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September 11, 1975 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-09-11

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Qoge Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, September 1 1, 1975

page Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY

e4\ele

Prof
(Continued from Page 1)
Regental by-laws. Only the Re-
gents, according to Smith, can
formulate tenure policy.

ights j
said. "They prefer to assign
those classes to people they
want to encourage to stay." In
addition, Niemeyer was not

ON MAIN!

ST. ANN ARBOR. .

Smith, however, now a Pro- promoted to associate pro-
fessor at the Law School, says fessor as she acquired tenure,
he has no memory of such an which is highly unusual. I
exchange with Hays. Hays, now PROFESSOR Frances Weber,
Vice President for academic af- who teaches Spanish in the Ro-
fairs at the University of Geor- mance Languages department,
gia, refused to comment on any said of the case, "I think it is
aspect of the case. interesting that there are only
O'Neill said he was not pleas- three tenured women in the de-
ed with Niemeyer's acquisition partment, and none in French."
of tenure. He said he had made "Let's just say that if I were
it clear to her in 1968 that she a man, I think the case would
had no future at the Univer- have been handled differently,"
sity. She was retained, he add- said Niemeyer.
ed, only until she could locate IN RETROSPECT, Niemeyer
another position, which was regrets that she did not read a
becoming increasingly difficult November, 1970 letter from
in the constricting job market.t O'Neillmore carefully. The let-
"IN ETROPECT it eemsa ter stated, in effect, that she
"IN RETROSPECT, it seems ashould not rel on the February
mistake to do in charity what notice as the basis of heruay
one had decided not to do in ure~h
Justice," said O'Neill. "If he was trying to say I
Even while Niemeyer was un- didn't have tenure, it was not
der the impression she had clear to me," claimed Nie-
tenure - she felt her presence meyer.
in the department was not ap- O'Neill said the department
preciated. gave Niemeyer appointments
"I was not allowed to teach for the academic years 1971-73
graduate level classes," she with the understanding that she

ruling
would remain only until she
found another job. She did not
receive any official letters of
appointment for those years,
however, giving Niemeyer the
impression she was "being con-
tinued because I had de facto
tenure."
WHEN FINALLY dismissed
in the spring of 1974, Niemeyer
began a painstakingly drawn out
series of appeals for tenure on
the basis of the 1970 letter, and
a section of Regental by-law
5.09, which states that non-ten-
ured faculty cannot serve at the
University for longer than sev-
en years. Niemeyer had com-
pleted eight years as of that
spring.
At the onset of the grievance
procedure, then - L S A Dean
Frank Rhodes offered Niemeyer
a three-year appointment in ex-
change for dropping all charges
against the University. Niemey-
er pressed on with her case,
certain she would win.
After numerous delays and
endless hearings, the LSA Ex-
ecutive Committee decided one
year later, that Professor Nie-
meyer had no claim to tenure,
and no further offer was made
to her.

VA Hospital patient
population growing
By ROB MEACHUM ores, Freier said "The FBI is
and DAVID WHITING still here, but I don't know how
Patient population at the Vet- many (there are) because they
erans Administration Hospital are quite unobtrusive." Also,
has steadily increased since of- patients receiving intravenous
ficials relaxed admission poli- medication are all placed in one
cies last week. ward ^ with additional nursing
Admissions and surgery were staff and must sign in and out,
halted four weeks earlier be- according to Freier.
cause of a rise in the number of In all of the cases where pa-
respiratory and cardiac arrests tientsasuffered arrests they had
occuring since July 1. received intravenous medica-
tion at one time during their
THE FACILITY, which has a: stay at the hospital.
capacity of 311, reported yester- Yet the hospital yesterday
day it was treating 226 patients' made no serious attempt to re-
-31 more than on Saturday. strict entry into what one of-
Marc Gullickson, an adminis- ficial called the "increased se-
trative assistant at the hospitalfciara."d teriresedting
said the population will "prob curity area. After presenting
ably reach 250 by the middle of tification, a Daily reporter was
next week." He said present allowed to stroll throughri-
hospital policy limits to 250 per- a te nd group ro gh epri-
sons receiving treatment until colorless glucose (a base chemi-
administrators decide to com- cal in intravenous f 1 u i d s)
pletely normalize procedures. dripedintrabous20s'
"We're bringing things back pp patients
to normal very gradually-it'll
take a while though," said Dr. The FBI suspects this same
Duane Freier, a physician at liquid was deliberately contam-
the hospital. inated with a deadly, muscle-
paralyzing drug last month.

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(Continued from Page 1)
her out sexually was Cary 1
Grant, whom she married and1
later divorced.
BUT AFTER she and Grant
broke up, she said, "All those
feelings of guilt started to come
out," and she again turned to
speed, or amphetamines, but al-
so used LSD, cocaine, mari-
juana, hashish, barbiturates and
mescaline.
However, after various types
of therapy, shessaid, "I'm hav-
ing incredible sex for the first
time in my life . ."
Erica Jong, author of the best-
selling "Fear of Flying," which
has caused a stir about its
sexual explicitness, says that she
too felt guilty about sleeping
with a man-but only for a
month or so.

