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October 04, 1961 - Image 2

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-10-04

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Brose Views Welfare Plans
MICWHAEL HARRAH
gan than in New York, where the illegitimate children in a family.
sion about where the state has often set the standards Newburgh officials declare that
omes from seems to be a for local distribution of funds. any illegitimate children auto-
n the Newburgh welfare Brose compared a number of matically make a home unsuit-
rsy, Washtenaw County the more controversial Newburgh able. Michigan only questions
Director Alfred Brose said proposals (13 in all) to procedures whether the home is suitable for
y. for similar situations in Washte- the children, regardless of their
eceive f.ederal assistance naw County. number.
lief . payments, all money Tangible Goods "Our program is based on
distributed in a uniform whether or not there is a need
throughout the state. The Locally, welfare officials make for assistance," Brose pointed out.
hemselves .pay determine payments in the form of tangible f"I we decide the home is unfit,
nner. . goods, except in the case of those we turn the case over to the Juve-
Newburgh dispute arose be- who are doing municipal work for nile Court. If ADC decides the
ity officials chose to dis- their relief money. These people home is unfit but the court does
welfare payments in their are paid in cash, until such time not, then the recipients are eligi-
ifferent criteria than does as it is demonstrated that they ble for relief."
s e s,'are abusing this type of payment.
ainde of the state, Brose They are then paid in goods (such Denies Payments
:. Officials in Albany are as food) again. The Newburgh plan also denies'
that such deviation from ThNebrhpa calforeifpy nttonywoav
mn will cause all of New TeNwug la al o ele amnstoaywohv
at to lose federal aid in similar action, but cash payments voluntarily quit their jobs-rather
*, program: ,da d are restricted much more closely, than being laid off or fired.
are program. In Washtenaw County the re- Brose noted that, for the most
Programs Similar ) lief applicant is given about one part, this was the case in Wash-
tenaw County does not month to find a job if he is phys- tenaw County, though there could
s problem, though the wel- ically able to work. If he cannot well be acceptable exceptions.
ogram resembles that of find regular employment, he is He didn't see any particular
gh Initmany ways, he said. assigned to relief work or he is problem with transients or mi-
chigan, 90 per cent of wel- denied payment. grants coming into the county to
)ney is supplied by local ADC Gives Relief live Just for the benefits of the
rents and 30 per cent by Michigan administers funds for welfare program. This is one of
)vernment., State officials illegitimate 'children 'through its the problems Newburgh officials
ft the method of distribu- Aid to Dependent Children agen- say their city faces.
gely up to the local units. cy. In Newburgh, welfare officials Brose noted that Michigan re-
re uniformity of distribu- have set a limit on relief assist- quires relief applicants to have
somewhat easier in Michi- ance according to the number of lived in the state for at least a
year. He said that people moved
up here during the war effort,
k e sand-in spite of perhaps better
k "F f 11 {lll rSR conditions-some chose to move
back South when the job was
c ned io n- so e chsdt
Arabian Little Michigan dCounty Less Strict
"/ ?F y The New York town specifies
Year marks the fiftieth an- that able-bodied persons may
'y of the establishment of only receive relief for three months
-- -- ~ s in any one year. Brose said that
le Michigan" in Busrah, s
it tat t wa jut a alf.f..:4.~.~local authorities set no such rigid
tev. and Mrs. Leslie Frenc} -: y r{-ceiling.
ut that it was just a half f;If we had good employment
ago when there was an | available, we could reduce our re-
of concern >mong Uni- : lief rolls to practically the sickor
students for people living l disabled," he explained.
developed" regions of the-- "But it all depends on what
uch as there is today as .- employment is available. We are
ed by the work of the currently conducting a study to
'orps. ' find more, ways to supply adult
at time groups of student -.education, in the hope that we
rs were organized on may educate people. Thus' they
ampuses. might be better qualified to work."
at the University a par- No Fraud
active group was set with-H dof
3tructure of Lane Hall. He said that county officials
sruturei o fal nenHalln -k-talk regularly with welfare re-
ernational Convention ( cipients to assure themselves that
g09 at the International they are indeed eligible for relief
Volunteer convention held u andthatthey are not practicing
fester, New York, the Uni- fraud their clais fp ay-
students came in contact LESLIE A. FRENCH ment.
M. Zwemer of Arabia who .. . on 'Little Michigan' InNewburgh such surveying is
led them his country was also doe regularly, but there of-
need of any interest and Shaw, '11E, an engineer Interest- ficials willbe handicapped to an
.ce which they could offer. ed in industrial development, and extent by the set budget, which
ed by this opportunity to Dr. H. G. Van Vlack, '11M, set they may not exceed, Brose said.
. their concern into a out with their wives for Arabia. Brose noted that the Board of
bile propect, the Univer- The following year they were join- Supervisors, which passes on
tudent Volunteers return- ed by Philip C. Haynes, "11E Washtenaw welfare expenditures,
to solocit funds and as- The participants in "Little has the power to appropriate ad-
for the establishment' of Michigan" wished to set up a tech- ditional money, should it be need-
le Michigan" in Busrah, nical school, but discovered that .ed.
first a preparatory school was Brose said he felt that the New-
e Michigan" was to be a needed so the boys could acquire burgh plan had value in that it
for medical and industrial the requisite background knowl- brought a situation into the pub-
education,'supported both edge. . lic eye. "It has alerted the De-
z Lane Hall and by stu- The Volunteers helped a great partment of Health, Education
ontributions. The site at number of people. Dr. Arthur Ben- and Welfare that the grass roots
was chosen because Dr. nett, who was also working at people are not just ready to ac-
Bennett, '04, was already Busrah, -once said that he alone cept everything they dream up
there as a missionary. treated more patients than were down in Washington."

