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Eighty-Four Years of Editorial Freedom
Vol. LXXXIV, No. 127
Ann Arbor, Michigan-Tuesday, March 12, 1973
rIFU SEE NE M*P CALL3rD1Y
To accommodate all of you who forgot to place
your summer sublet ads before - the break, The Daily
business staff has extended the deadline to this Friday,
March 16. So rush right in and place those ads, only $7
for a one by four inch space. Act now and save yourself
unimaginable renting hassle.
U.S. Supreme Court Justice William Rehnquist is
scheduled to preside over the annual Henry Campbell
Moot Court Competition at the law school today, amid
plans for a demonstration by students opposed to Rehn-
quist's philosophy. Rehnquist and other legal celebrities
will hear arguments presented by students in a hypo-
thetical court case at 2:30 p.m. in Room 100 of Hutchins
Hall. Next he will be whisked to the League for a 6:30
p.m. banquet and award presentation.
In case you've been wondering about the unsightly
fences that appeared over spring break along side the
Grad library, a campus concentration camp is not in
the wind. According to University Grounds Manager
Kenneth Wanty, the fences were erected to enclose
construction areas being set off for library renovation
work. The fences next to the Grad library building will
surround an elevator shaft and stored construction
materials, and the fence across the path is for a field
office trailer, Wanty says. However, the sign pictured
below, which is attached to one corner of the fences,
By JAMES SCHUSTER
Last year John Ryskamp was a student in Inteflex,
the University's new six-year program for students
in medicine. Ryskamp says he dropped out of the
program when Inteflex administrators ignored his
needs as well as the stated goals of the new medical
Over a year later it seems that students are still
being stifled in a' program beset with problems.
AFTER A particularly frustrating and unfruitful
attempt to change a course requirement, Ryskamp
wrote a letter to George Demuth, the head of the
medical school portion of Inteflex.
.."I wonder if they ever consider how much damage
they might be doing to their own ideals and to their
students by that type of activity," Ryskamp wrote.
Inteflex is a relatively new program within the
University. It began in the fall of 1972 and its aim is
to enable high school graduates to complete their
pre-medical and medical educations in a cohesive
six-year program rather than in two distinct four-
year segments. This is accomplished by combining
the literary college and Medical School courses.
Various faculty members differ in the goals they
see for the Inteflex. One goal is to save students
from the grade pressures and other hassles of apply-
ing to medical school after the undergraduate years.
It is also hoped that some course repetition can be
ANOTHER STATED GOAL IS to meet the current
shortage of qualified physicians in the U. S. But Don-
ald Brown, a coordinator of the program and director
of Inteflex evaluation research, concedes that "it's
not going to create more doctors by virture of being
INTEFLEX WAS NAMED for the two supposed
components of the program - integration of courses
and flexibility in scheduling.
It is also hoped that the program will train doctors
to practice medicine instead of research. Brown says
the pressure to practice must come from society,
however, and that "colleges have very little effect"
in this area.
Most important of all, the program hopes to turn
out more "humanistic" doctors who will view their
patients as "individuals instead of test cases", ac-
cording to several administrators of the Inteflex pro-
Associate Dean Charles Witke, the new LSA co-
coordinator of Inteflex; says, "The goals of the pro-
gram have not been fully defined."
After three full terms of operation, the question
is asked: has the Inteflex program so far been a
Without fail, every faculty member asked this
question refused answer.
Arthur Vander, Inteflex instructor and curriculum
advisor, says, "I think it is important not to be too
quick to criticize it - it's still in its infancy."
However, one glaring inadequacy in the program
has been the lack of cooperation between the Medi-
cal School and LSA. There are many reasons given
for the inability of the two schools to agree on such
fundamentals as required curriculum.
Brown cites the "different philosophical orienta-
tions and methods" of the two schools as being the
primary barrier. He also admits that other bases for
the problem exist, but says he refuses to expose them
See INTEFLEX, Page 2
TEAMWORK CLINCHES NCAA BERTH
In line with the national trend, the University will
host two competing streak events today. The first,
heralded as the "First Annual Ann Arbor Streak-In," is
set for 1 p.m. Participants will -gather at Eden Foods
at 330 Maynard, then streak through the Nichol's
Arcade and over State St. to, but not across, the Diag.
One organizer, who called himself "Dr. Ron, the Mid-
night Streaker," insisted yesterday that this is the
"official" event. However, a group entitled "The Com-
mittee on Buffing-It," has scheduled a "First Annual
Lucky Streak" for 10 p.m. starting. on the Diag and
proceeding to South and West Quads and back.
The Graduate Employes Organization (GEO) is off
and running toward union status. Elections which could
result in the group's recognition as the sole bargaining
agent for the University's graduate employ'es will be
held April 1, 2 and 3 under an agreement worked out
last week between University officials, GEO and the
Michigan Employment Relations Committee. With over
900 constituents on record as favoring the elections,
GEO spokeswoman Devva Kasnitz claimed yesterday,
"There's not a chance in the world we could lose." GEO
needs the approval of 50 per cent of the University's 2,185
graduate employes to gain legal union status.
