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January 30, 1969 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-01-30

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Ix

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, January 30, 1969

MSU students ask
4~ G~-. 1_ ~_

:

College
is a waste- of
time .. .

teUre Ior
(Continued from page 1)'
"But after the start of the
current term, evidence of Dr.
Garskof's further misuse of Psy-
chology 490 accumulated," he
stated.
"Consequently as dean of the
college I had to conclude that the
proposed new appointment of Dr.
Garskof would not be in the in-
terest of? the academic integrity of
the college of social sciences and
Michigan State University. There-
fore I notified' his department
that the offer of ,ainew appoint-
ment would be withdrawn," Win-
der stated.
Garskof said yesterday that he
did not know why he was being
fired. Speculating on the reasons,
he said the fact that he allows
students in his classes to g r a d e
themselves could be the reason,
"It is necessary for the univer-
sity to make the students com-
pete with each other," Garskof
explained. "This keeps them
separated and provides criteria for
deciding who goes to graduate

tarshow
school, gets drafted, gets a good
job or gets a bad job."
"Their function of rulers of so-
ciety would go clown the drain,"
he added.,
Garskof also said his teaching
evaluations and publication record
were among the highest in his
department.
Prof. Lawrence I. O'Kelly, head
of the psychology department said)
that Garskof had "an acceptable
publication rate for an assistant
professor.''
Commenting on Winder's deci-
sion, O'Kelly said the dean madei
the decision over the recommen-l
dation of the faculty of the de-1
partment. He said this was an
unusual move, but noted it is
within the power of the dean toc
take such action.
Besides Psychology 490 Garskof
also teaches an introductory Psy-
chlogy course. He uses the same
policy of allowing the students to
decide the content of the course
in both.

faculty meeting, which is sched-
uled for 4 p.m., four hours after
the sit-in is to begin.
Possible faculty reaction w a s
the most hotly debated issue in
the debate over the sit-in at Mon-
day's mass meeting.
Students who believed faculty
action was more likely if the sit-
in were not held were beaten by
a 100-77 vote.
Faculty reaction so far has been
difficult to determine, since few
professors are able to comment on
the possible reactions of t h e i r
some 900 colleagues.
The sit-in is scheduled as non-
disruptive, a change from the
Israel denies
attack 'plas
(Continued from page 1)
human understanding among na-
tions and peoples, in the Middle
East and throughout the world,",
he added.
Representatives of Britain and
France alsogmet during the day
with Jarring.
President Charles de Gaulle 'of
France told his Cabinet that es-
calation in the Middle East will
lead to "bloody chaos" unless in-
ternational action is taken to curly
it.
De Gaulle said he wants the
Big Four to draw up a plan for
settlement.
Britain joined the United States
in cautioning Israel against a
reprisal. ,A London Foreign Office
spokesman said: "We hope very
much the Israelis will exercise
restraint in these difficult cir-
cumstances."

ruptive demonstration.
And the students are going to
great pains to insure that the sit-.
in is conducted as planned.
's"Stringent steps will be taken to
assure that the sit-in will be non-
disruptive." said Drew Bogema,
a member of the hit-in steering
committee. Marshals have been
organized during the last two days
to keep the sit-in orderly.
"Disturbing secretaries, block-
ing doors and opening windows
will be prevented," Bogema added.
Students who sit-in will have
two major decisions to make. One
is whether to send representatives
to the faculty meeting.
Dean Hays last week invited
six students to attend. Four of the
six students, representatives of the
Caucus and, Student Government
Council, have declined the invita-
tion on'the grounds that the meet-
ing is closed.
The faculty adjourned their
Jan. 14 meeting because students
who were present in Aud. A re-
1fused to leave.,
"It is up to the people at the
sit-in whether to send representa-
tives or not," said Martin Mc-
Laughlin, caucus chairman and a
member of the sit-in steering
co-mittee. "I wouldn't go if the meet-
ing is closed, but it is not for me
to decide for the sit-in."
McLaughlin was one of the stu-
dents who declined Hays' invita-
tion to the meeting.
The students must also decide
how to react to whatever action
the faculty may take.
If the faculty fails to take sig-
nificant action on both issues, the
students, sitting-in may consider
calling another sit-in or another
mass meeting to decide what to
do next.

LSA CRISIS:
Faculty to meet;
students plan sit-in
Continued from page 1) original proposal made by Radical
effect the sit-in will have on the iCaucus three weeks ago for a dis-

4

r I

THE ALTERNATIVE
student-faculty co-op coffeehouse
NEEDS BROAD STUDENT SUPPORT
Help create this unique and informal meet-
ing place for undergraduates, graduate stu-
dents, and faculty
SHARES ON SALE
at the University Discount, Store
in the Students Activities Bldg.
Endorsed by SGC bn'd Graduate Assembly

4

. .. unless you find a job that turns you on and
makes good use of your education. Inland Steel
wants only people who want to use everything
they've learned in college-and strongly desire to
grow personally and professionally.
Inland's future depends lon the creativity and
productivity of its people. If you want a really
challenging opportunity to contribute - with the
rewards and responsibilities that go with it -
Inland wants to talk to you.

'We need action-seeking graduates' with degrees in
most fields fqr management opportunities in sales
production . . . research . . .engineering
finance ... administration ... or you name it.
Think it over. If you have high aspirations and.
a good record, take time to find out about a 'career
with us.
For information, see us on campus,
FEBRUARY 7, 1969

INLAND STEEL COMPANY

Joseph T.Ryerson & Soai, Inc.

Inland Steel Products Company
An equal oppdrtunity employer

Inland Steel Container Company

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