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November 06, 1969 - Image 8

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, November 6, 1969

Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Al3 USES CLAIMED:
GA affirms academic

EMU unit Student Counseling Office gives
supports alternative to faculty guidance

rilits of graduates
By LAURIE HARRIS
Graduate Assembly last night passed a strong measure
affirming the academic rights of graduate students in their
departments.
GA will present the statement to Dean Stephen Spurr of
the graduate school and Dean Gordon Van Wylen of the
engineering college.
The resolution aims at protecting student's rights by pro-
viding that:
-No student's doctorial committee shall disband unless

U' reuests
$1 2 m olion
for )uil din g
Com ued from Page 1
for the engineering college on
North Campus. The building,
which may cost $13 million, is
part of the plan to move all engi-
neering to North Campus;
-$70,000 to begin plans for a
52,750,000 "regional" library on
North Campus. The library will
meet. the needs of North Campus
and will not be designated for any
specific department says Ross;
-.$63,000 to prepare plans for a
$6.3 million mathematics building
on Central Campus:
$50,000 to plan a classroom
and office building on the east
side of Cental Campus. The build-
ing will cost approximately $5.2
million when completed;
Vevova tions or coipletions of
old programs which are included
in the request are:
y100.000 in addition to a pre-
vious state allocation of $500,000
to complete renova ion of the
Clarence Cook Little Science Bldg.
The renovation will provide space
for the pharmacy colliege and the
depart mnts of geology, mineral-
ogy. botany and zoology,
$2.06,500 to complete the
Modern Languages Bldg. now
under construction. The project
will have cost $5.8 million when
complete;
-$1.7 million to increase fire
protection, provide for handicap-
ped persons, and make other im-
provements in the General Libra-
ry, a job which will ultimately cost
$3,320,000:
$1,250,000 to begin renovation
of the Natural Science Bld. to
provide for better graduate educa-
ti011 in the biological sciences. The
total cost will be $2.750,000.
-600.000 to begin a general
upgrading of science facilities, due
to cost $3 million. The money will
permit reorganization of spaces in
older buldins, improvements in
utilities, and specialized instru-
mentation in laboratories; and
$550,000 for improvements in
campus electrical, steam and road
service. The improvements are ex-
pected to cost $2,750,000 over the
next five year.
In addition to the requests for
he Medical Center, several re-
quests ask funds for improvement
of the general health science facil-
ities. These improvements include:
-$145,000 to prepare plans for
a building to house the new In-
stitute for the Study of Mental
Retardation. The building for the
institute, which is the focal point
for an attack on retardation
through traininug, research and
patient care, will ultimately cost
514.3 million.
-$ S825,845 to complete construc-
tion 01 the new $17 million Dental
Bldg
Kawasaki
Sidewinder
250 cc SCRAMBLER
NICHOLSON
Motorcycle Sales
224 South First
662-3221

the student so wishes:
-No student shall be forced
to take a second preliminary
examination after passing an ear-
lier one; and
-No student can be required to
acquire a second foreign lang-
nage proficiency if the require-j
ment has been dropped by his
department - even if it was drop-
ped after the student's enroll-
ment.
GA's action was prompted by
several incidents described by
Robert Marrone, a graduate stu-
dent in metallurgical engineering.
He alleged that one doctoral
candidate's committee had been
disbanded by his department, and
the student was told that he would
have to reorganize the committee
himself.
Marrone also claimed that an-
other doctoral candidate was told
that his first preliminary exami-
nation - which he passed - had
been declared invalid,
D)ILY OFFICIAL
BUJLL ET1N
Continlued :rom; Page 6,
Univ. Symphony Orchestra: Jos e
Blatt, conductor: Hill Aud., 8:00 p.m.
Office of Religious Affairs Seminar:
.eonardi Scott, "Living with Sex -- The
Students Dilemma,"; Pine Room, Me-
thodi-t Church, State and Huron, 7:00
p.m.
General Notices
l reshmen who have received notice
of appointments to confer with repre-
sentatives of theiir high schools t hii Is
.morningare ur: to he punctual.
A rep. from the Ohio State Law
School wtill be on campus tomorrow to
interview interested students. Info:
761-0312.
1 r--- COUPON --- -
F U
: THOMPSON'S!
1 a
1 PIZZA
i o 761-0001
: offD50c Doff
Large one item (or more) *
| pizza. One coupon per Pizza
iI
I I
Mon., Tues., Wed.,
Thurs. Only |
I I
* NOV. 3-6
--- ---- -- --- ---------'
Subscribe to
The Michigan Daily

new paper
(Continued from Page 1)
the committee said in its report.
Staff members of the Second
Coming said yesterday a legal
countermove is imminent against
the administration to prevent fur-
ther harassment of the staff.
Indications are that the Second
Coming will attempt to obtain an
injunction ordering the adminis-
tration to cease it threats of suss
pension until it can show cause
in a Circuit Court hearing why the
paper must be banned from cam-
pus.
Sponberg defended his ban be-
fore the faculty yesterday, saying
if he failed to take official action
against the paper, the university
would be liable for its content.
He also urged the ban was nec-
essary to "protect everyone in the
Eastern family from those who
wish to cast dispersions on the
good name and character of its
students."
Administration officials are con-
tinuing to enforce Sponberg's ban.
and have threatened to suspend
students who sell or distribute the!
paper on the campus.
Their action has failed to stop
sale of the paper however. Second
Coming Editor Frank Michels said
late yesterday afternoon that neal-
ly 2,800 copies of the current edi-
tion have been sold. EMU has
about 18,500 students.
PlacemntService
interviews at S.P.S. Inquire at 212
SAB for further information and for
signing up, or call 764-7460.
Camp Mataponi, Maine girls camp,
interviewing on Wed., Nov. 12 from 10-
3, Openings for waterfront, landsport,
arts, nature and camperaft, age 20 and
up.
Camp Birch Trails, Wisconsin g i r 1 s
camp, Thursday, Nov. 13 fromh 10-5.
openings in arts and crafts, gymnastics,
tripping, water ballet,, and tennis.

