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.

September 15, 1961 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-09-15

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRI]

THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRI

Students Get Room at the Top

ROTATION:
Medical School Alters

Third Year Program

1
DIAL NO 8-6416
UNBELIEVAB
"RITUAL

ENDING SATURDAY *
MAN MEETS WOMAN
AND THE RITUAL OF
LOVE BEGINS.

Under the revised third year
program started on June 12 by the
University Medical School, ap-
proximately 180 students will be
concentrating on rotating portions
of their curricululm for several
months and then change to an-
other portion.
The curriculum has been reor-
ganized into three blocks of three
months each for Internal Medi-
cine, Surgery, clinical specialties,
and two months ofPediatrics,
with one month for vacation.
The schedule provides one for-
mal whole class lecture each day,
with the various departments free
to develop the program as they see
fit within the general outline.
According to Administrative As-
sistant Robert L. Garfield, of the

Medical School, the program is
progressing smoothly in providing
the student a longer, more con-
centrated exposure to the differ-
ent departments.
Although the revisions for the
fourth year program have yet to
be approved, the tentative pro-
gram includes a similarly rotat-
ing series of classes for nine
months with a three months va-
cation. The nine months of classes
will then be further broken down
into three eight-week required
courses and one twelve-week elec-
tive. The vacation period may be
utilized, at the option of the stu-
dent and with the approval of the
University, for further study, clin-
ical practice, or research.

LE BUT TRUE! ..
OF LOVE"

IN EASTMAN COLOR

UNIVERSITY PLAYERS
THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN DEPT. OF SPEECH
PLAYBILL 1961/%62

FORLORN BUT HOPEFUL-Incoming students housed temporarily on the ninth floor of South Quadrangle take advantage of their
aerial view of the campus and city as they wait to be relocated into permanent quarters. This is the fourth consecutive year that stu-
dents have had to bunk in what is ordinarily a study room. However, as cancellations keep coming in, residence hall officials are
hopeful of having a room for everybody as they did last year by the first day of classes. Last year over fifty men were at one time housed
in these quarters. Most of those now lodged there have been unable to obtain regular housing because of late housing applications
or acceptance by the University.

PROTEST IGNORED:
Senate To Investigate
MSU Center's Policies

Dial NO 2-6264

* ENDS SATURDAY

*

By CAROLINE DOW
The State Senate will investigate
the .policies of Michigan State
University's Labor - Management
center in a hearing this Monday
despite protests from the Michigan
affiliate of the American Civil-Lib-
erties Union.
Sen. Lynn 0. Francis (R-Mid-
land) replied to a protest from
ACLU representative Robert G.
Hodges' that an . investigation
would 'infringe upon the academic
freedom of the University, by stat-
ing that the investigation "shall
proceed, . . . we expect it to be
fair and impartial."
In a letter to the MSU Board of
Trustees, Hodges had counselled
theme to resist the investigation,
as it conflicted with the authority
to run the university granted them
by constitution and violated aca-
demic freedom.
Study Dismissal
The legislative committee was
created to investigate the center
after the firing of Associate Direc-
tor Charles A. Rogers, allegedly
dismissed for "inactivity" in han-
dling the management area of the
center. Rogers charged MSU cen-
ter officials with hamstringing
management work in favor of
labor studys and promotion.
The alleged imbalance*of em-
phasis in the program came out
during a criticism of a center pro-
duced film.° Critics claimed that
the film showed business' manage-
ment in a bad light, and labor
more favorably.
The center, created five years
ago as a separate agency of MSU
and financed by a six-figure appro-
priation from the Legislature, is
divided into two departments, one
to give research service and advice
to labor and unions and the other
to render the same to manage-
PAPER-BOUND
BOOKS
Huge stock for all classes
PROMPT SERVICE
On Special Orders
OVEBC'S
BOOKSTORE
DIAL 5-6290
01
S } nli i ! l'iili~ t ii N lf li l

ment. Rogers was in charge of the
management area of the center.
Prof. George S. Odiorne, Direc-
tor of the University's similar
agency, the Bureau of Industrial
Relations, made no comment on
the fray but pointed out the
differences between the Bureau
and MSU's center. The bureau is
self sustained by its own earnings
from the groups it services, rather
than being dependent on the Leg-
islature for appropriations, as is
the MSU center.

Now you can see the brilliant stars of "The Parent
Trap" Maureen O'Hara and Brian Keith in a new and
different motion picture, packed with Adventure and
Excitement.
. '
Released by PATHE-AMERICA DISTRIBUTING CO., Inc.
* SUNDAY
FREDRIC MARCH " BEN GAZZARA 0 DICK CLARK
"THE YOUNG DOCTORS"

FRANZ KAFKA
WEDNESDAY - SATURDAY, OCTOBER 25-28

Presented by the
UNIVERSITY MUSICAL SOCIETY
CHORAL UNION SERIES
GEORGELONDON, Bass..........................Wed, Oct. 4
THE ROGER WAGNER CHORALE ............... ..Thurs., Oct. 19
BOSTON SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA . ..........2:50, Sun., Oct. 22
CHARLES MUNCH, Conductor
BERLIN PHILHARMONIC ORCHESTRA........... ... .Fri., Nov. 3
HERBERT VON KARAJAN, Conductor
BAYANIHAN (Philippine Songs and Dances)........Mon., Nov. 6
YEHUDI MENUHIN, Violinist .............. .2:50, Sun., Nov. 12
GALINAVISHNEVSKAYA, Soprano ................Tues., Nov. 21
EMIL GILELS, Pianist ....................... . . . Tues., Feb. 13
MINNEAPOLIS SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA ....... .2:50, Sun., Mar. 4
STANISLAW SKROWACZEWSKI, Conductor
AMERICAN BALLET THEATRE................... .Sat., March 24
Season Tickets: $20.00-$17.00-$15.00-$12.00-$10.00
EXTRA SERIES
MAZOWSZE (Polish Songs and Dances) ........ .Tues., Oct. 24
THE CLEVELAND ORCHESTRA ................Thurs., Nov. 16
GEORGE SZELL, Conductor
RUDOLF SERKIN, Pianist .......................Mon., Nov. 27
BOSTON POPS TOUR ORCHESTRA ............2:50, Sun., Feb. 18
ARTHUR FIEDLER, Conductor
LEONTYNE PRICE, Soprano ..................Mon., Mar. 12
Season Tickets: $10.00-$8.50-$7.50-$6.00-$5.00
SPECIAL HOMECOMING CONCERT
BOSTON SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA ..................Sat., Oct. 21
CHARLES MUNCH, Conductor
Tickets: $4.00-$3.50-$3.00-$2.25-$1.50
ON SALE NOW
SINGLE TICKET SALE begins Monday, Sept. 25
at the following prices:
$4.00-Main floor

GEORGE BERNARD SHAW
WEDNESDAY - SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 8-11

WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE
WEDNESDAY -TUESDAY, DECEMBER 6-12 ?

BARTON WIMBLE prem ieie production
WEDNESDAY - SATURDAY, JANUARY 10-13 1

WEDNESDAY - SATURDAY, MARCH 21-24

I

Those two wonderful stars of
"Where The Boys Are"
JIM HUTTON and
PAULA PRENTISS
are at it again.
In one howl of a comedy!

with the OPERA DEPARTMENT, SCHOOL OF MUSIC
THURSDAY - MONDAY, APRIL 26 - MAY 1

"THE
HONEYMOON

MONDAY - SATURDAY, MAY 7-12 t
Al I PFRFORMANCES 8-00 P.M.

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan