, March 1 If 1 767
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Tuesday, March 11, 1969 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven
, COMMITTEES SET:
By SAM DAMREN presentative faculty cou
he, faculty of Eastern Michigan ed the committees1
Jniversity last week delayed sup- the demands and calledj
port of demands of black students action."
for academic and structural re- One administrator exi
forms. Instead two ad hoc com- original motion failed b
mittees. were set up to study the its strict wording, which
demands. soundness of all demand
A motion to support the de- students." He says the de
mands "in principle" was defeat- a black, coed dormitory
ed by the faculty. However, a re- favorable to the faculty,
ncil form- most of the others were accept-
to study able.I
for "early The faculty as a whole passed
instead a motion which called on!
plains the the university to "deal directly,
ecause of honestly and immediately with
cited ,"the black student demands and that
s of black early* action be taken on these
emand for proposals."
was un- The second motion passed the
although Faculty Council unanimously.
The black students' demands in-!
- tuition based on family in-
- the appointment of a black
vice president for minority affairs;
- the establishment of a black
studies program controlled by
In addition the faculty defeat-
ed a motion asking EMU to drop
charges against the 14 students
arrested in recent demonstrations.
Another motion critical of ad-
ministration policy during t h e
protest was also defeated.
One of the two ad hoc commit-
tees will consider non-academic
demands,, including a coed black
dormitory, increased enrollment of
Ypsilanti area blacks, tuition bas-
ed on family income, more schol-
arships and a board to judge al-
leged discrimination on campus.1
V Robbins The other committee will beI
concerned wit academic de-
en mands including a black studies j
program and courses in black his-
The committee are chaired by
Vice President for Student Af-
fairs Robert Zumwinckle and Vice
President for Instruction B r u c e
0o n Nelson, respectively.
Each committee will consist of
three students chosen by the Stu-
dent Senate, three faculty mem-
bers chosen by the Faculty coun-
ducation cil, and three members of the
e sterday Neither committee has issued1
ackham any statement of plans.1
Ken Moon, an administrative1
Welfare aide said the lack of black in-
basis for volvement in the initial set-up off
ass the committees will limit their ac-
1 assess- ceptance by the university's black
ism and Moon, a black, said no blacksj
.c school were informed about plans to ini-
hile," he tiate the committees.
Proposals to place more stu-
dents and blacks on the commit-1
mentary tees were defeated by the Faculty
5 billion Council.
"The basic problem at t h is1
university," black Prof. Lamar
cational Miller of the education depart-,
itutional ment told the council, "is that1
blacks have not had a part in theI
ors shift decision-making process.";
By MARY RADTKE
The University and Detroit's Ford
Hospital have become affilates.
An agreement to establish a joint
administrative committee for coopera-
tive programs was announced Saturday
by President Robben Fleming and Ben-
son Ford, president of the hospital
board of trustees.
Ford Hospital, which has an excellent
reputation, is located in Detroit's inner
Operating details of the affiliation
have not been specified. However, it is
expected that University medical stu-
dents will take part of their clinical
studies under the guidance of staff
physicians at Ford. When appropriate,
Ford physicians will receive part-time
appointments to the medcial school
In addition, Ford staff members will
have access to University Medical Cen-
ter facilities for co-operative programs.
The affiliation with Ford Hospital
will provide an additional clinical base
for expanding medical school enroll-
ment, explains Dr. William Hubbard,
dean of the school.
The University has committeed itself
to expanding the school's enrollment
from 205 to 300 students. However, the
actual expansion cannot be undertaken
until the State Legislature grants addi-
tional funds to the school.
The affiliation with Ford is expected
to bring this expansion nearer realiza-
tion by providing an additional clinical
base for additional students, officials
The Ford Hospital program will be
incorporated into the medical training
program whether or not legislative sup-
port is forthcoming, Hubbard says.
In addition, Dr. Hubbard stresses that
Ford Hospital will provide the medical
school with a clinical base in the inner
"We are trying to increase the flexi-
bility of the Medical School curriculum
by giving students a broader base for
clinical training," he explains. '
Hubbard says that Ford Hospital is
one of the largest and finest in the
United States. "Its staff has received
national recognition for excellence in
comprehensive patient care and in post-
graduate residency training," he ex-
"There is an extraordinary collection
of extraordinary good doctors working
full time at Ford," he adds. "The re-
markable thing about the hospital is
Hubbard also explains that the affil-
iation will benefit all the schools which
l5ates with Detroit hospital
now work in conjunction with Univer-
sity Hospital, including health science
schools such as nursing, the School of
Social Work, the education school and
the engineering school.
The Ford affiliation will operate much
like the present University relationship
with the Veterans Administration Hos-
pital and St. Joseph's Hospital in Ann
However, the newly-created adminis-
trative committee has not established
operating procedure for the affiliation.
The intention, of the committee is to
develop programs over the years rather
than set up many details now which
will eventually be outdated, Hubbard
The final agreement followed several
months of discussion between Hubbard
and Dr. Robin C. Buerki, executive di-
rector of the hospital, who was "in-
strumental" in initiating the discussions.