YEAR-ROUND PLAN:
Spurr Speaks to Women's Senate

I
1
3
7
i
{
1
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PROF. J. DAVID SINGER
... leads seminar

By- ELLEN SILVERMAN
The planned year-round opera-
tion at the University will allow
the utilization of facilities,
throughout the year, Prof. Stephen
H. Spurr of the school of natural
resources told the Women's Sen-
ate meeting yesterday.
It does not mean, he stressed,
that students would be forced to
go to school for the whole year,
or that faculty members must
teach for a three semester year.
"The idea was initiated to help
meet the exploding population
problem," he said. Each year a
larger number of students gradu-
ate from high school and each
year the percentage going to col-
lege increases.
Formed In Spring
The commission formed last
spring to discuss this problem
wanted to make the University
available to more students but still
allow diversified programs for the
various -types of students who
come to the University, Prof.
Spurr, executive secretary of the
committee, added.
There are, he explained, two
types of programs which were
considered: the quarter system and
a three' semester plan. The com-
mittee considered both and decid-
ed that a three term plan with a
split summer session would be best
for the vast complex of the Uni-
versity.

Peace Study,
Commences
1 By RONALD WILTON s
The Student Peace Research
Seminar held its first meeting+
yesterday in the recreation room
of the International Center. -
"The seminar will attempt to
explore techniques and concepts
from the behavorial sciences on
specific problems in the interna-
tional arena," Prof. J. David Sing-
er of the Mental Health Research
Institute, leader ,of the seminar,
said.
This is being done by bringing
together people with a wide range
of backgrounds in the physical
and 'social sciences and' merging
this background with knowledge
of past, recent and contemporary
political events, Prof. Singer ex-
plained to the group.
New Knowledge
"We don't want a bi-weekly bull
session," he emphasized. "Every-
time we meet each of you should
have at least a small amount of
new knowledge and ideas to con-
tribute to the group."
"It is a disadvantage to think
of ourselves as miniature policy
makers," Prof. Singer continued.
"What we want to end up with
is a better understanding of how
and why nations make the foreign
policy decisions they do." '
One critical issue the group will
examine is the conditions under
which peace - looks like a better
alternative than potential war.
We would also like to shed light
on variables so policy- makers will
have better information on which
to base their decisions, Prof..
Singer explained.
Influence Policy t,
"We can also examine the de-
gree to which well documentedr
empirical and definite findings
from the academic and scientific
community can influence govern-
mental policy," he said.,
The seminar will meet the first
and third Tuesday of each month.
It is composed of 19 upperclass-
men and graduate students rep-
resenting a wide range of the
social and physical sciences.
"We hope to see applications of
the seminar on ideas for research
on peace and conflict resolution,"
Mrs. Elisa Boulding, founder of
the seminar, told the group.