(Contnued from Page 3)
Further, of the $1000 allotted to
LSA for "special counseling", $750
has gone to the Student Counsel-
ing Office.-
The education school version ofj
the counseling service opened thisI
semester in 2009 University School
Bldg., with somewhat more struc-
ttre and money -- but also a bit
less comraderie.
The education school alloted
$7200 to start the office, andj
counselors receive either a $501
honorarium or two credit hours.
Under the directions of Dwight
Middlebrook and Suzanne Brig-
ham, this office works with about
20-25 students per day.

There is no student counseling
office in the School of Architec-
ture and Design, but there has
been student counseling. This fall
during registration period several
students set up impromptu coun-
seling in the art school, advising
students on non-art school cours-
es.
Architecture and design student
Mike Purcell, doesn't know where
these student counselors went to
or who they were, but he is now
planning a structured student
counseling service for the school,
which will be part of the LSA of-
fice.
The function of student coun-

selors goes beyond that of j u s t
counseling. The LSA office with
I the support of the administration
is considering moving into pre-
graduate counseling and a 1 s o
working with the admissions of-
fice to set up a separate office to
counsel prospective students.
Student counselors also have the
option to enroll in a special two
credit course in counseling. The
course is taught by a social work-
er, Dave Patch, and a student per-
sonnel specialist, Lou Rice, b o t h
from the Office of Student Af-
fairs.
"It's experimental learning with
a little content thrown in," says
Patch. Currently 28 student coun-
selors from the LSA and education
school offices are enrolled.
Student counselors are going
in many directions, but their pri-
mary function and success is their
usefulness to the student-on-the
street in dealing with the multiple
.problems of the University,

STUDENTS FOR
EDUCATIONAL
INNOVATION
FALL FILM SERIES presents
SUMMERHLL
Thurs., Nov. 6-1:00 and 9:00
Schorling Aud. School of Ed.
Discussion following with
Dave Angus and Pat Montgomery
Use Daily Classifieds

Nursing school takes!
day off for evaluation

(Continued from Page 1)
system and basic science courses.
Some suggestions offered were:
-The elimination of the pre-
sent letter grading system a n d
moving to a pass-fail procedure.
-The removal of "dead wood"
from many of the basic science
courses and
One professor urged more em-
phasis on multi-media teaching-
learning through a "retrevial in-
formation system" whereby stu-
dents could obtain information
through the use of programs and
tapes.
"We should stop the mickey-
mousing around with lectures,"
she said.
In addition the nurses discussed
the responsibility of the nursing
school to community health plan-'
ning, agreeing the school should
be working with community needs.
One idea was to incorporate a
project into the curriculum. Two

areas of need, free dental care and
programs for senior citizens, were
mentioned.
The data from the conference,
questionnaires and notes from the
discussions, will be reviewed by
an evaluation committee. T h e
committee, composed of e q u a l
numbers of faculty and students,
will look for suggestions which can
be forwarded to the proper chan-
nels for implementation.
The students see no difficulty in
having the suggestions followed
through.

(M)

GO-GO

GO-GO

OPENINGS FOR
CHILD CARE WORKERS
-HAWTHORN CENTER
Work-Experience Opportunity with Emotionally
Disturbed Children
Hawthorn Center offers mature students a unique
opportunity to work directly with disturbed children
in a creative, well-supervised, in-patient treatment
setting - a particularly rewarding experience for
potential professional workers in Education Psy-
chology, Social Work, Medicine and related Behav-
ioral Sciences.
Hours: 32 or 40 perdweek. Must be able to work
days and weekends.
Potential openin0s on evenins and midniht shift,
Age Requirement: Minimum--20 years.
Education: Minimum-Two credit years completed
and good academic standing in third year.
Salary: With Bachelor's degree-$7078 per year
Without Bachelor's degree-$6410 per year

Christmas 1969
Acapolco $399
London $379
Rome $399
Trip includes:
Transportation
Accommodations
Meals
plus all possible x-tras!
Contact:
EMU: EILEEN ELLIS
483-6100
RM. 817 Hill

ii

Call or Write:

Director of Nursing
Hawthorn Center
Northville, Michigan
Telephone: Area Code 313-
Fl 9-3000 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.

ransportation
D ashington

.

t

PAR ISi.

$169

Douglas DC-8 jet
Because of popular demand, University Charter has added
the following flights to their 6th Annual Charter Flight Series:

1.

Detroit-Paris-Detroit-

2. New York-London-New York-
1 2-10--1-5-5180
connections to Zurich-$25
Ski in Switzerland at Christm sI$205
3. Detroit-Tokyo-Detroit-July-August

For ALL people who plan to go to Washington for the November
14 March Against Death and the November 15 Mass March (even
if you have made your own transportation arrangements)
TONIGHT, Anytime between 7 and 10 P.M.
at YOST FIELD HOUSE (on S. State)
Find out location of Washington movement c e n t e r s, housing

accommodations,

details

on both marches, exchange bus re-

DL 75150
' When it all started.
Adit's all here. "Over
FRhe na LI:,ow" "he

ceipts for actual tickets, sign up for marshalling, etc.
BUS TICKETS Will Be Snild at the NMeeting

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