A new three-year contract between the University
and Local 1583 of the American Federation of State,
County and -Municipal Employes was signe d by both
parties Thursday' The signing came after the University
employes' union's general membership voted Wednesday
to ratify the contract.
. today are forward-looking. . . . at noon in West
Quad's International Center and again at 7:30 p.m. in
Alice Lloyd's Blue Lounge, Ruth Needleman of the
Lation American Studies Association will speak on the
developments in Chile since the coup. . . . Gene Young-
blood, author of "Expanded Cinema" and "The Video-
sphere," will be. today's Future Worlds lecturer. The
lecture is free at Hill Aud., 3 p.m. . . . the Housing
Policy Committee discusses the dorm grape boycott and
hears representatives of the United Farm Workers and
the Teamsters Union at 4 p.m. in the SGC chambers,
3rd floor of the Union . . . movies and slides of three
different worlds will highlight the Residential College
Astronomical Film Festival at 9 p.m. in East Quad Aud.
... women interested in careers in biological or natural
sciences are invited to a "lunchtime conversation"
sponsored by the Center for Continuing Education of
Women from noon to 2 p.m. in Conference Rms. 4 and 5
of the League . . . and the Ann Arbor Committee to
Impeach Nixon is co-ordinating car rides to a demonstra-
tion Friday at noon in Chicago where President Nixon
will be speaking at a luncheon of the Executive Club.
If you have a car or are interested in going, call
665-6200 or 662-6671 between 10 a.m. and 11 p.m.
On the inside . , *
The Arts Page presents a feature on John Prine
by Marnie Heyn . . . Gordon Atcheson comments on
city personnel lay-offs on the Editorial Page . . . and
Marc Feldman analyzes last night's Michigan-Indiana
basketball playoff game on the Sports Page.
I } , ,
WASHINGTON (P) - California
authorities surrendered priority to
federal indictments in the Ellsberg
break-in case yesterday and
agreed to ask that state conspi-
racy-burglary chargesagainst John
Ehrlichman and two others be
Superior Court Judge Gordon
Ringer in Los Angeles, who has
summoned President Nixon as a
material witness in the case, must
make the final decision.
THE AGREEMENT to seek dis-
missal of state charges against
Ehrlichman, Gordon Liddygand
David Young was announzed af'er
Dist. Atty. Joseph Busch of Los
Angeles and Special Watergate
Prosecutor Leon Jaworski met for
Ehrlichman would remain under
a perjury charge in Los Angeles,
the agreement said because "it
involves protection solely of a state
interest." There was no further
The state perjury charges stem-
med from Ehrlichman's .lenial to
the grand jury that he knew about
or authorized the 1971 break-ia at
the office of Dr. Lewis Fielding.
EHRLICHMAN'S lawyers h a d
sought Nixon's testimony to back
their contention that Ehrlichman
acted in his official capacity to
prevent breaches of national se-
curity. It was expected that dis-
missal of the main charges would
make the issue of presidential
Young would be free of any
charges should Ringer go along
with the agreement.
Liddy, already convicted and
sentenced as a Watergate burglar
and conspirator, is charged in the
federal indictment returned last
Thursday with conspiracy to vio-
late Fielding's civil rights.
"Among the reasons given for
seeking to dismiss the s t a t e
charges are that many of these
issues involve matters of national
interest and therefore wouldtbest
be decided in the federal court
system," said the joint Busch-
Tremendous hustle, desire
final minutes enabled the 21-4 Wol-
verines to defeat Indiana for the
second time in three 1974 meetings
and advance to the NCAA tourna-
ment for the first time since the
Cazzie Russell era.
The Wolverines never trailed in
the contest as Bobby Knight's
-scrappy crew just didn't have
enough to catch Michigan, even
when the incomparable Campy
Russell headed benchward on fouls
with 4:48 left in the game.
AT THAT POINT, Michigan led
by just two slim points, 60-58, L.td
the howling partisan Indiana crowd
here at "neutral" Assembly Hall
sensed a closing Hoosier rally and
that trip down to Alabama-but
this was one trip neither scream-
ing Hoosiers nor voting athletic
directors could take away from the
Wayman° Britt, who played what
could be inadequately described as
an inspired game, scored on a feed
from Joe Johnson but Kent Benson
hit a free throw and John Laskow-
ski a short jumper to narrow the
Blue lead to one.
THE WOLVERINES brought the
ball downcourt and proceeded to
eat 1:06 off the clock with a weave
before Hoosier Quinn Buckner ran
into Britt with 2:14 to go. Wayman
missed the charity toss, but C.J.
Kupec skied for his 15th rebound
of the game and tipped it in.
