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October 25, 1969 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-10-25

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Pagoe Eight


Saturday; Uctaber 25, 1969


THEM.C.GAyDILY ....., ctoer 5,.96


Student directories

Local elections enter final round removed from sale

$50 deposit reserves seat

By The Associated Press
Mayoral races in Detroit,
New York City, and Cleveland
and races for governor in New
Jersey and Virginia highlight
this year's Nov. 4 elections.
Voters in two states will de-
cide on whether to lower the
minimum voting ages to 19 in
Ohio, and 18 in New Jersey. In
North Carolina each of the
state's 100 counties will hold a
local option vote on a proposed
1 per cent sales tax.
President Nixon will be going
(n the campaign trail in t h e
New Jersey and Virginia con-
tests, both states he carried in
In New York, Mayor John V.
Lindsay is leading in an uphill
struggle for re-election and in
Cleveland, Mayor Carl B. Stok-
es, the first black to win elec-
tion as mayor of a major U.S.
city, also is in a tight race.
Detroit's mayoral election has
Wayne County Sheriff Roman
Gribbs, who is white, running
against county auditor Richard

Austin, who is black, in a close
contest to succeed Jerome Cav-
anagh, stepping down after two
four-year terms.
Although "crime in the streets"
is a major subject in speeches,
both Gribbs and Austin are
striving to keep any hint of
racial conflict out of the cam-
paign. No sharp differences be-
tween the men have emerged
from debates and both the De-
troit News and Free Press have
said the city cannot lose no
matter who wins.
The News has endorsed
Gribbs and the Free Press has
backed Austin.
City councilwoman Mary Beck,
who finished third in the pri-
mary for the nonpartisan post
after running as a "law and
order" candidate, is running a
write-in campaign expected to
cut into Gribbs' vote.
The population of Detroit is
about 40 per cent black.
In New York City, M a y o r
John V. Lindsay appears to
have come from behind, and

moved out in front, in a heat-
ed campaign. He lost the June
17 Republican primary to State
Sen. John J. Marchi, who also
has Conservative party support.
Lindsay has the endorsement
of the Liberal party and is
running, also, as an independ-
ent, fusion candidate. He has
won the endorsement of a
large number of prominent
Democrats, who have rejected
their party's candidate, City
Controller Mario A. Procaccino.
Lindsay has the support of
the New York Timesand the
New York Post. The New York
Daily News endorsed Marchi.
The Daily News poll-never
wrong in its mayoral polls since
1928 - shows Lindsay w it h
44 per cent; Procaccino with
53 per cent; and Marchi with
20 per cent of the vote.
In Cleveland - "Law a n d
order" is a major issue as
Mayor Carl B. Stokes, a Dem-
ocrat, battles Republican Ralph
P. Perk. In 1967, Stokes be-

came the first black to win elec-
tion as mayor of a major U.S.
city by edging the GOP can-
didate, Seth Taft.
The independent vote, estimat-
ed at 140,000, is expected to
decide the election. Republi-
cans claim 25,000 members,
compared to 153,000 registered
Democrats who voted in the
Sept. 30 primary. There was no
Republican primary. About a
third of the city's 316,000 regis-
tered voters are black.
Stokes defeated his primary
o>ponent by 31,330 votes, draw-
ing 95 per cent of the black
vote and 20 to 25 per cent of
the white vote. He is running
on his record, but has b e e n
hurt by a feud with rank-and-
file policemen. The feud broke
into the open after the July
23, 1968 gun battle between
police and black nationalists in
which seven persons, three of
them policemen, were killed.
Stokes has the backing of
Cleveland's daily newspapers,
the Plain Dealer and the Press.

Med School opens symposium

The 1969-70 Student Directories,
listing the addresses a n d tele-
phone numbers of a 11 students
currently enrolled at the Univer-
sity, have been withdrawn from
the market after one day of sale
due to a large number of errors
Armus talks
(Continued from Page 1)
their spiraling atomic weapons
competition. When talks do start,
they are expected to focus init-
ially on possibilities for curbing
multiwarheaded missiles and on
slowing the antimissile systems
But delays have featured t h e
strategic arms limitation t a 1k s.
since the proposal was advanced
by former President Lyndon B.
Johnson in a message to the Sov-
iet leadership three years ago.
In August 1968 the White House
was ready to announce start of
the talks when word came of the
Soviet invasion of Czechoslovakia.
The Johnson administration
promptly put the plan on ice for
the rest of its stay in office.
When Nixon took over 1 a s t
January, he held up notice of U.S.
readiness for the talks until his
new administration had made its
own review of U.S. defense strat-
Dr. Wallace W. Tourtellote of
the Medical School has rec-ived
a medallion from the President
of Milano Province while attend-
ing an International Society of
Neurochemistry meeting recently
in Milan. Italy.
The medal was presented in
recovnition of his work in human
chemical neuropathology, parti-
cularly multiple sclerosis.
A University student was
bitten by a large black dog.
possibly a Labrador, about 9:30
, st night at the corner of State
and Packard. The dog was last
seen going down Packard. Any-
one with information about the
dog should notify the police
immediately. If the dog is not
found, the student will be forced
to undergo a long and painful
s e r i e s of rabies-prevention

