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July 10, 1962 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1962-07-10

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PUBLICITY GLARES
ON SOUTH VIET NAM
See Page 4

Y

Seventy-One Years of Editorial Freedom

~EIaitll

PARTLY CLOUDY
High-78
Low-62
Possible showers
late this evening.

VOL. LXXII, No. 10-S ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, JULY 10, 1962 SEVEN CENTS

SIX PAGES
4

Ponder Revising
Medical Program
Joint Committee Considers Plan
To Promote Individualized Study
By GERALD STORCH
A joint literary college-Medical School faculty committee is
working out a coordinate program designed to allow selected under-
graduates the opportunity for highly individualized study in medical
or non-medical areas during their senior year in the literary college,
and first year in Medical School.
Three years in the making, this program, while still "highly
tentative," represents the second step in efforts by the University

League Council
Connection with

f

GOV. JOHN B. SWAINSON
...gets health advice

Group Urges
Health Care
Terming the care of aged per-
sons within the state's nursing
homes and medical facilities "de-
pressingly bad," an advisory com-
mission to Gov. John B. Swainson
yesterday made 45 recommenda-
tions for the improvement of
health care in Michigan.
Swainson afterwards announced
he would appoint another advisory
board to work for adoption of the
proposals, but doubted whether
any of the recommendations could
be carried out this year.
The major proposal provided
that the governor set up a net-
work of more stringent controls
over state hospital construction
and facilities through the Michi-
gan Health Department.
Facilities Understaffed
"Nursing homes and medical fa-
cilities are, in general, under-
staffed, poorly equipped and, in
many cases, unsafe," the report
stated.
"They are so far removed from
the main stream of medical prac-
tice that financing is tentative
and prospects for upgrading are
dim."
The study closely followed the
three-year, $384,000 report issued
last year by a University team, al-
though the two statements did
differ in that the new study rec-
ommends an advisory group to
the governor instead of a state
agency with direct authority over
all facets of health care.
Taggart Chosen
Prof. Herbert F. Taggart of the
business administration school was
a member of the 18-man study
group.
The commission also favored a
new dental school and new medi-
cal school within the state, pro-
vided that existing facilities at the
University, University of Detroit
and Wayne State University have
been expanded to optimum size.
The group asked that schools of
nursing "be strengthened and ex-
panded," and endorsed fluorida-
tion of public water supplies.
Other Recommendations
Its other recommendations in-
clude:
1) A licensing law giving the
health department authority to
administer regulated standards
and issue or deny licenses for
construction, expansion and oper-
ation of institutions for inpatient
care;
'2) Amendment of present laws
so that "only truly non-profit,
community - oriented boards of
trustees own, operate and control
voluntary nonprofit hospitals;"
3) That the state insurance
commissioner review rates on pre-
payment plans and insurance
plans to insure reasonable prices;
4) That professional organiza-

to integrate more fully the liberal
arts and medical sciences, Prof.
John R. Gosling of the Medical
School, chairman of the joint
committee, said last night.
He noted the proposed program
would provide the students with a
much greater latitude in courses
and academic projects during the
two years involved, in the hopes
of attracting students interested
in a medical career, yet also de-
siring a broad liberal arts back-
ground.
Difference in Concentrations
The new program would differ
from the already-established pre-
medical program in that the par-
ticipating students could have any
major they desired during their
undergraduate years, while stu-
dents currently on a pre-med
schedule in effect have that pro-
gram as their major.
The "first step" towards closer
integration comes this summer,
when Medical School seniors will
have the option of spending as
much as the last six months of
their career taking any courses
or conducting research projects in
conjuction with faculty advisors,
Prof. Gosling pointed out.
The proposed program, however,
probably won't be established un-
til fall 1963 at the earliest, As-
sistant Dean Earl Wolfman of the
Medical -School indicated.
Requires Consideration
The new program will be con-
sidered by the executive faculties
of the literary college and the
Medical School prior to its develop-
ment and ultimate adoption.
At the end of their junior year
in undergraduate work, LSA stu-
dents, presumably in the nonors
program or of honors caliber,
would be eligible to apply for the
coordinate program, while still
retaining their field of concen-
tration.
With concurrent admittance to
the Medical School, these students
could engage in totally voluntary,
individualized research projects, or
take other courses in the literary
college or Medical School, with
See GROUP, Page 2
Considers Veto
Of Legislative
Pay Increase
LANSING (P)- Gov. John V.
Swainson said yesterday he is con-
sidering vetoing the $2,000 pay
raise the Legislature voted for its
members.
Swainson has the power to veto
the pay raise amendment to a
general government appropria-
tions bill without killing the entire
bill.
The governor said he believed
legislators are entitled to more
pay and noted he fought for high-
er salaries while he was a State
Senator.
However, he said, the voting of a
pay raise at a time when law-
makers failed to solve the state's
financial problems "showed a lack
of perspective and consistency."
The pay raise would give law-
makers $7,000 a year plus $1,250
in expenses, increased pension
benefits and mileage for two round
trips home per month.

