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November 17, 1967 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1967-11-17

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RENTING THE
EVENTS BUILDING
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Seventy-Seven Years of Editorial Freedom
V7LXX I

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V L. LiV ill, NO. 68

ANN ARBOR. MICHIGAN. FRIDAY. NOVEMRER 17. 19"7

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KEEP DORM CURFEWS:
Few Women Set New Hours

Despite SGC Grant

By KATHY MORGAN
Few, freshman women are stay-
ing out until the early hours of
the morning even though a month
has elapsed since Student Govern-
ment Council supported their right
ito make their own hours.
In three of the 20 houses where
freshman women currently live,
hours have been entirely elimin-
ated. In four others, house judici-
ary councils have refused to punish
women who come in after the cur-
few.
However, both housemothers and
freshmen report that few women
are staying out after hours.
Waiting for Cutler
The remaining houses report'
they are waiting for Vice-Presi-
dent for Student Affairs Richard
Cutler to reach a decision on the
recommendation of the Governing
Board of the Residence Halls be-
fore taking anly action. The board
asked Cutler to abolish hours for
Berkeley Stu

freshmen who have parental ap-
proval.
Cutler has yet to announce his
decision.
SGC, at its meeting on Oct. 12,
recognized the right of freshmen
women in individual housing units
to set their own hours.
Parental Permission
Joint Judiciary Council prompt-
ly announced that it would rec-
ognize the decision of any house
to end hours, after 51 per cent of
the freshmen living in that house
had voted. Parental permission
slips would be required.
At present the house situation
is uncertain:
* In Blagdon House, Markley, a,
freshman referendum abolished
hours. The house judiciary council
will uphold the decision, according
to Arlene Gorelick, '70, judiciary
chairman who is holding the par-
ental permission slips.
However, only 20 of the 75
dents Rally

f Power '
freshmen have obtained parental
permission. Blagdon's housemother
Mrs. Germaine Aldus reports. Two
or three girls usually stay out past
the curfew, Mrs. Aldus says, and
there have been no girls who have
"established a pattern of staying
out late."
*The four freshman residents
of Thronson House, South Quad-
rangle have signed a petition to
abolish hours, but only one girl has
obtained a parental permission
slip.
Hunt House freshmen who
have parental permission will not
be punished by the judiciary coun-
cil for late minutes, says Benay
Abrams, '70, judiciary chairman.
Hunt House Council has decided
to eliminate any penalty for stay-
ing out late, Miss Abrams explains.
Of the 31 freshmen in the house, 15
have obtained parental permission
and submitted the slips to the
Hunt housemother. Miss Abrams
reports that since the rule change
three girls have stayed out past
curfew.
No Increase
* In three Markley houses.
Little, Elliot, and Fisher, late min-
ute penalties have also been elim-
mated. However, Markley building
director Bruce Storey and each of
the Markley housemothers say that
abolishing the penalties have not
caused an increase in the number
of girls staying out late.
* House councils in Jordan HallC
and Butler House, Markley haveI
refused to accept petitions signed}
by a majority of freshmen womenG
as a legitimate means of ending
hours.r
" In Kleinstuck House, Lloyd, 1
freshman women voted at a house 1
meeting to abolish hours, but "thet
dorm judiciary won't uphold theI
decision because the constitution

SGC Starts Work
On Academics
Defers Motion To Create Conmiiilee
To Recommend Con-Caon Machinery
By URBAN LEHNER
After tabling a motion to establish a four-man committee
charged with recommending ground-rules for the establishment of
the upcoming constitutional convention, Student Government Coun-
cil last night took hesitant ,inconclusive initial steps into the area
of academic reform.
"We're not trying to stall on this or kill Con-Con by neglecting
to set-up the needed machinery," explained at-large member Judy
Greenberg, '68, "but we just need more time to do this right."
In Tuesday and Wednesday's elections, students approved the
referendum proposal to hold a constitutional convention to restruc-
ture SGC this academic year by a more than 2-1 margin.
President Bruce Kahn, '68, noted that "SGC has made no de-
cision with regard to academic reform. But it is clear," he continued,
"that there are a lot of creative +----

