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February 12, 1964 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-02-12

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I

PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1964

NEW METHODS:
Doerr Views Cuban Dentistry

College Roundup

VIEWS ALTERNATIVES:
Romney To Fashion New Agency

A

By STEVEN HALLER
Where dental treatment is con-
cerned, Cuba, under the Castro
regime, shows a striking contrast
between impressive programs of
training at the University of Ha-
vana on the one hand, and in-
Across
Camp us
A panel discussion of "The Ne-
gro's Rediscovery of Africa: Its
Impact on American Foreign and
Domestic Affairs" at 8 p.m. today
in Rm. 3RS of the Union marks
the third in a series of events
commemorating National Negro
History Week.
The panel is composed of Prof.
Albert McQueen of the sociology
department, Prof. Beverly J. Pool-
ey of the Law School and Prof.
Broadus Butler of Wayne State
S University.
Student Tea ...

President and
Hatcher will hold
from 4 to 6 p.m.
home.

Mrs. Harlan
a student tea
today at their

adequate, government-supported
Ilinics on the other, Associate Dean
Robert E. Doerr of the dental
school said recently.
Dean Doerr, who has made an
on-the-spot study of dental edu-
cation in Cuba under the auspices
of the Pan American Health Or-
ganization, explained that "every.-
thing in Cuba is now on a hurry-
up basis, and they are struggling
to make up for lost time."
This comes about because the
University of Havana was closed
for two and one-half years during
the revolution, while many pro-
Batista administrators and facul-
ty fled the country. After Castro
took over and the government had
a chance to stabilize somewhat,
the administration of the univer-
sity was reorganized-especially its
health sciences division-prior to
the school's reopening.
Three Divisions
"Under the current system, the,
medical sciences department of the
university is divided into a medical
school, a dental school and the In-
stitute of Basic Sciences. The last-
named body serves as a service
unit for the other two divisions.
Each division has its own director
and budget.-
"Students of medicine or dent-
istry spend the first year of their
higher education in the Institute;
of Basic Sciences and then enter
the dental school or the medical
school," he explained.-
Dean Doerr compared this set-j
up to the structure at the Uni-
versity, noting that the coursest
the Cubans get in the IBS are
taught here within the Medical
School and are not an .administra-
tive entity.
Revolution vs. Evolution
"As far as concepts go, the'
Cubans are as advanced as we
are. But they adopted many ideas
in a revolutionary atmosphere, not
caring whose toes they stepped on
to bring their plans to fruition;
whereas we who are in an evolu-
tionary atmosphere go more slow-
ly," Dean Doerr said.
Dean Doerr explained that Cub-
an training techniques in the past
have concentrated on certain clini-
cal phases of dentistry to the ex-
clusion of providing much empha-
sis on the preventative aspects of
the science.
"Now they are becoming more
interested in such special areas as
oral diagnosis, dental treatment
for children and treatment of
supporting tissues of the mouth,"
he added.
Hitting the Books

FIDEL CASTRO
American students get in
years, he pointed out.

Christianity .. .
Prof. Adkbar Hazz, formerly of
the University of Illinois, will lead
a discussion on "Christianity and
its Relationship to Other Reli-
gions," sponsored by the Interna-
tional Students Association and
the Michigan Christian Fellow-
ship at 8 p.m. today in the Michi-
gan Union Ballroom.
Stanley Quartet...
The Stanley Quartet will give a
recital at 8:30 p.m. today in Rack-
ham Aud. Haydn's "Quartet in C
major, Op. 20, No. 2", "Quartet
No. 7, Op. 96" by Krenek, and
"Quartet in F" by Ravel will be
included in the program.
Australia...
The International Students As-
sociation and the Michigan Un-
ion international affairs commit-
tee will present a lecture-discus-
sion on "The Cultural Image of
Australia" at 7:30 p.m. today in
the Multipurpose Rm. of the
UGLI.

four

COLLEGE PARK, Md.-Univer-
sity of Maryand officials and cam-1
pus chaplains are involved in a1
dispute over freedoms of speech.
The university recently issued a
statement declaring that chap-
lain's duties should be limited to
the religious needs of the mem-
bers of their respective denomi-
nations. It further stipulated that
before beginning work on campus
they must obtain approval from
the executive dean for student
life. The university felt that since
chaplains are "guests of the uni-
versity, continuation of their serv-
ice should be at the discretion of
the appropriate university author-
ities."
The statement was issued as a
result of chaplain participation in
"non-religious affairs.''
The clergymen have countered
the attack with charges that B.
James Borreson, executive dean of
student life, had been misusing
his authority to curtail the chap-
lains' activities.
KINGSTON, R.I.-The Board of
Trustees of Rhode Island State
College has ordered the University
of Rhode Island chapter of Sigma
Nu to remove a restrictive mem-
bership clause from its charter or
leave campus.
According to Thomas McWil-
liams, president of the nearby
Brown University chapter, all Sig-
ma Nu chapters are prohibited
from accepting Jewish or Negro
members.
McWilliams has been trying to
have the restrictive clause deleted
from the fraternity constitution
for several years. He feels that
the Rhode Island controversy as
indicative of growing support for
his position.
He has high hopes that the
clause will be officially repealed
at the next national convention
in New Orleans this August.
SEATTLE-The Board of Re-
gents of the University of Wash-