Physicians and students of med-
icine gathered yesterday for the
opening session of a medical
school symposium entitled "Medi-
ine and social responsibility:
Towards a new model of the pihy-
Medical School Dean William
Hubbard, opened the general ses-
sion by warning the group they
"stood in danger of treating
West German
iark by over
(Continued from Page 3)
an effort to curb West Germany's
huge surplus of exports over im-
Schiller said raising the value of
the mark would stop the import
of inflation from abroad and
would not endanger full employ-
ment and economic growth.
"By dropping the prices of im-
ports, competition will increase in
German markets and a part cf our
exports will be diverted to home
markets. Both will lessen our trade
surplus and bring back price sta-
bility to this country," he said.
"German exporters will be able
to carry the increase," he added.
The revaluation, the second in
nine years, was another illustration

problems isolated from the trends
of society and from those whose
service we live on."
Citing the Greek origins of
American medicine, Hubbard said
that unfortunately, their phil-
osopihy was still practiced by
many physicians. "As the Greeks
taught," he explained, "you
cannot serve all of the people;
only the elite. This is the aristo-
cratic origin of our medical in-
y revalues
8 per cent
of the mark's rise to stability
from the economic ruin of wartime
The steady postwar march of
the mark to the top rank am.ig
the monies of the world bega n
with a currency reform mnitiated
by the occupying powers.
There was some uncertainty
about the effects of the mark's
new value on other nurrencies.
Swiss bankers said the 8.5 per cent
increase was not unexpected, and
predicted no other Western cur-
rency would follow suit.
Britain greeted revaluation with
reserved relief and some anticipa-
tion of immediate benefits to
sterling, but few expected a last-
ing boost for the pound.

stitutions. We can only serve the
individual, they said, we cannot
provide the greatest good for the
greatest number of people."
Hubbard pointed out some ob-
stacles in the path to reform of
the social role of the physician.
He was pessimistic about solving
what he thought was the major
problem: establishing social medi-
cine 'without hurting the quality
of individual care. "We cannot op-
timize health care for both the
individual and for the group," he
said. "We must decide upon the
primacy of the individual or the
primacy of the society of which
he is a part."
"It is in your hands to make a
change," he concluded.
John L. S. Holloman. M.D. '43
was the next speaker introduced
by Hubbard. Holloman, a black,
is former president of the Na-
tional Medical Association and
former national chairman of the
Medical Committee for Human
Like Hubbard, Holloman re-
ferred to the history of the doctor,
citing the development from a
religious figure to his present
"The public image of the medi-
cal profession today is at an
all time low," Holloman argued.
"We need a complete reassessment
of our value and positions. The
doctors of today have retreated
into their ivory towers, where
people are only the names of dis-
eases. The time for this cop-out is
He chastised the medical pro-
fession for striving for the "pin-
nacle of mediocrity," and the "es-
tablishment" for rewarding con-
formity and punishing those who

wanted change. He cited Dr. Ben-
jamin Spock as a significant ex-
ample. In addition, Holloman, call-
ed attention to the hypocrisy of
"promulgating democracy in the
face of segregation.",
Unlike Hubbard, Holloman felt
that change would cone from re-
vamping the overall medical pro-
gram of the country.
Holloman blasted racial dis-
crimination in med school admis-
sions and in hospital situations,
poor administrative problems that
result in turning down yearly 1,000
hopeful medical students, and at
the same time turning away 1 000
patients daily.
Discussion was opened to the
public who submitted questions to
the panel members. The audience,
of mostly medical students, asked
about "humanizing" the medical
pr1ofession. "There are too fewx
concerned doctors." claimed one
The general session adjourned
at 3 and the audience split up into
private workshops.
The symposium will resume to-
day at 9 a.m. at Dow Aud. at
Townsley Center.