-Daily--Michael Feldberg
OVER 300 PERSONS yesterday attended sessions of the Sesquicentennial Conference on "Fertility
and Family Planning: A World View" at Rackham Lecture Hall. John D. Rockefeller III last night
told the participants that the world is doing less than it should to deal with the population explosion.
Rockefeller Decries Lag
In Population Planning

people around with creative ideas
about education and SGC should
tap those resources to come up
with new ideas."
We're planning to focus a
great deal of attention on the
area of academics, since it seems
as though the University has ac-
cepted the things we've proposed
in the areas of rules and regula-
tions on driving and personal con-
dut"Kahn added.

Regents
May Appeal
Labor Ruling
By MARK LEVIN

O Dpe
' T OnDsutv rtlests&

By JIM HECK
Students of the University of
Dalifornia at Berkeley will rally
this morning to discuss the future
of their "disruptive protest"
against the recent announcement
by Berkeley administrators of the
suspension of 11 students.
The Movement Against Political
Suspension (MAPS), an ad hoc
organization leading the protest, is
attempting to force the admin-
MSU Officer
Demands
May Ouster

istration to retract its proposedk
suspensions on the grounds that
the punishment is aimed at the
persons' political activity rather
than the possible illegality of their
protest.
The 11 students were part of an
illegal organized rally last week to
stop the draft.
Major Activistsj
Among the 11 persons are the .
campus director for the April 151
March on Washington, the founder
of Berkeley's Free University, and
a major SDS leader.
Wednesday night 500 students
voted to plan a tentative "disrup-
tive mill-in" in the Berkeley ad-
ministration building if the admin-
istration fails to retract its list of
suspensions.
Students also voted that any de-
cision coming after Monday would

By JENNY STILLER

Citing seven elements central to
b thnin imnrric rvr v i

"I believe that today we are popu-
doing less than one-fifth of what population, Rockefeller stated that
we should be doing to deal with "nothing is more important to
the population explosion," John family planning than modern con-
D. Rockefeller III, said last night.: traceptive devices."
Rockefeller, founder and Chair- Second in importance, he ecn-
man of the Board of the Popula- tinued, is the need for more exten-
tion Council, was addressing a sive demographic research and
banquet for the final Sesquicen- evaluation. "To fully assess the
tennial Conference, "Fertility and problem, we need to have ade-
Family Planning: A World View." 1 quate vital statistics," he said.
"I mean to be realistic, and not "The ability to evaluate is crucial

tical elements which must be con-
sidered before the world popula-
tion problem is to be solved.
However he said current world-:
wide action "lags far behind the
optimum level.
How We Stand
"When we consider how we
stand in each of these seven major
elements, we find that we are
doing only one-fourth as much'
biomedical research, have not one-
-tenth the number of trained field
personnel, have received verbal
support from less than one-fourth
of the heads of state, are helping
less than one-fifth of the womenj
who want aid, and are spending
only one-fifth the funds that we
should be," he said.
"It is important to realize that
we are dealing here with the un-
derlying social problem of ourI

says the judiciary council can only pessimistic, in making this esri-
uphold dorm rules," Gwen Tan- mate," he continued. "Great hu-
guay, '70, house president explains. man problems demand commen-
However Lloyd President Helen surate efforts. There is a call to
Deckert, '70 A&D, says "the con- greatness in the population field,
stitution is being rewritten." and we dare not fall short."
i e

to success."
Another crucial element which
must be considered is motivation,
Rockefeller said. "Despite wide-
spread popular desire for family
planning, many national leaders
feel that the issue is too delicate
to deal with."
Fear as Control