PROF. LYNN W. ELEY
... income tax

Eley Asks
New Tax
For City
A one per cent. city income tax
coupled with a flat rate property
tax reduction was proposed last
night by Democratic Councilman
Lynn Eley.
Eley announced his intent to in-
troduce to City Council next Mon-
day a resolution calling for an
administrative study of the tax.
The tax, like the one recently
enacted in Detroit, would be levied
on both residents and non-resi-
dents. At the same time, property
taxes might be cut $50 or some
similar amount, Eley explained.
Not for Revenue
"I would like to make it clear
that the tax is not designed to
raise revenue. Rather it is to find
a new source of revenue and to
ease the regressive effects of the
property tax," he declared.
Eley's resolution would ask City
Administrator Guy Larcom to de-
termine how much revenue the tax
would produce and the number of
people who live outside of Ann Ar-
bor, but work in the city who
would be affected by the tax.
The income tax proposal follows
a city council decision last Mon-
day to consider joining the Vigi-
lance Tax Committee's fight
against the Detroit tax. At that
time the mayor and the city at-
torney were authorized to inves-
tigate the value of joining the sub-
urban Detroit mayors group.
Creal Won't Talk
Mayor Cecil O. Creal had no
comment on the tax proposal.
However, Republican Councilman
William E. Brandemer said the
city must be careful not to get in
a scrambled tax situation.
"There is too much hullaballu
about taxes. Let the state solve its
tax problems first," he said.
The Council also established a
temporary six month committee
to study manpower needs and the
economic resources of Ann Arbor.
The committee, composed of 10
members, one a city councilman,
one selected from a slate of three
nominated by the Ann Arbor
Chamber of Commerce and one
similarly selected from the Wash-
tenaw County Council of the AFL-
CIO, was proposed by Republican
Councilman Wendell Hulcher last
April. Eley moved the proposal off
the table.
The committee would study
economic development needs, pos-
sible business expansion, employ-
ment needs of local workers, op-
portunities for youth employment
and co-ordination of plans for at-
tracting industry..
The committee's main task will
be to review the work of other
city, county, state and federal
agencies in this area to determine
if a separate, permanent agency is
needed in this field, Hulcher ex-
plained.

Notes Need'
For 'Human'
Management
By CYNTHIA NEU
The "human relations approach,
to administration" was described
by E. L. Cushman, Vice-President
of American Motors, in an address
to the Midwest Community College
Leadership Program last night.
In a dinner speech entitled "Di-
m e n s i o n s of Administration,"
Cushman explained that any ad-
ministration must be designed so
that it will facilitate cooperation
between diverse individuals.
Although people are uniquely
different in their goals, motiva-
tion, background and experience,
they can still work together for the
common goal of the organization
under a well-designed administra-
.tion, he explained.
Mutual Respect
Cushman noted that an import-
ant ingredient in administration
is mutual respect. This is especial-
ly true in educational institutions
where members are supposed to be
professionally trained.
Another important factor in
educational organization is the
student, who is the "customer."
Any administration must recognizee
the needs of the people being
served, he emphasized.
Cushman listed six basics of
good management stemming from
The asumption that administra-
tion is an organization of people.
Selection Primary
The first is selection. An indi-
vidual should be carefully chosen
for a position on the basis of at
clear idea of what the job genuine-
ly entails.
He then should be trained so?
that he can do the job effectively1
as possible. This may entail ad-_
vanced formal training such as
graduate classes or i n f o r m a 1
coaching and counseling, Cush-
man said.
Third, the administration must
organize, defining functions for
each job and deciding what powers.
the administrator will keep and
which ones he will delegate.
Information Exchange
There must be an exchange of
information. The problem of com-
munication is one which is never
handled enough, he said, and al-
though the particular techniques
depend on the size and nature of
the organization, communication
s h o u 1 d generally be two-way
through such means as staff meet-
ings.
The fifth item Cushman listed
was control.
"The administrator can't abdi-;
cate his responsibility," he said.
This does not mean that he hasE
to perform every decision but he
must keep his finger on the pulse
of the activity within the organi-
zation.t
The last basic noted by Cush-t
man was compensation to em-
ployes which includes psychic in-
come as well as financial. c
Expand Integrated
School Assignment
CHAPEL HILL, N.C., OP) - Thet
Chapel Hill City Board of Educa-
tion expanded integration in its
system to the first six grades lastt
night by placing elementary school
assignments on a geographic basis. i

CONSTRUCTION COMPLICATIONS - The presidei
Oxford Rd. Housing Project (pictured above) for'
proper precautions would be taken so that none of ti
construction.