A corrected version will be of- " 12aeparture dotes
* a wide variety of flights
fered for sale in two weeks. and travel services
Prof. L. Hart Wright, chairman STUDENTS INTERNATIONAL
of the Board for Student Publi-
cations, says he regrets the diffi- 1231 South University-769-6871
culty, explaining that "although a non-orofit student cooperative
the entire publication process re-
lating to the Student Directory is
computerized, certain errors ap-
peared in this year's first edition.
"To facilitate their correction,.at THE HOUSE
all unsold copies have been with-
drawn from the bookstores, cor-
rections will be made,' ai,d sales 1429 H ILL STREET
will be resumed both on campus
and in stores on Nov. 5." rYIDDISH W EEK
After that date, and before YIDSH W E
Nov. 12, students who have al- SATURDAY, UCT. 25
ready purchased a directory may 7:30 P.M and 9:30 P.M
exchange that copy for a correct-7 -P .n-0 -
ed version by calling in person at THE YIDDISH FILM CLASSIC "THE GOLEM"
the business office in the Student
Publications Building, 420 May- THURSDAY, OCT. 30
T h e Student Locator Service,
which serves to help find students THE YIDDISH FILM "BRIEVELE DER MAME"
until publication each ye%1r of the
Student Directory, enved its ser- ADMISSION CHARGE 75c
vices this week. However, st:dents FREE FOR HILLEL MEMBERS
may call the University operator
at 764-1817.
Join Our
and earn money by selling advertising
Become a
Commissioned Salesman
Come in Monday through Friday,
and ask for Lucy, Sue, or Craig



We Can Do It Quicker and Better
OPEN 7 A.M. to 6 P.M.
308 N. Main St.


The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of The Univer-
sity of Michigan. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
3528 LSA before 2 p.m. of the day
preceding publication and by 2
p.m. Friday for Saturday and Sun-
day. Items may appear only once.
Student organization notices a r e
not accepted for publication. For
information, phone 764-9270.
P1(1c(imlent Ser UCC
S uzmner Placement Service, 212
SAB, Lower Level.
Interview - Harvard Univ. Grad.
School of Business, Thurs., Oct. 30.
All backgrounds interested in grad.
business programs, Harvard particul-
arl' interested in flack seniors desir-
ig applicatons to MBA program. Call
163-1363 for appt.
Inspiration Consolidated ( o p p e r
Company. Inspiration, Arizona, offers
engs appts for summer work. Met EE.
ChE. Mining, ME.
Newspaper Fund, Inc., Brunswick.
N J . offers summer internships in re-
porting and editing with papers In all
parts of the country to juniors with-

Out professional bckrnd. Apply before
Dec. 1.
Union Carbide Corp, Oak Ridge,
Tenn, offers Jrs and Srs and Grad
students in biol, chem, math, engrg,
phys and stat. summer employment,
apply before Jan. 1.
Army and Air Force Exchange Serv-
ice, Dallas, Texas, offers soph and
jrs mgmt dev courses with on-the-job
training anywhere in the country.
good salary.
Graduate Outing ICub meets Sun-
day, at 1:30. Meet at Huron St. en-
trance to the Rackham Bldg. . . . for
hiking, canoeing, volleyball, occasional
horseback riding. Immediately followed
by the Graduate Eating Club.
Phys. Ed. opportunities for the win-{
ter term: Skiing (beginning) - Tues-
day 12-5:00 p.m.; and Skin and Scuba
Diving on Mon. - Fri. 2-4:00 p.m. and
Fri. 10-12 Noon; and Israeli Folk Dance
. . . Monday and Wednesday 2:00 p.m.
In addition there are 48 other courses
being offered for the Winter Term.
Sign up and or obtain info from
WendyDetrich at 764-0753.

Announces Open Petitioning
Grads and Undergrads
Sign up for interviews at SGC offices, 1 St floor, SAB
Petitions due Monday, November 3, 5:00 P.M.

We Don 't Just
Publish a Newspaper
" We meet new people
* We laugh a- lot
" We find consolation

o We have


The Ccriticre


* Wc play football


_, __...._.. _..... _......_ _..... . . . . i

and Harper & Row, Publishers
Invite you to a Reception
to Honor the Publication of


" We make money (some)
* We solve problems
" We gain prestige
* We become self confident

New Book of Poetry

* We debate vital


* We drink 5c Cokes

Mr. Hall will hold forth
at the Bookshop on Sunday

IfliN iL1 flAIIY


I Nor




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