M
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EAST LANSING (M~-A member be considered "null and void." is1 on sin 1 c
of the Michigan State University Intentions
Board of Trustees says he wants tont
fire Philip J. May, MSU vice-pres- Administrators at the school Iii
ident in charge of business affairs, give no indication that they will } si1lssal O v
"Yes, I want to fire May," said meet student demands.
Trustee C. Allen Harlan of De-l If MAPS finds it cannot effec- By LYNNE KILLIN
trait, tively disrupt activities in the ad- I Teaching Assistant Robert Co-
Question Activities ministration building, it will move hen, 24, of the University of Wis-
Harlan has questioned May's its disruption to the Berkeley Se- consin philosophy department has
outside business activities. Rep. lective Service building, then to been threatened with dismissal for
Jack Faxon (D-Detroit) earlier the campus Lawrence Radiation participation in a demonstration
this month asked Atty. Gen. Frank Laboratory, and finally to the against Dow Chemical Corpora-
J. Kelley for an opinion on possible ROTC building. tion
conflict of interest involving May's The purpose of the disruptive The school's president, Fred
business ventures and May in- mill-in is to obstruct the normal Harvey Harrington, has asked the
dicated he would cooperate with activties of those working in the regents of the university to dis-
the attorney general by making his buildings. , miss Cohen from his duties and
records available. 'No Violence' to take him off their payroll be-
Harlan also blamed May for The referendum passed says cause of his violation of faculty
'problems with the campus lower there will be "no vandalism or vio- and regent regulations forbidding
plant. The trustee contended that lence" but urged protesters to de- disruptive activities on the univer-
pressure from May caused a fend themselves against police. sity campus.
change in consultants on the uni- MAPS claims that the suspen- Cohen has been charged with
versity's $10 million power plant sions, (designated for a year), are disorderly conduct during the Oct.
that went into operation in 1966. not legitimate punishments for'the 18 demonstration. He also has a
Blackouts crimes committed. trial pending in the federal courts
The change, Harlan said, caused MAPS commanded the support for disorderly conduct while par-
inconsistencies in the new 'power of virtualy all campus organiza- ticipating in another anti-Dow
plant and led to several campus- tions this week until after its meet- demonstration in February.
wide blackouts. ing Wednesday when it voted for In response to Harrington's posi-
He said he has not decided yet its "disruptive mill-in." Yesterday tion, Madison campus Chancellor
how he would broach a move to the Daily Californian, the student William Sewel declared, "the tec-
fire May to the board of trustees, newspaper, said it would retract its ommendation that Cohen be dis-
but promised "fireworks." The support for the movement if missed from the university..
board meets today on the cam- MAPS goes ahead with its pro- without completing the due process1
ous. posed disruption. of the law is unacceptable."

,acner races
er Protests

Sewell added, "one of the basic
tenants of our nation and the uni-
versity has been the importance
of adhering to due process of the
law in form and spirit. This im-
plies that we do not prejudge a
person's guilt pending a final de-
termination of his case ....
Acting on a student request, fed-
eral Judge James Doyle has en-
joined the university against tak-
ing any disciplinary action against
students or faculty who partici-
pated in the October anti-Dow'
demonstration.
These students reportedly said

i

He added that population con- I time," Rockefeller continued. "Too
trol will probably receive wide- rapid population growth severely
spread public support only when inhibits man's efforts to cope with
fear of overpopulation becomes poverty, health, conservation, war,
general. "Thus far we have not and so forth.
had the population explosion "Our concern is with the en.
equivalent of an atom bomb, a" s richment of human life. Only by
sputnik, or a Watts," he said, curbing the world growth rate can
Rockefeller cited effective na- we hope to enhance human dig-!
tional population control pro- nity and make it possible for man
grams, and funding as other prac- to reach his full potential."
f !i
Scientists Evaluate
Role of Birth Control,

I'

