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April 05, 1972 - Image 10

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1972-04-05

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Page Ten

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesday, April 51972

Page Ten THE MICHIGAN DAILY Wednesday, April 5, 1972

Warner hits 'U' policies, structure.

(Continued from Page 1)
its use of non-University per-
.sonnel as lecturers as violations
of its regulations during the be-
ginning weeks of the winter
term.
The executive committees of
the literary college departments
in which the courses are taught
finally approved them, however.
"We're trying a democratic
form with PESC to show that if
students and faculty can get to-
gether, good things can happen,"
Warner says.
Warner strongly objects to 'the
absence of adequate public infor-
mation on the University budget.
"The budget is almost secret,"
he says. "It's not a document
that the faculty or students can
debate. So whenever you push
for something, the answer is
'We'd love to do it, but we don't
have the money.' "
DAILY C
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 5 ,
Day Calendar
Thos. Spencer Jeroms Lecture: A.
Momigliano, Univ. of London, "Free-.
dom of Speech and Religious Freedom
in the Ancient World," 2009 Angell Hall,
10:00 a.m.
Physics Discussion: A. J. Salthouse,
"Equilibrium Configurations of Super-
dense Matter," 2038 Randall Lab., 11:00
a.m
Nutrition Seminar: D. M. Hegsted,
Harvard Univ., "Fat and Sugar in Re-
lation to Atherosclerosis," SPH Aud.,
2 p.m.
Social Work Lecture: H. Parad, Univ.
of Southern Cal., "Recent Research
Findings on Short Term and Crisis
Therapy," Rackham Amph., 2:00 p.m.
Institute for Social Research Lec-
ture: A. Goldgerger, Univ. of Wisc.,
"Unobservable Variables in the Social!
Sciences," Aud. C, Angell Hall, 3:00 p.m.
Journalism Panel Discussion: "Chil-
dren, Television Violence and the Sur-
geon General's Report," Aud. 3, MLB,
3:15 p.m.
Classical Studies Lecture: E. Segal,
Yale Univ., "Why Roman Comedy is
Roman and Comic," Aud. A, Angell
Hall, 4:00 p.m.
Commission for Women: Homer Heath
Lounge, Mich. Union, 4:00 p.m.
Grad. Coffee Hour: East Conf. Rm.,
4th floor, Rackham, 4:00 p.m.,
Physics Colloquium: 0. Uhlenbeck,
Rockefeller Univ., "Is Statistical Me-
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As an example of University
administrative unresponsiveness
Warner points to the "unbeliev-
able" classified research con-
troversy.
"The community was together
with both faculty and student
support, but the President and
the Regents said no," he ex-
plains.
Warner believes any positive
change brought about within the
University setting can general-
ize to the rest of society through
the students.
"If you can make the college
bureaucracy more human, then
when students go out to other
institutions, they can make the
same derlands," he says.
According to Warner, the ideal
situation would be if the Uni-
versity "functioned as a public

Warner views grading as a
constraint placed on both stu-
dents and teachers by the so-
ciety.
"Grades are in the way of the
teacher-student relationship," he
says. "The only reason to have
them is because the society is
paying to have students rated.
Students are also paying to get
a better job out of the service of
a degree and grades."
ENACT and PIRGIM are spon-
soring a campus clean-up today
in order to rid the area of posters
left over from the recent campus
elections. On your way to classes,
rip down posters from telephone
poles, trees, buildings and drop
them in the cans placed at all

Bangladesh
recognized
(Continued from Page 1)
crisis on the subcontinent was far
from over.
Peking, the only major govern-
ment still not recognizing Bangla-
desh, sided with Pakistan in the
December war, as did the United
States.
Although recognition was held
back, the United States has main-
tained a consulate in Dacca and
has contributed $15 million in eco-
nomic and humanitarian relief to
Bangladesh since the end of the
December war.
McCloskey said such matters as
establishing a full-fledged em-
bassy and naming an ambassador
will be worked out later.

