."
Koeneke related the use of the
new Student Complaint Service to
the possibility of a rent boycott to
obtain an overall eight-month
lease.
He said, "Our list of recom-
mended housing will be sent in
December to all freshmen, who
would naturally be the ones look-
ing for apartments the following
semester." He indicated that the
complaint service would serve as
one criteria for selecting landlords
for the "recommended list" and
would also serve to determine the
target of a boycott, if SHA decided
it had the resources to pursue one.
"Our basic criteria for recom-
mendations, however, will be the
eight-month lease," Koeneke add-
ed.
The complaint service will ope-

biochemist Severo Ochoa.
President Hatcher awarded the
honorary degree of Doctor of Laws
to English anthropologist Ray-
mond Firth, international aid ad-
ministrator Paul Hoffman, Polish
linguist Jerzy Kurylowicz, Swedish
economist Gunnar Myrdal, diplo-
mat Edwin Reischauer and econ-
omist Paul Samuelson. Composer
Luigi Dallapiccola was awarded an
honorary doctorate in music,
statesman Dean Acheson a doctor-

never discussed in connection with
OEO subsidies."
Ruth Baumann, '69, alternate
member of the NSB and vice-pres-
ident of Student Government
Council, admitted that there
"was some pressure from OEO."
She said, however, that the rep-
resentatives from the OEO at the
conference "were told they could
go to hell."
In a copyrighted article sched-
uled to appear today, WSU's South

Sir Geoffrey Taylor, Swedish bi- was made "completely outside" the
ochemist Arne Tiselius, Russian NSB meeting, and that the deci-
physicist Vladimir Fock and sion to call off the march "was

University of Minnesota's stut
body.
"We have all been a bit d'
lusioned with NSA," Miss C]
topherson added. She said, h
ever, "that the concept of ai
fied national student body" is
important to drop simply
cause of internal difficulties."
Michael Fullwood, president
Wisconsin's Student Senate,
SGC's action was a "disappc
ing decision." He felt that it
better to stay in and change
organization then ! to leave,
when it is in trouble."
. "I'm disappointed that Mir
gan withdrew, because I feel
bulwarks of NSA are the large
stitutions," Fullwood explair
Michigan State, which,
joined NSA last April, felt Mi
gan's actions will leave the
gional conference "very weak.'
Member-at-large Harvey I
din of the executive committee
MSU's student government
The Daily, "I feel it was a
move at this time. It will cert
ly weaken the regional and -
the possibility of Wayne S1
dropping; the conference will
very weak."
Dzodin felt Michigan "will,
time,.probably reaffiliate."
Non-member Big Ten schc

The South End contacted Mrs.
Millspaugh yesterday and told her
not to talk with anyone but re-
porters from the South End.
Both Mrs. Millspaugh and Sog-
lin disapproved of the closed
meetings of the NSB, but both
agree that any link between OEO
funds and the march never came
up during any of the meetings.
The South End claimed in their
Friday article: "On August 22,
two days before the march was
See NSA, Page 2
idr awals
limal ries
including University of Iowa, Indi-
ana University and Ohio State
University, -,sympathized .,with
SGC's action.
OSU, which refused a student
petition last year to reaffiliate
with NSA, will be reconsidering
affiliation again this year. Stu-
dent Government Secretary Bar
bara Bolt, who was on the study
group which advocated non-affili-
ation, believes "that those mem-
bers who feel we should affiliate
will take a look at Michigan and
reconsider."
"The NSA," she contends,, "just
delves into political issues, rather
than providing aids to the mem-
ber schools."
Chuck Larson, president of
Wayne State University's student
government, says he was "pleas-
ed" but "surprised" at SGC's 7-3
vote to withdraw.
The Indiana sudent body will
be considering this year affiliating
with NSA and dropping ASG, As-
sociated Student Governments, a
smaller but 'comparable organiza-
tion to NSA.
Guy Loftman, president of the
Indiana Student Senat.- felt SGC's
actions will influence mose who
might think it best to join NSA.
Ed Schwartz, president of the
National Student Association, said
he was "most disappointed In
Michigan's decision." He admitted
there were "grave" philosophical
differences between NSA and the
University, but he said he had
hoped the University "would have
tried to iron them out" instead
of withdrawing.

ate in civil law, Pietro Belluschi End quoted Mrs. Linda Mills-
in architecture, Ralph Ellison a paugh, NSB member from New
doctorate in letters and ceramist York University, as saying that
Shoji Hamada a doctorate in the Schwartz would have "sold out to
fine arts. OEO if he could have."
NEW ORGANIZATION:

Students Strive To 'Humanize' Medicine

By NADINE COHODAS
"The Student Health Organi-
zation is humanizing medicine,"
says Walter Faggett, the organi-

4
i

rate on the Diag starting this zation's chairman. "We're trying'
Monday, he said, announcing his I to bring the medically indigent in
hope that "students should become Washtenaw County into t h e
aware of the complaint service, mainstream of health care. Wer
make use of it and find out how believe health is a right, not a
it can help them." For this reason, privilege."

about 60 existing SHO chapters).
After they returned, the students
organized the Washtenaw Coun-
ty SHO chapter. The chapter is
locally autonomous with regard
to program emphasis and goals,
Faggett says.
The organization began its
activities in March by talking with
several mothers on government

guide underprivileged families tween the agency and the per-
through their health care. One son. Many families, he said, do
student is assigned to a particular not know where or how to use
family and advises that family the existing organizations and
about receiving aid for any med- because of this, they are either
ical needs. paying more than necessary or
SHO worked with the Office of completely neglecting t h e I r
Economic Opportunity on Project health.
Head Start during the summer. To alleviate this problem, SHO
The students set up a clinic un- is writing a booklet which will

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