100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 03, 1966 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-11-03

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE ADC PROBLEM:
MONEY - INFORMATION
See Editorial Page

, t C igan

~~aitV

SNOW & WINDY
High-34
Low-25
Snow changing to flurries
in afternoon with high winds

Seventy-Six Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXVII, No. 54 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1966 SEVEN CENTS
MSU Offers Accelerated Medical rogr
By DAVID KNOKE Education in July to approve an their progress toward a medical entering class, beginning ii the proach to introducing prospective grind of the first year student; biolo
extension of the curriculum to a degree there. fall of 1969, from 130 to 200, pro- M.D. candiates to the profession. they will spend only about 24 cours
Second of a two-part series four year medical college. A lay- The students will probably try vided the necessary operating and hours a week in class compared
The new medical school pro- man committee is studying the is- to transfer for their junior year construction funds are available. to the average 30 or 40 hours at
gram at Michigan State Univer- sue and will soon make its recom- to one of the state's four-year Associate Dean Morton Levitt said a three-year sequence of zourses most schools. Th
sity has started at a time when mendations to the board, which schools, at Wayne State and the that Wayne has indicated to the extending down into the senior The heart of the MSU curri- has 1
m e d i c a 1 educators across the will then decide whether or not to University, or elsewhere in the Legislature many times that it year of undergraduate college. culum is a two-year sequence ly th
country are clamoring for more draft a proposal to the Legislature nation. could accommodate most or all Dean Andrew D. Hunt, Jr., said designated as "human biology." not b
and better facilities. for appropriate action. The University Medical School the applicants from MSU who that a few applicants might even Any given section of human b- man
MSU's two-year College of is expanding its entering class might apply after finishing the be admitted at an earlier time, al- ology will be covered from al until
Human Medicine is designeBoth the Legislature and the from 200 to 210 next year, o be- two-year school at that time. N though the future normal process angles, theorti and clinical and chair
chimno h orsmdclwill be to admit non-B.A. degree willgosSt- wl
reach down into the undergrad- chairman of the board's medical come eligible for a Federal grant "This would be a sort of a tacit hold at thedout yea. es will include pa nt diagnosis. Stu-schoc
ue eetoccertth u- education commitee sem teager to upgrade its teaching. However, ragmn ewe w tr, holders at the fourth year dents will be exposed to clinical fromn
uate level to accelerate the stu-tougaeisechn.Hwvr arrangement between two sister
dent's program toward a medical to expand the MSU facilities as Alexander Barry, assistant dean, institutions. MSU is "one of a half- Next year, some of the students work much earlier than is usual se
degree. part of the board's proposed Mas- said there has been no formal dozen two-year medical schools in in the new entering class may in medical curricula. Ot]
It began this fall with 26 stu- ter Plan for Higher Education. agreement with MSU to take its the country," said Levitt, "nd I enter in the second year if the Lansing's Sparrow Hospital has distin
dents after eight years of struggle Yet a source at MSU involved graduates and he doubted the do not know of any graduate from medical school, which they can agreed to provide a 44-bed clinical pecia
and controversy to add this third in the creation of the new school, University would have room at then who cannot get into a four- gain through a study program of teaching unit in addition to MSU's scien
medical school to the two four- doubts that passage and imple- that time to take a proportional year school." basic physiology, biochemistry and health center facilities. - ly fr
year schools existing at Wayne mentation of the extension will share. anatomy as undergraduates. The last two years of the three- M. B
State and the University. come in time for the 26 medical Wayne State's medical college The MSU medical school curri- The net result will be to free year sequence will include work in Phili]
MSU asked the State Board of students now at MSU to continue will undergo a huge increase li its culum represents a radical ap- the students from the traditional pathology, pharmacology, micro- ology

EIGHT PAGES
'am
gy, anatomy, and b a s ic
es in genetics, psychology,
ropology and sociology.
e College of Human Medicine
3 academic departments; cri-
e department of medicine has
een staffed because the 'hu-
biology courses won't begin
next year. The department
man, Prof. Scott N. Fisher,
come to MSU next spring
Rochester University medical
d.
her departments have landed
iguished faculty members, es-
lly those involved in the basic
ces. Included are two former-
om the University: Theodore
3rody of pharmacology and
pp Gerhardt of the microbi-
department.