S. The Regents are expected to de-
Academic Reasons cide today whether to appeal to a
However, Executive Vice-Presi- higher court a decision handed
dent Ruth Baumann, '68, said down Tuesday in Washtenaw
"The point is not so much that County Circuit Court which up-
we're through with rules and regu- holds the constitutionality of Pub-
lations. We still have to make lic Act 379 in relation to University
sure students aren't intimidated employes.
into ignoring our reforms. The In regard to the decision, Uni-
point is that since students are versity President Harlan Hatcher
here for specifically academic said, "Our posture at this moment
reasons, SGC should be involved is not changed."
in this area as well." PA 379, an amendment to the
In a committee-of-the-whole Public Employment Relations Act,
session following the meeting allows public employes to form
proper, Council members discus- unions and bargain collectively,
sed specific academic innovations but denies them the right to strike.
proposed both at the University Because of its constitutionally
and at other schools, including autonomous status, the University
student planning seminars, cour- has maintained that it is exempt
ses on the power structure of the from the provisions of the act and
Univesrity, and New York Uni- that all relationships with em-
versity's "experimental" college. ployes are within the exclusive
They also heard a progress re- jurisdiction of the Regents.
port from Wally Rhines, '68E, However, Judge William Ager,
piresident of the Engineering Jr. ruled that the 'constitutional
Council,on the work undertaken provision whichsay the Regents
by the Engineering Council in "shall have general supervision of
academic reform. its institution and the control and
Engineers Unified direction of all expenditures from
"We may be a special case," the institutions' funds" were not
Rhines speculated, "because we're intended "to exempt the Regents
very unified and tight-knit as a and Boards from all laws of the
college and the administration Legislature. It is not an unlimited
always consults with students be- grant."
fore doing things." Ager denied a 1965 request for
Rhines noted that "when the an injunction against the State
administration revamped the cur- Labor Mediation Board and two
riculum this year, it asked for unions made by the University,
student comments and complaints. Central Michigan University and
The courses which drew the most Eastern Michigan University.
complaints were either rewritten, The unions named in the suit
dropped, or combined with other were the Washtenaw County
courses." Building and Trades Council and
"We've put at least 30 pro- the American Federation of State,
posals before the college this County and Municipal Employes
year," Rhines said. "Although (AFpSCMEd)
some of them have been pretty Ager pointed out in his opinion
small, none were rejected." that the University has never ques-
tioned "whether collective bar-
College Power gaining is good or bad" and has
Commenting on SGC's role in "never suggested that they are
the academic arena, Rhines said, against representation of their em-
"I'd like to reserve powers to ploye by a union. It is their desire
the individual college councils. to proceed only in a legal manner
SGC should be a power group to and they have every right to have
call on if we need it. a determination by the court."
"If an event arose - and ,it is Ager held that there is no reason
unforseeable to me now - where why two constitutional provisions,
we couldn't accomplish our goals, those concerning powers of the
then we would turn to SGC." Regents and Legislature's powers
At-large member Thomas West- to provide for resolution of ds
erdale, Grad, agreed. "Graduate putes concerning employes, ;can-
students have the most suggest- not stand together.
ions and concerns about academic In September of this year, Uni-
affairs but are also under the versity non-compliance with PA
most pressure from their schools 379 led to a week-long strike by
and departments in that they can skilled tradesmen and building
be thrown out of school on very service employes seeking .University
nebulous grounds," Westerdale recognition of their unions as col-
said. lective bargaining agents.

Sociologists, economists and stitute of Demographic Studies,i
the constitutional rights of stu- medical doctors yesterday discuss- Paris, said that the practice of"
dents and faculty to carry through ed social and biological aspects of birth control in Western nations
disciplinary action before the con- population control at the "Fertility {has greatly affected the genetic
stitutionality of certain sections of and Family Planning," conference. makeup of human populations.
the university code can be judged Social scientists dominated the Speaking on "Biochemical Chan
by the federal courts. morning session on "Some Causes ges and Implications Following
Matthew Fox, managing editor and Consequences of Fertility Long Term Use of Oral Contra-
of the student newspaper the Daily 'Trends," while bio-medical re- I eption, Dr. Celso-Ramon Garcia,
Cardinal, believes that "Harring- searchers spoke on "The Biologic I professor of obstetrics and gyne-
ton must be under fantastic press- I Aspects of Fertility Control" in the j chology at the University Hospital
ure from the legislature, regents 'afternoon. of Pennsylvania, stated that the
and governor to get rid of Cohen Richard A. Easterlin, professor , seriousness of pregnancy is far ina
because this action he has pre- of economics at the University of E
cipitated is such a landmark." Pennsylvania, urged economists contraceptives."