UAssureo
By PHILIP SUTIN
The University will give "proper
consideration" to the interests of
safety around the Oxford Road
Housing Project construction site,
John G. McKevitt, assistant to
the vice-president for business and
finance said yesterday.
Commenting on a letter to the
Regents from George W. Sallade,
president of the Angell Elemen-
Brmese .Act
Tio End Riots
RANGOON (P)-Gen. Ne Win's
ruling revolutionary council step-
ped up its measures to end student
outbursts by closing colleges and
universities throughout Burma
last night.
The action followed rioting last
Saturday in which troops killed
15 students and wounded 27. The
violence was touched off by stu-
dent resentment against a 10 p.m.
curfew on hostel operations.
Soldiers dynamited the two-
story student union building. The
same building was used by Aung
San, father of Burma's independ-
ence, to launch his campaign nor
freedom from Britain.
A council source said the meas-
ures "will serve to emphasize that
the army is not backing down in
the face of student agitation
against the hostel rules."
Informants said Ne Win, who'
ousted Premier U Nu and took
power last March, wants to smash
political activity on college cam-
puses.
When the university is reopen-
ed, the sources said, students will
be required to sign a pledge that
they will abide by the new hostel
rules, devote their time to studies,
and stay out of politics. Under
the old system no time limit was
set for students to leave the hos-
tels.

~PTA
tary School Parent-7
ciation, requesting s
neighborhood childr
construction p e r i c
added that the Unii
concerned about the
when it constructs it
Angell School, loca
University, is one b
new women's housin
PTA Man
Sallade, carrying o
of the Angell Sch
quested in the form
four assurances fron
sity. He asked:
1) Which Univ
would handle comi
the possibly danger
of contractors or s
building the project;
2) If "adequate bu
ly barriers" will be e
vent children from u
the project and endE
safety;
3) What provisio
made to assure that
trucks servicing th
drive with "extreme
4) If temporary of
ing will be provided
tion workers to prey
ming of "an alread
traffic and parking
Don't Want Ha
Sallade declared t
our desire to harass1
but rather to protec
and the neighborho

Votes To Sever
Women's Judic
t .-.$* Hint Possible
i, Judiciaries'
K *..Restructure
6e
. s Hope for Finances
From ADC, Panhel
During Comning Year
By DENISE WACKER
Women's League Council has
decided that beginning next se-
mester the women's judiciary sys-
tems will no longer be under the
jurisdiction of the League.
The council voted last May to
sever affiliation with Women's
Judic, breaking a traditional tie-
up between the organizations
Iwhich has existed for more than
60 years through a clause in the
League's constitution. The clause
formally and initially established
Women's Judic as a committee of
the League.
However, the constitution also
-Daily-Bruce Charnov included the operations and struc-
nt of an elementary school located near the ture of house judiciaries and Wo-
University women was assured yesterday that men's Panel, which has become
he tots would be injured during the period of the highest court of appeal for
University women.
365-Day Definition
Ce""The decision was the, result of
a year-long attempt to define the
League's role on campus. We found
that Judi stuck out like a sore
thumb at the League, and that
Teacher Asso- f u t u r e unpleasantness. These our tie with it was at best tenuous.
afeguards for questions are addressed not to "The authority to change rules
en during the trouble the Regents unnecessarily, resides in the office of the dean,
o d, McKevitt but in a spirit of hopeful anticipa- of women, not the League, and
versity is also tion that continuous cooperation while theoretically the under-
neighborhood and understanding will be forth- graduates do have control, could
s buildings. coming." handle Judic only after extensive
ted at 1608 S. He reminded the Regents that dealings with the dean's office,"
lock from the they are elected by the people and Bea Nemlaha, '62, former president
g project site. that they have responsibility to of the League, explained.
date the parents of the Angell School There is some possibility that
)ut a mandate neighborhood, a small part of the there will be changes effected be-
ool PTA, re- Regents' constituency, fore the end of the Summer Ses-
of questions Possible Other Problems sion which will link the judiciary
n the Univer- Sallade also warned the Uni- system with Joint Judic.
versity that "once the project is Plenty of Advice
ersity office "We have received recommenda-
plaints about completed other serious problems tions from various organizations,
ous activities will certainly arise, and undoubt- including Student Government
subcontractors edly future presidents and execu- Council, the Reed Committee and
tive boards of the Parent-Teacher some of the women's groups,'which
t not unsight- Association will be petitioning you make it clear that some changes
rected to pre- about them as well." would be best. And we would hope
andering into The project, to open in the fall to do them in time for the first
angering their of 1963, is designedtohouse 420 semester, 1963. Naturally we can't
women in small dormitory and say just what those changes would
ns are being apartment-like units. It has been be," Vice-President for Student
the drivers of subject of a number of protests Affairs James A. Lewis said yes-
e project will by its neighbors both to the Uni- terday.
caution"; and versity and to the Ann Arbor City Acting Dean of Women Eliza-
ff-street park- Council. beth Davenport added that there
for construc- The project, initiated formally will obviously have to be some
vent the jam- last March, has been viewed in changes made, particularly the
y complicated administrative circles as being a Women's Panel.
problem." new and dynamic concept in wo- "If there is to be no Dean of
rrassment men's housing, as it attempts to Women-and it looks as if that's
hat "it is not combine the efficiency of large- the case-then who is to sit on
the University unit living with the individuality the Panel? There really must be
t our children and privacy demanded by most some court of appeals for under-
)od from any students. graduate women," Mrs. Davenport
said.
Status Quo
Commenting on the structure of
Women's Judiciary, League Presi-
dent Margaret Skiles, '63, asserted
SNew AddIion that there will be very few
truct eW19changes.
"The Interviewing and Nom-
inating Committee, composed of
received two large grants yesterday from the three retiring judic members, plus
two vice-presidents from Assembly