Landlord,
Students in 1
Agreement
Rights Commission
Aids Wagner, Tenants
In Dispute Settlement
By SUE REDFERN
A settlement was reached yes-
terday between Carol Sue OakesI
and Sharon Johnstone and land-
lord Martin Wagner over the ques-
tion of Wagner's eviction of the
two University students from a;
home owned by him.
The agreement, reached in a
closed meeting of the Housing
Committee of the Ann Arbor Hu-
man Relations Commission, pro-
vides for a written lease which will
extend to the end of the academic
year. David Crowley, chairman of
the Human Relations Commission,
said he was not at liberty to dis-
close the terms of the agreement.
The question of the students'
occupancy of the residence start-
ed in September, when neighbors
complained to Wagner that Misses
Oakes and Johnstone were enter-
taining Negroes in the house. This,;
coupled with a misunderstanding
as to the terms of tenancy (there
was no written lease), led to a
series of incidents which culmi-
nated in the eviction notice.
Wagner's rejection of a subse-
quent negotiated settlement led
Action for Human Rights, an ad
hoc committee formed in the
women's behalf, to picket Wagner's
home Oct. 23-25, charging racial
discrimination. The W a g n e r s
countered the picketers' charges
by maintaining that the issue wasj
not one of race but of agreeable'
terms of occupancy.
The demonstration was halted:
on Oct. 25 by an injunction served'
by Judge James R. Breakey of the
Washtenaw County Circuit Court..
Damage charges pressed by the
Wagners at that time will be con-
sidered in a hearing on Nov. 9
unless dropped in the face of the
settlement.
Miss Oakes saidlast night, "I'm
very pleased by the outcome of the,
situation.sThe agreement which
was reached today was the same
agreement which was rejected by
Wagner, giving rise to the neces-
sity of the picket."
Arthur Carpenter, Wagner's at-
torney, .said, "I think that the.
matter has been amicably settled
to the satisfaction of everyone."

_Delay Action
j 14 ilpga Bn Ba 9On Proposed
NEWS WIRE Police Board

MORE THAN 250 Eastern Michigan University students
staged a four-hour sit-in yesterday protesting food prices in the
university's McKenny Union snackbar, the Associated Press
reported
Officials of McKenny Union agreed to compare its prices
to those at other state-supported schools; The demonstration
in the union followed adoption Tuesday of a resolution by the
school's Student Council protesting the union's prices.
MEMBERS OF THE TUSKEGEE Institute committee of the
University-Tuskegee exchange program will visit the University
today and tomorrow.
The committee is responsible for implementing the exchange
program between the two schools. Its members will meet with
faculty and administrators in the literary college, College ofI
Engineering, School of Education, School of Social Work, Audio
Visual Education Center and the Television Center.
Initiated in 1963 by President Luther Foster of Tuskegee and
President Harlan Hatcher, the exchange program aims to pro-
vide students and faculty with an opportunity to explore the3
differing cultural patterns of the respective institutions through
a semester's residence.
University students have until Nov. 15 to return application
blanks for the spring 1967 semester at Tuskegee. The exchange
is open to all University students. Information on the program
may be obtained from John Chavis or Mrs. Jean Potter in the
Tuskegee Exchange Office, 1223 Angell Hall.
Visitors from Tuskegee are Dean John Welch, Prof. Donna
L. Brook, and Drs. Howard S. Greenlee, Edward L. Jackson and
William P. Smith.
STATE FARM MUTUAL Automobile Insurance Co. is widen-
ing its "good student" discount from 20 to 25 per cent. State
Farm explains that students who get high grades spend more time
behind books and less time behind the wheel, reducing the prob-
ability of accidents.
To qualify for the discount, approved by 34 states, the stu-
dent must have achieved the grade average required by his school
for academic merit the semester preceding his application. The
discount applies to males under 25 in high school or college, who
normallyehave to pay two to four times standard rates for auto
insurance.
FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY recently did a study on the
type of freshman who join fraternities and sororities. According
to Gary Widmar who ran the study, girls entering sororities
tended to come from higher socio-economic groups, were more.
active in high school extra-curricular activities, dated more fre-
quently, and wanted to be remembered as leaders, while inde-
pendents would rather be remembered as outstanding students.
Among the boys few such discrepencies existed in their back-
grounds. Most fraternity men, however, were chiefly concerned
over financial situations of future jobs, and planned to do more
graduate study and careers associated with business or engi-
neering. Independents were more concerned with educational
fields and the performing arts.

Talks To Continue
On Police-Community
Relations Committee
By GREG ZIEREN
Action on the proposed police
community relations committee -
was deferred for further study
Monday night at the Ann Arbor
City Council meeting.
The proposal, which was sched-
uled for. discussion at Monday's
meeting, will be discussed at length
in, a council working session later
this month. City Administrator
Guy Larcom said he would pre-
sent the proposal in detail at this
meeting.
The idea of a police advisoryj
board was conceived at meetings
held with Larcom, Police Chief
Walter Krasny, several police offi- SN O W J
cers and leaders of the Negro com-
munity. These meetings, called to Yesterday's unexpected bli
discuss community-race relations, happy-go-lucky students wi
were held during the summer.
Albert Wheeler of the medical "
school, state head of the National F Irst Sno
Association for the Advancementr
of Colored People, was a major
participant in these discussions. "
He said he envisioned that such aW
board would create new under- i- tdws
standing between the police de-
partment and civil rights groups." Houses were fixed in glad
Both Wheeler and Larcom not- ial combat from white am
ed the absence in Ann Arbor of tion, trays were taken fror
the racial violence which plagued dorms, little round white
Michigan cities of comparable popped up around the ca
size, such as Benton Harbor, Jack- and in many places traffics
son and Hamtramck this summer. ed to a halt as the first sn
Wheeler said that he felt that ra- the season graced the terrain
cial violence was avoided in Ann rounding Ann Arbor, mucho
Arbor as a direct result of these Midwest and part of the S
summer meetings. east.
Two-Fold Purpose The United States Weathe