Laskowski and Blue guard Steve
Grote exchanged a basket for two
free throws and the Wolverines still
had just a three-point lead, 66-63,
with 1:31 left.
Then Joe Johnson got into the
act just at the crucial moment.
Within ten seconds, little Joe per-
sonally turned the game around.
In this brief span, the Detroiter
lured Bob Wilkerson into a charg-
ing call and seemingly in the next
instant took an in-bounds pass,
drovethe length of the floor for a
basket as he was reduced to a
crumbling heap by monstrous In-
diana center Benson.
AFTER STAGGERING to his
feet, Johnson finished the three-
See 'MS, Page 9
Britt and Kupec star
in surprising triumph.
By MARC FELDMAN
Special To The Daily
CHAMPAIGN-The incredible Michigan Wolverines, who
had already turned Midwest basketball on its collective ear by
sharing the Big Ten title, added the final pumpkin to their
Cinderella story by holding off the Indiana/ Hoosiers 75-67 for
the right to meet Notre Dame in the National Collegiate Ath-
letic Association (NCAA) MidEast regionals this Thursday in
and clutch shooting In the
University alumni and U.S. Vice
President Gerald Ford will address
Spring Commencement on May 4.
At the same ceremony he will
receive the honorary Doctor of
Laws degree from the University.
PRESIDENT Robben Fleming
commented that "Vice President
Ford is a distinguished citizen who
has served the state well," and
added that no speech topic has
Ford graduated from Yale Uni-
versity Law School in 1941, and
then returned home to Grand
Rapids and politics.
He won the post of U.S. repre-
sentative in the Fifth District in
1948, and was regularly re-elected
every two years until 1972.
Then last October Ford resigned
his position to become Vice Presi-
dent and was replaced by the first
Democrat in 64 years, Richard
MICHIGAN'S STEVE GROTE intently follows the flight of the soaring basketball during the Wolverines
upset, 75-67, victory over the Hoosiers last night. Indiana's Kent Benson (54) hangs from the basket star-
ing in disbelief.
By ERIC SCHOCH
The Commission on Graduation
mendation that fournhours credit
be given for most literary school
courses drew considerable debate
yesterday at a sparsely attended
college-wide forum on the Com-
' faces gas crisis;*
moves to ease pinch1
By SARA RIMER
A gasoline crisis may hit the University by mid week if officials
are unable to supplement the March allocation of 17,000 gallons for
That amount, which is 70 per cent of the 1972 quota, was depleted
at the rate of 1,000 gallons per day between March 1 and 7. At the
present rate of consumption the entire March allocation would be used
up in five days.
In describing the problem, John an Tassell, supervisor of plant
purchasing, said, "All of a sudden, we are in an energy crisis up to
UNIVERSITY OFFICIALS are attempting to avoid the crisis in two
areas. The Purchasing Department is soliciting supplies from Standard,
Gulf, Arco, and 13 other gasoline companies to add to that of Texaco,
the University's present supplier.
Despite LSA Dean Frank Rhodes
suggestion that afternoon classes
be cancelled to enable students to
comment on the comprehensive re-
port issued two weeks ago, most
of those attending were professors
and only two or three students ac-
tually spoke during the two and a
half hour forum.
Members of the Commission,
which studied most aspects of "the
present nature and future status of
the baccalaureate degree" for over
a year, fielded questions and cri-
ticisms from the audience and at-
tempted to clarify several of the
SEVERAL PROFESSORS ar-
gued that the four credit hour
course standard would be too
rigid and would lead to a devalu-
ation of the University's bacca-
laureate degree as a result of the
process of repackaging three credit
hour courses to four hours.
Members of the Commission de-
fended the proposal, noting that
some courses would be offered for
two hours credit. Additionally, it
was pointed out that the four cred-
it hour standard would reduce the
need for students to take more
than four courses per term.
THE REPORT'S recommenda-
tion that at least one half of the
ments would enable students to
take all of their distribution re-
quirement courses in a single field.
Despite the specific questions
and criticisms directed toward
some aspects of the report, the
overall thrust of the report was
generally praised as a "good ba-
sis for constructive change," as
one speaker put it.
The LSA faculty will meet next
Monday, March 18, and probably
March 25 as well as its regular
monthly meeting April 1 to form-
ally discuss and take action on the
City t balance
with employe h
By STEPHEN SELBST From these
City Administrator Sylvester Murray last night budget cut re
reported to City Council that the city will be forced important bei
to layoff 168 union, 191 non-union, and 51 seasonal voluntary days
temporary employes to comply with an order from However, c
the Michigan Municipal Finance Cmmission. the proposal a
The Commission ruled that the city must balance tract procedur
i N Fe,,orthe 197374 fiscal vear and also make a accordance wi
e proposals Murray made
ecommendations to Council,
ig that all city employes
off without pay.
ity unions decided not to go along with
nd instead followed regular union con-
es according to seniority on layoffs. In
ith this layoff notices were distributed