"Becados," as government-sup-'
ported students are called, live in
government-built dormitories and
in private homes confiscated by
the Castro regime. The students
are given manual tasks to do along
with their studies.
In contrast to government clin-
ics, which are examples of poor
care and treatment, students are
given thorough training; so that
perhaps future clinics will be bet-
ter able to serve the general popu-
lation, Dean Doerr said.
He concluded that "nothing we
saw in Cuba is anything we have
not already thought of as being an
interesting possibility. But because
we live in a totally different en-
vironment, we would not find it
possible to rush into such plans
without considering the feelings
of others involved, as is often
done in Cuba.
"Their ideas may be good, but
they don't have the personnel yet4

The Washington Daily opposed
the move, contending that the pol-
icy would allow university Presi-E
dent Charles Odegaard to "pre-N
scribe conditions for the conductI
of the meeting where a controver-
sial speaker appears."
DAILY OFFICIALf
BULLETIN
The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3564 Administration Build-
Jng before 2 p.m. of the day pre-
ceding publication, andby 2 p.m.
Friday for Saturday and Sunday.
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 12
Day Calendar
Museum of Art Special Opening -
Indian Miniatures of the 17th through
the 19th century from the Mildred and
W. G. Archer Collection: Museum of
Art, 4 to 6 p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m.
Dept. of Speech Assembly - Ben L.
Yabionsky, Prof. of Journalism, "Eu-
ropean Television Today": Rackham
Lecture Hall, 4 p.m.
College of Engineering Lecture-Brice
Carnahan, Instructor in Chemical En-
gineering, "An Introduction to Digital
Computers and the MAD Language":
Natural Science Aud., 7:30 p.m.
Botany Seminar-A. Murray Evans
will speak on "Life Cycles in Ferns"
at 4:15 p.m. in 1130 Natural Science
Bldg.
Doctoral Examination for Guy Joseph
Lemieux, Forestry; thesis : t'Ecology
and Productivity of the Northern Hard-
wood Forests of Quebec, 1032 Natural
Resources Bldg., at 2 p.m. Chairman,
S. H. Spurr.
General Notices
Student Tea at the home of President
and Mrs. Harlan Hatcher from 4 to 6
p.m., Wed., Feb 12. All students cor-
dially invited.
Helen Newberry Residence Hall Schol-
arship: Women students living in Helen
Newberry who wish to apply for Resi-
dence Hall scholarships for the 1964
fall semester may secure application
blanks from Mrs. Florence Lyons, 0f-
fice of Financial Aids, 2011 SAB. Com-
pleted applications must be returned to
Mrs. Lyons by March 2. Qualifications
(Continued on Page 5)
s - -go

(Continued from Page 1)

entitled to 40 per cent of the votes,
while the public institutions com-
mand about 60 per cent repre-
sentation.
However, the community college
system is guaranteed at least $2
million of the $10 million annual
funds by the federal bill's provi-
sions, Orlebeke said.
The second recommended for-
mat envisions a "more representa-
tive but more cumbersome" agency
of 30-40 members which would
allow direct representation from
specific institutions.
The advantage of this group
would be the "political clout" de-

STUDENTS and FACULTY
Dial 662-8871 for
Gi efna ild
Program Information

rived from such a large represent-
ative grouping of - citizens, edu-
cators and politicians, Orlebeke
observed.
A key question to the political
power of the group will be its
place in the state governmental
structure, he said. Romney aides
are currently leaning toward put-
ting the agency within the existing
state administrative board in the
budget division.
However, "there is strong pres-
sure from legislative sources to
put the agency under the juris-
diction of the state board of edu-
cation," Orlebeke noted.

The new state aboard which goes
into effect in 1965 is given the
function by the constitution of
"coordinating" the general finan-
cial requests of the public institu-
tions. This responsibility will in-
clude the submission of a finan-
cial report to the Legislature.
Romney aides claimed they are
concerned that if the new state
board is given the power to co-
ordinate the capital outlay re-
quests for both state and federal
funds, it might usurp the power
of the executive to prepare and
submit budget recommendations
to the Legislature.

',

4

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who can carry them out. They are ington lifted the university's ban
not in a capable position to judge on Communist speakers last week
what ideas will be good in the on a recommendation from the
long run and which will not, Al- Faculty Senate.
though the Cuban dental training The new policy allows Commu-
is superior to that available in any nists to speak as invited guests to
other Caribbean area excet Puerto campus - meetings, but prescribes
Rico, it is still far behind ours," that such meetings will not be
Dean Doerr concluded. open to the general public.

N ow in Stock

Candidates .0.-

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The Rvfeor apprentce turn sto
ToPWT-URW in the craziest
unSieitjfc eperment since FLUBBE!

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3rd Annual IFC-Vulcans

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Prof. Richard L. Cutler
a"ster of Ceremonies
the
ob. 1

Ticket Prices: $2.00, $1.50, $1.00

8:30 P.M.-Hill Aud.
FEATURING:

WALT DISN Niiien ISM14DVE NT┬░JRES ,OF

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