New Detroit group
offers Harris post
Democratic mayoral candidate Prof. Robert J. Harris has
been invited to join the legal subcommittee of the New
Detrpit Committee to help generate legislative proposals con-
cerning primarily urban problems.,
John Feikens, Sr., former Republican state chairman and
former co-chairman of the Michigan Civil Rights Commission,
extended the invitation to the Law School professor. Feikens
is now chairman of the law subcommittee.
--=Harris said the "offer was very
HEW challenges legality
of separate black programs
Ed school dean-designate Wilbur Cohl
future of educati
By DAWN FLANNERY
and SAM DAMREN
Wilbur Cohen, who will take over as dean of the e(
* school July 1, looked into the future of education y
at the annual state school board conference in P
The former secretary of Health, Education and
called for elimination of the property tax as the t
school revenue and emphasized the need for nationa
ment of American educational systems.
However, Cohen skirted questions involving rac
the University's relationship to the Ann Arbor publi
system. "I haven't been in the state for quite a wl
"We should increase appropriations under the ele
and secondary education act from $1.5 billion to $3.
within two to four years," Cohen said.
"We've got the money to have the best edu
system in the world; we just don't have the inst
mechanisms to produce it," Cohen added.
He also suggested that educators and counsel
their concentration to younger children and catch
their formative stages. "Age six is almost too late," he
* Most of all, Cohen emphasized ghat schools sh
come "the intellectual and cultural center of commun
He said schools should be open 18 hours a day, seven
week, 12 months a year to provide educational and co
opportunities to the entire community.
Study genera 'l
The student-faculty committee
commissioned by the literary col-
lege faculty last week to study the'
proposed general studies degree
held its first meeting Saturday.
Committee chairman Prof. Ron-
ald Tikovsky of the psychology
department said the committee
will issue a report within two
weeks in expectation of a special
faculty meeting later this month.
Prof. George Piranian of the.
math department, another com-
mittee member, said an under-
standing had been reached that
students would be allowed to
transfer between general studies
and the bachelor of arts program.
"This understanding implies
there will be no difference in ad-
missions to the University," he
The New Detroit
a "very prestigious
1 organization," he
By SUSIE SCHMIDT
College Press Service
WASHINGTON-A move by the Department
of Health, Education and Welfare against "auto-
nomous" black studies programs might seem to
be new fuel on the fire of student protest.
The President himself cane down heavy on the
side of "law 'n' order" on the campus last week
when he denounced demonstrators of all types.,
whatever their grievance, and publicly commended
Notre Dame President Theodore Hesburgh for a
hardline stand against protesters on his campus.
And last week HEW announced that it will use
its power to withhold federal funds from schools
(under the 1964 Civil Rights Act) to attack black
studies programs and other "black-only" college
, In a memorandum which will soon be sent
to every college and university president in the
country, HEW will warn that "autonomous" black
studies programs must be "desegregated" or col-
leges will face less of federal funds.
The first college hit by the new ruling is An-
tioch in Ohio, which has an Afro-American Stu-
dies Institute and an all-black dormitory. The
Institute is open only to black students at the
college. Its classes are held inia special dormitory
used by the black students, and all its faculty
members are black.
Antioch President James Dixon told NEW in-
vestigators of the program that he considers the
Institute in compliance with the spirit of the Civil
Rights Law, since the idea originated with the
students and not with the college. Antioch black
students wrote to the agency that "it 'would be a
cruel joke" if civil rights laws which were enacted
to benefit Afro-Americans were used to "destroy
the one movement that will most benefit Afro-
HEW replied by giving Antioch until March 14
to submit a desegregation plan for the Institute.
Under guidelines, more than $1.5 million in federal
assistance can be withdrawn from the school if
it fails to comply.
HEW equates the word 'autonomous," as ap-
plied to black studies departments or programs,
with"segregated." The word in some places, means
"blacks only." In other places it means the stu-
dents want community leaders brought into the
planning and placed on control agencies, or it
means they want a voice in decisions about the
Speaking- of Feikens' position
in the Republican party, Harris
aded, "It's praise from a very
Harris said his acceptance of
the subcommittee post is depend-
ent upon the outcome of the April
mayoral election. If elected mayor
he would devote full time to Ann
Arbor and his University obliga-
If not, he would accept the New
Detroit Committee post.
Feikens and Harris have worked
together in the past for passage
of the state tenant's rights legis-
lation and the new open housing
law, both of 1968.
In 1967 Feikens recruited Harris
to defend persons arrested in the
Detroit riots at their preliminary
FREE GERMAN MEASLES VACCINE
For All Women Students
n days a
TENANTS TAX CREDIT
Michigan law entitles tenants to claim 20% of their rent as
credit against state income tax. If you do not claim this credit,
your landlord may subtract this 20% of your rent from his tax
bill, but by law he is not entitled to that credit. Do not pay your
landlord's income tax as well as his property tax, have your land-
lord fill out a form, MI1040G. If he refuses he is breaking the
law, furthermore such information provides the State with figures
to check tax returns of Ann Arbor landlords. For information
Information sheets at Health Service and SAB
Health Service schedule for this week
Tuesday, March 11 6:15--9:30 p.m.
Wednesday, March 12 6:15--9:30 p.m.
Thursday, March 13 6:15--9:30 p.m.
Saturday, March 15 11:00 a.m.--2:40 p.m.
Bring your request slip ith you
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