nstitute of Health (NIH) donated $1.5 million and Panhellenic, select the chair-
the Kresge Medical Research Bldg., while the man and the nine other members.
nd Welfare Department gave $200,000 for research "The only real changes will be
'or juvenile training. in the selection of Women's Judic
wo projects were not immediately available. Dean members. Formerly, the chairman
"William B. Hubbard of the Medi- and vice-chairman were chosen
cal School was out of town, and by the League Interviewing and
Nominating Committee,d andhe
other Medical School officials Judi Council selected the other
could focus no additional light on members. From now on, the com-
the matter. mittee will choose all nine mem-
u eS Two otherauniversities within bers," Miss Skiles said.
the state also received grants.I Tightens Purse
Wayne State University received Aside from this, Women's Judic
r will speak $1.43 million from the NIH to help will function much as it has be-
hanics of the pay for construction of a medical fore. The League, at the time the
of fixation at research building there. separation was enacted, decided to
withdraw financial support from
of the sympo- The state government will pro- men' uici hop t Ar-
. omn'.Jdi, hping t a s
um, with lec- vide the remaining $2.25 million sembly and Panhel would support
er the United for the cost of building and equip- it
rld will take ( ping the new medical center. "However, it appears that Pan-
tures on cell- WSU also was awarded $152,000 hel can't afford the $30 to $50
to establish a juvenile training it would require to support the
ation center similar to the one project- organization, and Assembly might
includes a lec- ed for the University. not be able to as well.
rt Stern of the The funds from the NIH. an- "In this case. the League will

I

'ELECTRON MICROSCOPY:
Kellenberger Views DNA Examination T

Kresge I
To Cons
The University
federal government.
The National I
for an addition to
Health, Education ai
into a curriculum f
Details for the t
ec n
echniq
Prof. Kellenberge
further on the mec
various techniques
a daytime seminar_
sium. The symposia
turers from all ov1
States and the wo
Wednesday with lec
ular biology.
Gene Regul
Today's schedulei
ture h Prof .Herber

By JUDITH DUKLER
There are many problems of
electron microscopy still unsolved
in developing a technique to apply
to the examination of "DNA" plas-
mas, Prof. Edouard Kellenberger
of the Laboratoire de Biophysique
at the University of Geneva, said
last night.
Prof. Kellenberger's lecture was
one of a series in the summer Bio-

He defined three different states
of the DNA molecule: the physical,
chemical and organizational states.
The physical state is that of
length of the molecule, number of
strands. The chemical state ex-
plains the chemistry of the mole-
cule, and the organizational state,
which Kellenberger emphasizes is
a new definition. It is "what is
associated with DNA in a more
complex biological structure."

structure of DNA at any moment
in time.
Tried Various Methods
Electron microscopy is the "only
tool helping to understand the or-
ganizational state completely."

can be studied. The primary char-
acteristic of a good fixative is that
it permits the DNA to be studied
in a non-aggregated expanded
form.
'Vercine Test'

Various methods have been tried Many of the techniques being
in the past such as examination of developed in Prof. Kellenberger's
the molecules on a mica surface isiueaecnendwt h
or on a thin sheet of water with institute are concerned with the
limited success. These methods di- "vercine test." When the molecule
vulged, however, more organiza- ,is vercine positive, aggregation oc-
+innarmaj.trialt han had hrn ni-! crs ands tudyo nf the organiza-

1

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