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November 17, 1981 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1981-11-17

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The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, November 17, 1981-Page 3

Oscar-winning actor
William Holden dies

Minority course draws praise

SANTA MONICA, Calif. (AP)-
William Holden, one of the movies'
most popular leading men for four,
decades and an Oscar winner as the
cynical war prisoner in "Stalag 17,"
was found dead at his apartment
yesterday. Authorities said the body
had gone undiscovered for a week.
The 63-year-old actor apparently
died of natural causes. Police Sgt.
Mike Murphy said there was "no in-
dication" , of foul play, and "it's
being handled as a natural death."
Philip Schwartzberg, a Los
Angeles County coroner's in-
vestigator, said Holden had been
dead a week and an autopsy would
be performed.
THE MANAGER at Holden's
fashionable highrise apartment
building found the body after he
became concerned because he had

not seen or heard from Holden in two
or three weeks, said Police Sgt. Dick
Tapia.
The actor had not been reported in
poor health, but in the last year
there had been reports he was going
to West Germany to consult with Dr.
Hans Nieper, a cancer expert.
Nieper said at the time he did not
think Holden was seriously ill.
Holden was a close friend of
President Reagan, their friendship
dating back to the days in the 1950s
when both were officers in the
Screen Actors Guild. Reagan, a
long-time movie actor, went on to
become president of SAG.
REAGAN WAS "shocked" when
informed of his old friend's death
yesterday, said White House
spokesman Larry Speakes in
Washington.

By BETH ALLEN
A new course designed to expose minor-
ity students to minority issues and ser-
vices has received positive reviews
from students and faculty.
The one-credit course, offered
through the Pilot Program, was direc-
ted toward freshpersons , and
sophomores living in the hill area
residence halls, according to Kathy
Beauvais, director of the hill area dor-
mitories.
THE EIGHT session course utilized
minority faculty members and
minority support services' staffers to
lead discussions on anxiety, self-
esteem, career planning, academics,
and existing minority support systems,
she said.
"The course gave me confidence,"
said freshperson Heather Scott. She
said the course enabled her to see that
"there are other people who care for
you and want you to stay at this Univer-

'We wanted them (the students) to learn to take
charge of their environment.'
-Kathy Beauvais
director, hill area dormitories

sity."
Funded through the Michigan
Student Assembly and the housing of-
fice, the course was created in part due
to the "pitiful (minority) retention
statistics" at the University, Beauvais
.said. Last year's minority
report to the Regents showed
about 30 percent of minority students
drop out of the University sometime
during their first two years.
"WE WANTED to teach them (the
students) survival," Beauvais said.
"We wanted them to learn to take
charge of their environment."

Sophomore Sterlinda Barrett, said
one class session dealing with how
students can use their aggressive
behavior in a positive manner was very
helpful.
That session, she said, taught her how
to know when to approach a situation
assertively or passively, a skill she said
she will need in her role as president of
SISTER, Stockwell Hall's minority
organization.
ANOTHER feature of the course was
that it exposed students to the function
of the various minority support groups,
said Valerie Mims, an MSA member

who was one of the course planners.
"This is the only course (allowing) a
student to find out about the majority of
the (minortiy) service programs," she
said.
According to course facilitator
Margaret Wilder, the class was a
valuable way to introduce minority
faculty and staff role models to studen-
ts.
"It's a lot easier to approach (faculty
and staff) when they come to you in-
stead of you coming to them," Wilder
said.
The course, which will be offered win-
ter term pending the approval of the
Pilot Program Standing Comittee,
began in September and ended last
Wednesday.
"If I'd known some of the things I
learned, I wouldn't have made some of
the mistakes I made," said junior
Charles Bottoms, one of the 17 students
who had registered for the class.