1
M
!
I e

STRESSES EA RLY CLINICAL WORK:
Medical School Revises Program

and sociologists to stop "talking
past each other." He suggested
that the theoretical framework of
economics could become the basis
for a meaningful socio-economic
theory of fertility "if 'taste' con-
siderations bearing choice (of
whether or not to use birth con-
trol) are elevated to a position
equal to that of other factors."

Sheldon J. Segal, director of the
biomedical division of the Popula-
tion Council of Rockefeller Uni-
versity, discussed New Develop-
ments in Contraception" and sum-'
marized the current status of such
birth control mechanisms as "the
pill," the inter-uterine device, and
the "morning-after pill."

f
7
i
2
(
I

By MARK BASEMAN
The University Medical School
has implemented a new curricu-
lum to better meet the growing
"diversity of careers" in the med
ical profession, according to Dr.
Robert A. Green, associate dean
of the school.
Dr. Green gave the first public
discussion of the curriculum last
Saturday at the Medical Schoo.'s
Career Day Program.
Among the new program's sub-
stantial revisions are an intro-
duction to applied medicine in the
first two years of the curriculum.
an increase in free time, and a
revision o' course content.
The old curriculum devoted the
bulk of the first two years to the
basic sciences. The application of

University Medical School
Freshuan Curriculum
COURSES HOURS
Old New
Anatomy 576 332
Biochemistry 224 156
Physiology 256 156
Clinical Medicine 80 256
Neurology and Behavorial Science 0 128
Free 0 256

-Providing interdisciplinary in-

struction to establish a unifying The development of nuclear- PETITION AS INDIVIDUALS
link throughout the entire pro- generated electric power could piro-C ll L
gram. The new neurology coursedvide the basis for support of a
features professors from various world population of nine billion '
disciplines. peopie at current U.S. standards, M edical Students Pr
-Increasing the student's free Iaccording to Hairison Brown, pro-
time for individual interests. Dr. fessor of geochemistry at the Cali-
Green emphasized that the new fornia Institute of Technology. By KEN KELLEY uals" concerned about the Viet-
curriculum was not unique, but Amos H. Hawley, professor of Approximately 20 medical stu- hamese war.
rather reflected a growing trend asociology at the University of dents met in the cafeteria of U-ni Themeeting resulted ind dpsr
in modern medical education. South Carolina, discussing the in- versity Hospital Wednesday night fo ~ eiindatdadds
Student reaction to the new terrelations of population growth to protest United States involve-' tributed throughout the country
curriculum seems to be generally and social development, said that ment in Vietnam. by medical students at Stanford
u"airedefinition.fewhatoym hUniversity. That petition advo-
enthusiastic. Marvin Olesh'nsky, "a redefinition of what is often After much hassling abort the cated medical students refuse to
'71. is finding it "exciting . . . rele- called the population problem is content of the statement, the stu- serve in the Armed Forces in Viet-
vant . . . much better than ex- I in order." He stressed the impor- dents finally agreed to sign a nam because "the goal of the med-
pected." The clinical medicine and tance of considering population to petition stating, "We, as medical ical profession is to prevent and
neurology courses in particular be an endogenous variable in dis- students at the University, believe relieve human suffering" and any
were described as excellent. cussing the development of a so- our country's involvement in Viet- "effort to pursue this goal is
ciety. nam is immoral and unjust. We meaningless in the context of the
Mylan Demeter,'71, said that it'Analyzing economic and social feel the principles of our profes- ,,

)test War
ment. Once we get more wide-
spread support we will be able to
think about more decisive meas-
ures."
The students also discussed
sending the petition to the Michi-
gan Congressional delegation and
to President Harlan Hatcher.
"We want to get as many sym-
pathetic faculty members in the
Medical School to sign as pos-
sible," emphasized one student.
"And we want to get this dis-
tributed to other medical stu-

He added that the program s
split in curriculum between theE
frst and last two years disilii-
sioned many students who wanted
to have some contact with pa-
tients from the start. It failed to
i ninlde an oera11 n rernpretive of

what you were . . . .ir:t year med-
ical school is at least one half
worthless."
David Ehrenfeld, '69M, founddj
that his courses were "cram
courses." "We were graduate stu-
dents in the haie giene s the.

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