lost it. Terrific, wonderful, how angry at
great, I'm not a virgin any
more.' And I've never regretted . *
Veteran sex goddess Mae
West, 83, said: "I've never been
without a man for more than a By TIM SCHICK
week since I was 13 years old Anr reint ofWs
. .. I needed a lot of men, and Angry residents of West
I've had a lot of them . . . I Quad's Rumsey House met last
haven't had all the men I want.,, night with Building Director
Clifford Irving, who wrote the Leon West to discuss the firing
hoax autobiography of indus- of one of the dormitory's resi-
trialist Howard Hughes, said: dent advisors (RA).
"That's where I lost my cherry, Steve Kelly was fired last
in a bathroom, on a closed toilet Thursday after Resident Direc-
seat with this bony creature, tor Philip Royster allegedly
you know, impaled on me . . saw him with his hand in a bag
"AND it was pretty dreary ... of marijuana.
I remember I wanted to kiss
her and she looked at me like I ABOUT 50 Rwhmsey residents
was nuts." met with West, requesting they
Entertainer Liberace had bet- be allowed to assist in selecting
ter luck and was indoctrinated a replacement for Kelly should
at age 13 by a bosomy woman his appeal fail.
who was a blues singer. But she West would not give the stu-
smeared linstick on his white dents an immediate answer,
trousers and he was terrified saying only that the residents
that his mother would notice. voice their complaints with
"I think I was raped," he noted. their RAs. West said he would
consider any recommendations
Debie Reynolds married Ed- made to him by the staff, but
die Fisher when she was 23 and quickly pointed out that he
did not even know what French would make the final decision.
kissing was, she said. Asked if he felt it was im-
"Needless to say, I was a vir- portant that the residents had
gin when I married, like my a staff they could work with,
mother before me, and her West replied, "It is more im-
mother before her." portant to have someone I can
work with."
Pete Newhouse, a member of
SEE the committee which selected
" Kelly last spring, drew a
Jim Rempe round ofsapplause from the
POCKET B ILARD Rumsey house residents after
POCKE BILIARD commenting, "I can think of no
CHAMPION one better qualified or who
could do a better job than Steve
Wed., Sept. 24 Kelly. Reinstate Steve Kelly
4 p.m. & 8 p.m. and a lot of your problems will
disappear."
" "....... - -.....

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{ BEIT M1DRA ASI
PROGRAM IN JUDAIC AND HEBRAIC STUDIES
--FALL 1975-
BEGINNERS HEBREW HASSIDISM-Who were the Early Masters of
INTERMEDIATE HEBREW hassidic thought and what was this, their move-
HEBREW SPEAKING CLUB ment, which conquered the Jewish Soul?
BASIC JUDAISM-An introduction to the cul- THE OPPOSITE SEX-Sexual roles in American
ture, folkways, religious traditions and history JEishOFITnc
of the Jewish People.ewish Fiction.
JUDAISM--A course designed to provide a THE SHTETL-An historical survey of Jewish
lucid formulation of the basic principles of the life in Eastern Europe in the late 19th and early
Jewish religion. 20th centuries.
HOW TO READ THE BIBLE-Or, how to get JEWS AT COURT - From Joseph in Egypt to
beyond the "thees" and "thous," what manner Kissinger in Washington-A study of Jews in
of person was an Adam, a Noah, etc., what did positions in power.
they dream about at night, what were their
fears and hangups? ARABS, ISRAELIS, & PALESTINIANS-A Study
THE FIVE SCROLLS-A literary and religious of Source Materials-This course will deal with
study of the "Song of Songs," "Ruth,' "Lamen- the origins and development of the Arab-Israeli
sations " "Ecclesiastes " and "Esther." conflict, the immergence of the Palestinian No-
, 's ational Movement and the P.L.O.
MODERN JEWISH THOUGHT-Buber, Heschel,
Rosenzweig, existentialism, the challenge of FOR THE TEACHER - A course designed for
modernity, ecstasy, and fever, the crisis of faith those teaching; or hoping to teach, in a JewishX
in the secular city, redemption vs. salvation. Religious School: Curriculum; materials; theory
THE ROLE OF WOMEN IN JUDAISM-no de- and practice.
scription needed.
JEWISH LIVING-The Jewish approach to the
JEWISH PRAYER-An exploration of the struc- cycle of life: From Birth to Marriage to Death
ture, function and meaning of Jewish liturgy. and the station in-between.
- w. Uasa3... A .... - h. u.. ... . A -.-- - -- - -

ANDY WARHOL
(1930?-)
Painter and film maker. Born
a b out 1930, Warhol was
secretive about the, date and
the place of his birth, which
was recorded variously as
C I e v e I a n d, Philadelphia,
Pittsburgh and McKeesport,
Pennsylvania. About 1959
h i s paintings of repeated
ro w s of Campbell's so up
cans, d o I I a r bills, trading
s t a m p s, typewriters, tele-
phones, Marilyn Monroe, and
Dick Tracy heralded the start
of a new movement called
Pop art. Different from the
Abstract Expressionism that
dominated the 1950s, Pop
art, especially as Warhol ex-
emplified it, was impersonal,
was frequently reproduced in
q u a n t i t y like industrial
goods, was often executed by
studio assistants, and was
significant in legitimizing
commercial products as sub-
iect matter. Famous in this
series were pictures of Elvis
Presley, Jacqueline Kennedy,
and an electric chor; an en-
tire exhibition at New York
City's Stable Gallery in 1964
contained h i ssilk-screened
paintings of Brillo soap-pad
and H e i n z tpmato-catsup
labels cluedaon toa wooden
boxes. His works were shown
in maior U.S. cities as well
as abroad. In the 1960s he
beaan making experimental
movies that w e r e popular
with "underground" audi-
ences, either because of or
in spite of their often monu-
mental length. Warhol also
managed an electronic rock
a r o u"p, the Velvet Under-
around. Perennially contro-
versial, Warhol reached
mythic proportions in the
1960s largely because his
motives were almost totally
obscure; they may, however,
have been no more than, as
he once himself asserted, to
bore his audiences and incul-
cate a sense of dehumaniza-

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