-HAPPENINGS-
HIGHLIGHT
The World Peacemakers Wesley Foundation is sponsoring a panel
discussion on peace entitled "The Peace Imperative: Local Perspectives"
tonight at 8 p.m. in the Wesley Lounge of the First Methodist Church, 120S.
State St. The panel features political science professor J. David Singer, State
Senator Edward Pierce, community peace educator Judith Erb and Ann Ar-
bor war tax dissident Fran Elliot.
FILMS
Women's Studies-Rape Culture & Nobody's Victim, 2235 Angell Hall,
noon.
AAFC-Apocalypse Now, Aud. A, Angell, 6:30 & 9:30 p.m.
Cinema Guild-Stardust Memories, Lorch Hall, 6:45, 8:30 & 10:15 p.m.
Meekrah & Alice Lloyd-Lies My Father Told Me, Lloyd Red Lounge, 9
p.m.
Film Video Studies-The20's-The Artist Film Maker;,MLB 3,8 p.m.
MEETINGS
Ann Arbor Libertarian League-weekly meeting, Count of Antipasto, 7
p.m.
Greenpeace-general meeting, 8p.m., room 4117 Michigan Union.
A Go Club-meeting, 1433 Mason Hall, 7-11 p.m.
Young Americans for Freedom-Mtg., Conf. Rm. 3, Union, 7 p.m.
Students for the ERA-Mtg., 4108 Union, 7p.m. For info, call 764-7917.
Recreational Sports-Ensuring Successful Trouble-free Programs,
CCRB, bell Mezzanine, 7:30-9 p.m.
Committee Concerned with World Hunger-Weekly Mtg., Conf. Rm. 5,
Union, 7p.m.
Women in Communication-Mtg., Marsh Professors Rm., Frieze Bldg.,
1:30 p.m. All welcome.
SPEAKERS
Bioengineering-Sem., Jerome Shultz, "Processing in Biotechnology,"
1213 E. Eng., 4 p.m.-
History-Lec., Friedrich Katz, "Pancho Villa & the Mexican Revolution:
The Frontier Revolution & Stabilization," Rackham Assembly Hall, 8 p.m.
Kelsey Museum-Oded Borowski, "The Iron Age at Tell Halif:Excavating
Biblical Rimon(?)" 203 Tappan Hall, 8 p.m.
Nuclear Eng.-Sem., Celia Tangari, "SAS on Bulk PSD/PSH," Baer Rm.,
Cooley, 4 p.m.
CHGD-Sem., Gary Olson, "The problem solving activities involved in
Reading," 44 VV Bldg., Noon.
Geological Sciences-Lee., Robert D. Hatcher, Jr., "Evolution of the Ap-
palachians in Comparison with Other Mountain Chains," 4001 CC Little
Bldg., 4 p.m.
Mich. Economics Society-Lec., Paul Tippett, "The Prospects for the
Auto Industry," MLB Aud. 3, 4 p.m.
Ecumenical Campus Center-Discussion, Rovan Locke, "Islam,
Christianity & Marxism and Their Impact on Nigeria in the 80's," Int. Cen-
ter, noon.
Committee Concerned with World Hunger-Colloquium, Peter Railton,
"Famine and Affluence," Conf., Rm. 5, Union, 8 p.m. For info, call 995-0057.
Psychology - Colloquium, S. H. Yellon, "Reproduction on the Djvngarian
Hamster: Environmental Photoperiod & Development," 1057 MHRI, 12:30
p.m.
Christian Science-Lec., Robert W. Jeffrey, "Christ-The Light Shining in
Darkness," Pendleton Rm., Union, 8 p.m.
Chem.-Colloquium, Martinas Veltman, title to be announced, 1300 Chem.
Bldg., 4 p.m.
Law School-Lee., Austin Ranney, "Neo-Progressives & Old Institutions,"
.100 Hutchins Hall, 4 p.m.
Center for Chinese Studies-Brown Bag Lee., Judith Wyman, "On Tour in
Tibet," Commons Rm., Lane Hall, Noon.
Alumni-Gail Rector, "An Impressario Look Back ... And Ahead," Bur-
ton Tower, 2nd floor, 9:30-11:30 a.m.
Latin American Solidarity Committee-Father Nieto, exiled Salvadorean
priest, "The Theology of Liberation in El Salvador,"7:30 p.m., International
Room, Union.
Ecumenical Campus center-Max Holland, "Militarizing the Middle
East-U.S. Policy and Its Implications for Peace," International Center, 603
E. Madison Street, Noon, admission, $1.
Psychology Club-Dr. Howard Wolowitz, speaking on psychotherapy, 2003
Angell Hall, 7 p.m., refreshments.
IPPS-Robert Galucci, non-proliferation, 506 E. Liberty, Rm. 210,,12:30
p.m.
PERFORMANCES
UAC-Impact Dance, free workshop, Union Ballroom, 7-9 p.m. Also Go
Blue-Go Bucks Pep Rally, Caravan to N.W. Ohio. Pre-Game festivities.
Leaves Union at 4:30 p.m.
School of Music-Repertory Band/Campus Band-Eric Becher and Gary
Speck, Hill, 8 p.m. Also, Bassoon Recital-Dean Zimmerman, Recital Hall, 8
p.m.
MISCELLANEOUS
A Tenants Union-Call-in Show, "The Tenant Advocate Show," WCBN