-Daily-Thomas R. Copi
FLIES STUDENTS FROLIC
izzard may have tied up traffic for miles around, but it didn't bother these
who took a little time off from their studies to go sledding in the Arboretum.
)w o Season Blankets
Reaches Into South

LSA Faculty
To Review
Credit Policy
To Consider Making
All Courses Worth
Four Credit Hours
By PAT O'DONOHUE
The faculty assembly of the
literary college will discuss a pro-
posal that all courses carry four
hours of credit at their meeting on
Monday..
The proposal was initiated by
Prof. Albert Feuerwerker of the
history department at a previous
meeting. It was not embodied in
any formal proposal but was given
to the college's curriculum com-
mittee for study. The unit will pre-
sent its suggestions along with
the proposal at Monday's meeting.
Feuerwerker said that he would
like to see upperclassmen taking
four courses a semester as fresh-
men and sophomores normally do
now. His proposal would require
128 credit hours for graduation
rather than the. present 120 credit
hour requirement.
There have been many other
suggestions along this line, accord-
ing to a member of the curriculum
committee. He said that the com-
mittee will most likely use Feuer-
weker's proposal as a springboard
for more specific guidelines.
The proposal was presented to
the executive committee of the
literary college at its meeting last
night but Willam HFaber, dean of
the college, said the meeting ad-
journed before the matter was
discussed.
Haber added that the college "is
constantly exploring ways and
means to make the best use of the
student's energy." Feuerweker's
proposal "merits careful consider-
ation" although there "are some
practical problems with it," he
concluded.
James Robertson, assistant dean
of the college, said he would like
to see "some re-thinking" in this
area because there is general con-
cern with students at the junior-
senior level taking five to six
courses in order to meet the credit
hour requirement for graduation.
There are some faculty who are
interested in abandoning the no-
tion of credits altogether, accord-
ing to one faculty member. This
was done at Harvard where a
course is defined as one year's
work in a subject while a semes-
ter's work constitutes one-half of
a course.

liator-
imuni-
m the
men
mpus,
snarl-
ow of'
a sur-
of the
outh-
r Bu-

'reau at Willow Run recorded al-
most four and a half inches yes-
terday afternoon. Flurries started
last night, and turned into con-
tinuous precipitation all day yes-
terday. The snow is expected to
continue to fall today, diminish-
ing to flurries this afternoon and
evening. It is predicted that up to
four more inches will fall by to-
night.

Larcom and Wheeler saw thea
purpose of such a committee as4
two-fold: 1) it would aid both the
Negro community and the police
department in resolving problems.
of mutual concern, and 2) it
might aid in the recruitment of
police officers by familiarizing the
community with their procedures
and responsibilities.

Mos her Housemother
Submits Resignation

Visibility was down to zero as
icy roads made driving conditions
hazardous. State Police reported
tieups on I-94 west, and 23 was
tied up going both north and
south.
For the next few days tempera-
tures will average about eight de-
grees below normal, with today's
low going down to the mid twen-
ties.
The snowfall that blankets
much of the nation is caused by
a large low pressure center coming
up from the South, with a cold
air ridge extending from West On-
tario to the Eastern Plains States.
Such air patterns are not uncom-
mon for heavy snowfalls, but they
rarely occur this early in the sea-
son.
Another offshoot of the storm
were tornadoes that hit North
Carolina and Virgina. One tornado
in the Raleigh area caused exten-
sive damage to a trailer camp and
several buildings, while two others
struck near Richmond, Va. Rain
fell on the rest of the Atlantic
coast, which was spared from the
snow and twisters.