Local group offers
foreign study projet
By PAUL RUSKIN blacklisted during the McCarthy
Students will have a chance to era.
obtain an on-the-spot orientation A summer theatre workshop,
to the culture and language of whose aim is to teach students
Europe or Israel this summer by various acting techniques, as well
participating in one of seven study as to introduce them to the con-
and travel programs offered by temporary French theatre, is the
Students Abroad, a private local outstanding feature of one of the
organization. two Paris programs.
The workshn will h acnductedA

HEAR
JUDGE EVANS
from the Criminal Trial Court in Detroit
WEDN ESDAY-April ;5th
.ivinq room, Couzens Hall

L

7:00 p.m.

library. People who need infor- corners of the diag and central Bangladesh has maintained a
mation could come and get it." campus area- mission in Washington for several
months and, with the approvalofthe
teadmlltaln a a h
authority to issue visas and pass-
IC IA L Bports as well as to deal with the
) FF1CI ULLET IN American public and press. a
In.addition to the Indian troop
.m.....................................................withdrawal, McCloskey listed as
chanics Really Fundamental?" P&A cost of each major expenditure con- factors in determining recognition
Colloq. Rm., 4:00 p.m. nected with it; project should have a growing sense of stability in
Win. W. Cook Lecture on Am. Inst.: been reviewed by members of doctoral SuhAi n nepce oi
D. Boorstin, Smithsonian Inst, "Prisons comm. or dept.bchmn. Format for sub- South Asia and an expected posi-
of History," Aud. 4, MLB, 4:15 p.m. mission available in Fellowship Ofc., tive international effect resulting
International Tea: 603 E. Madison, 1014 Rackham Bldg.; call 764-2218. from the American move.
4:30 p.m. Ann Arbor Tenants Union, April 6,---------- ----
Gilbert & Sullivan Society: Patience, 7:30 p.m. 1528 SAB. All tenants wel-
Mendelssohn, 8 p.m. comed. Israeli Ambassador to the
Hopwood Lecture: C. Gordon, "The Housing Policy Committee, April 6, United States Yitzhak Rabin's
Shape of the River," Rackham Lec. 3-5 p.m., Multi-purpose room, West visit to the University scheduled
Hall, 8 p.m. Qa.Aed:Rpr tmApoa
Music School: R. Stannard, trombone, oQuad Agena Report Iten, Appor next Monday has been cancelled.
Music School Rec. Hall, 8:00 p.m.- Items for Consideration, Items for Con- The "Israel Now" program which
sideration at Future Meetings. was to have followed Rabin's
General Notices SUMMER PLACEMENT speech has been rescheduled for
Graduate Student Dissertation 212 S.A.B. Sat., April 8, in the Michigan Un-
Grants: Make application through clos- ion Ballroom, along with a per-
ing date of Apr. 10, '72; late applics. Interview: Camp Sea Gull, Mich., formance by Israeli singer Shuli
not accepted; two other opportunities coed., Thurs., Apr. 6, 1:30 to 5:00; open- Natan. The program has been
to apply Oct. 1972 and Jan. 1973; stu- ings include waterfront (WSI), riding
dent expected to have clear statement instructor (English), tennis, gymnas- planned in honor of Israel Inde-
of res. prob. together with estimated tics; to register, call 763-4117. pendence Day.

The program, which will be led by professional actors from an
by University professors and ex- American acting company that
pertsfrodthe various Countries, will be producing an English play
will be held in London, Paris, Vi- in Paris this summer.
enna, Perugia, Italy, Santander, Acocrding to program officials
Spain, and Jerusalem. Students will have the opportunity
Most of the programs will focus to attend all rehearsals of the
on language study, but several of company, as well as to work di-
them deal primarily with special rectly on the productions."
areas of artistic endeavor.T he program director, French
The London program, for in- Prof. Michael Spingler added, "If
stance, is designed to acquaint a student is exceptional, he might
students with the art of film. even be able to act in the play."
Classes will be held at the Brit- All of the programs are open to
ish Film Institute, which has at students and non-students alike,
its disposal an extensive collection and each group will have approxi-
of films from a wide variety of mately 20 to 40 participants. Uni-
countries and time periods. , versity students will receive cred-
Among the more important films it for participation in the study
owned by the institute are a set project, provided they successfully
produced by the "Hollywood Ten", complete the requirements for the
a group of filmmakers who were courses.

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