The conventional tri-mester, as
typified by the University^ of
Pittsburgh, Prof. Spurr said, was
also not suited to the University'
since it was essentially an accel-
erated program and did not make
provisions for an integrated sum-
mer school program.
The modified three semester
plan, which Prof. Spurr said the
commission had recommended, in-
cludes provisions for summer
school and does not have forced
acceleration.
He explained that the three se-
mesters would range from the last
week in August until Christmas,
from after Christmas vacation to
early May with a full spring holi-
day, and from middle May until
late August.
The third term, however, would
DIAL NO 2-6264
HURRY!
LAST 3 DAYS,
ENDING FRIDAY
PLEASE NOTE
3 Shows Daily at 1:00 - 4:30 - 8:10
A.TERRIFIC SHOW
..AN AMAONG ACHIEYEMErTr

be divided into two equal half
terms. This would facilitate some
acceleration by current students
in the May and June section and
the regular summer school clien-
tele in the July and August term.
Prof. Spurr added that the third
term would allow students to have
some acceleration within his pro-
gram but would also give them
some time for vacation.
No Large Capital
The new plan, Prof Spurr em-
phasized, will -have to evolve from
the present conditions. It is pri-
marily designed to make use of
the University plant without the
added expense of a large capital
investment in new buildings.
It will, however, he stressed, in-
volve many new costs and proced-
ures which must be changed and
considered through administrative
procedures during this year. k

Vaccinations
Against Flu
Health Service is again offering
anti-flu vaccinations tomorrow.
Students, faculty and other
University employes may receive
these shots at the service between
8 and 11 a.m. and 1 and 4:30 p.m.
Dr. Morley B. Beckett, director
of the Health Service, recommends
that students who have not been
immunized in the last three or
four years, get two shots at least
two weeks apart.
Although the service has im-
munized 3,500 people in the last
two weeks, it will continue this
service by obtaining a new supply
of anti-flu vaccine, Dr. Beckett
noted.

CENTRAL COMMITTEE
Through Thursday, Oct. 5
petitions 5available at
Michigras Office
Mithigqan. Union

Plan Course
On Nietzsche
Nietzsche's thought in modern
literature will be the central
theme of a new college honors
course to be offered next semes-
ter.
The course will be taught by
Prof. Ingo E. Seidler of the Ger-
man department.
Prof. Seidler explained that re-
percussions of Nietzsche's thought
will be studied in novels, plays,
and poetry. Besides Nietzsche, the
authors that will be read are
Gide, Valery, Shaw, O'Neill, Rilke,
and Benn. Students who are able
to will read the works in the orig-
inal language.
Students will read each work
not only to discover Nietzsche's
influence, but for its own literary
value, Prof. Seidler added. The
authors covered in the course
bring up again some of the issues'
which Nietzsche first formulated.
In this sense, the works to be
studied areparallels and exten-
than mere echoes, Prof. Seidler
said.
Students in the honors program
with a reading proficiency in a
modern European language will be
eligible to elect this course.

Otto PREMINGER PRESENTS

60

is

ADULT EVENINGS....... $1.25
ADULT WEEKDAY MATINEES .90
CHILDREN UNDER 12-..........50

P etitionee

JG.P

Petitioning now open for campus publicity, Daily
and stunt publicity, .properties and call director.
Petitions available at League Undergraduate Offices

I

I i

a soul j levq productioa ,direc1ed bg henrilgeorges clouiol a ingsletj inlInailal release

the, UNIVERSITY of MICHIGAN BANDS
present
FRESH BEN

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