This board would receive com- By MICHAEL DOVER
plaints and make recommenda- Mosher Hall's housemother Mrs.
tions to Larcom after due con- Edith Frymier has resigned, Her
sideration of the problem. Larcom actonled-consigdeai by
noted that the board. would re- action followed consideration by
ceive only complaints which had John Feldkamp, director of Un-
not been resolved at the depart- versity housing, and John Pearson,
maaar o Afnha nlnad

ever. "We are not in position to
discuss publicly our dissatisfac-
tion," he explained- "but our in-
vestigation shows that the Kap-
lowitz incident was exaggerated in
the petition and in The Daily
story.
"The true facts did not give us
basis for terminating Mrs. Fry-
mier's contract."

ment 1
such c
A te
board
Attorni
wHuman
Crowle;
whitet

SEMINAR ON GOVERNMENT:

'U' Delegates Attend Princeton r
would
compos
Crowle
onference on World Order tentati
more i
would
By STEVE FIRSHEIN cil, Dick Wingfield, '67, member- viable world government that and th
. at-large of SGC and Warren Phil- I would keep order and, equally lems a
Three students from the Uni-'lips, a graduate student in politi- important, protect human rights. city em
versity attended an intercollegiate;cal science. The University dele- There was division of opinion on ties of;
forum on "The Future of the gates were sent on a grant from whether the United Nations would City
World Order: Prospects for a the Office of Student Affairs. be the vehicle -to implement these Weeks
Peaceful Change," held at Prince- Wingfield said "the most im- goals. Some delegates felt that nounce
ton University last weekend. pressive element was the strong present efforts to admit Red receive
Composed primarily of dele- adherence to academic reasoning China for membership may prove basis o
gates from Eastern universities, in a field of great controversy and less vital than people suppose, tion re
the second annual conference con- strong emotion. since world order may be attained
sisted of lectures and seminars. It The tone of the conference was through other agencies. The dele- Hec
was held under the auspices of theoretical, and political models gates, however, were unanimous looking
the .Woodrow Wilson School of were frequently referred to, as in recognizing the need to involve details
International Affairs, and was di- those present sought, in Benton's the most populous nation in a Weeks
rected by a half-dozen experts on words. "to determine what type world scheme. "trial1

evel and that the number of
omplaints would be few.
ntative composition of the
would include Krasny, City
By Jacob F. Fahrner, City
n Relations Director David
y, three Negro citizens, two
citizens and another police
advisory board of this type
replace a similar group
sed of Larcom, Fahrner and
y. Wheeler commented that
ve advisory board could be
representative in that it
include civilian members
at it would eliminate prob-
arising from one group of
nployes reviewing the activi-
another.
Councilman Robert P.
said, "The tentatively an-
ed committee was favorably
d by the council on the
f the preliminary informa-
garding it."
More Details
commented that he was
forward to receiving more
concerning such a board.
regarded the proposal as a
balloon" released to testI

manger or msner, Jordan, anda
Stockwell Halls, of a petition
signed by 95 per cent of Mosher's
residents that voiced discontent
with relations with the house-
mother,
Mrs. Frymier, housemother at
Mosher since last year, will be re-
placed next year, but until then
the Jordan housemother, Mrs. Ann
Coller, will handle the twin dorms.
Feldkamp said last night that
although sections of the petition
were "grossly exaggerated" by the

ALL 'U' BIRTHDAY PARTY:
Alice in Wonderland To Set
Mood of Sesquigras Weekend

girls, it was auely considered.
Feldkamp would not comment By DEBORAH REAVEN mile, each tenth runner being a
took as a result of the review. Alice came back from Wonder- girld. ("The tenth goes to Michi-
Pearson would not comment on land last night long enough to gan, you know," said Miss Ness,
anything surrounding the events start plans for sequigras rolling who appeared as Alice.)
leading up to the resignation. with the theme, "A Very Merry The last runner will reach the
The precipitating factor in the UM Birthday." Diag in time to start an all-cam-
dispute was an incident which oc- At a mass meeting held in the pus birthday which will, if the
curred early in the morning of Union Ballroom, Sue Ness, W-hEd graphics committee is able to car-
Sept. 27, when Shelley Kaplowitz, and Danny Syme, '67, co-chair- ry out its plans, include a birthday
'70, was found on the floor of her men of the weekend, set for Feb. cake large enough to feed the en-
corridor. Miss Kapiowitz, it was 24, 25, announced the plans, all tire campus. This would mean
later learned, had two dislocated still tentative, with an original about 1370 cubic feet of cake
vertebrae. skit based on Lewis Carroll's novel. weighing seven tons and requiring
According to Miss Kaplowitz, The 34 central committee mem- among other ingredients, 430 gal-
Mrs. Frymier would not let her bers, each presented their plans lons of milk.
call an ambulance to get to Uni- and pleas for help dressed as char- Other plans for the weekend in-

as well; two double concerts; a
booth night, to be held in some
"unusual" location; a faculty chit;
and various games.
Musical Chairs
Special Events committee has
been planning games that may
possibly includegan all-campus
musical chairs with chairs stretch-
ed from the corner of Solith U!"-
versity and East University across
the Diag to the corner of North
University and State Streets.
Other possibilities being conmider-
ed include a TO in the UOLl with
a band on every floor, an alumni

Back to Top

© 2017 Regents of the University of Michigan