(88.3 FM), 6:30-7 p.m.
American Chem. Soc.-Chem. Tutorial Services, Rm. 1210 Chem., 10 a.m.
noon.
Child Protection Team-Symposium, "Legal Aspects of Child Abuse &
Neglect," Rm. F1608, Mott Children's Hospital, 12-1:30 p.m.
Univ. Hosp.-Conf., Jerrold Olefsky, "Insulin Resistance & Treatment in
Type II Diabetes Millitus," S6450 Main Hosp. Amphitheatre, noon. Also,
Sem., "Insulin Receptors & Insulin Action," G2305 Towsley, 4:30 p.m.

Proposals may save'
U' therapy program

Join The Daily Staff

(Continued from Page 1)
FRYE WILL meet with the Univer-
sity's executive officers today,
Dougherty said, at which time they
"rhay or may not be able to come up
with an option" for the program.
"All five options are still possible at
this point," Dougherty said.
Physical therapy officials from
around the state, who rallied for the
program's continuance and enhan-
cement this summer when it first came
up for review, say they are optimistic
about the future of the program at the
University.
FITCH, WHO helped to coordinate a
state-wide letter writing campaign
and a string of speaking engagements
in the programs' defense last summer,
said he now feels "pretty certain the
program will not be discontinued."
John Flock, vice president for
professional services at McLaren
Hospital in Flint, said he has heard
rumors that the University's program
will be moved to its Flint campus.
A member of the state's Physical
Therapy Board, Charles Dorando, said
he heard last week that although
University officials are still reviewing
the program, "it sounded very
positive."
FITCH SAID that he considered all
four options to retain the program to be
satisfactory. ' He said he thought the
program could be adequately main-
tained outside the University's Medical
School.
Vice President Frye had planned to
present his recommendatin on the
62 women
arrested in
Pentagon
protest
WASHINGTON (UPI) - More than
2,000 jeering women protesting military
power marched on the Pentagon
yesterday, splattering the building with
. blood and blocking entrances with their
bodies and a spiderweb of woolen stan-
ds.
Blue-uniformed federal police, some
carrying thick batons, arrested 62
women,52on charges of obstructing ac-
cess, a Pentagon spokesman said.
They were hauled to the Pentagon's
motor pool area, fingerprinted and
released for arraignment next month.
Three women who splattered blood on
two pillars at the main entrance to the
building were charged with damaging
government property and were taken to
federal magistrate's court in nearby
Alexandria, Va., the spokesman said.
No injuries were reported.
Defense Secretary Caspar Wein-
berger, apparently seeking to avoid a
confrontation between police and
protestors, reduced the numbers of
policement assigned to the demon-
stration from 238 to 175. But officials
said the remaining 63 officers were held
in reserve.
Support the
March of Dimes
BIRTH DEFECTS FOUNDATION
A TA I~ !+A fir

program's future to the Regents at
their October meeting, but he later said
the presentation had to be delayed
because the complexities of the review
required more deliberation. Dougherty
said Frye would present his recom-
mendation at the Regents' meeting
this week if his meeting today with the
executive offices is successful.
Both Fitch and Darnell said they
have been pleased with the fairness of
the program's review. "The open
forum and public commentary invited
by the vice-president (Frye) have
brought to bear the importance of this
program to the state," Darnell said.
The physical therapy program has
been under review since last June when
Medical School Dean John Gronvall
reconmended that the program be
eliminated. Gronvall's recommen-
dation came after Darnell had warned
that the academic quality of the
program had been steadily slipping and
urged that unless the University made
more of a commitment to the program,
it be discontinued.
According to departmental review
procedures developed by the Regents in
1979, Vice President Frye was then
asked to present a recommendation on
the issue to the Regents, who would
ultimately decide the programn's fate.

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The Coach:
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Notorious for his questionable
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The fat and fool-hearty first man
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Rock'n RolIn Raymond Rulinsky
Rolling pizzas to you in the first leg
of the Count's new delivery and
take out relay.

From Southem Arkansaw:
Known to socialize with the likes of
the Texas Chainsaw Gang and the
Hels Angelsis one of the last and
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of all time. a
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He holds five individual world
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From Pismo Beach, California:
Holding three individual world records
in the delivery relay, running the
anchor leg for the Count squad and
a close friend of Attila the Hungry
(Speed is of the Essence)
Long, Lean, Loppn and sometimes
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of 7C.LA scouting for cheerleaders
Leapon Larry Landsteddi

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