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January 30, 1981 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1981-01-30

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Page 2-Friday, January 30, 1981-The Michigan Daily

A

Social work prof
Kroman dead at 59
By DEBI DAVIS

IN BRIEF

I

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for review of class lessons and
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" Voluminous home-study materials
constantly updated by research-
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" Opportunity to transfer to and
continue study at any of our
over 85 centers.

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UCTtNA CENTER An roM 80
TEST PREPARATION I 1.- o o, ,
ESC CAL STS SINCE 1938 CALL TOLL FREE 8OO-223-1 782

Lenore Kroman, associate professor
of social work, died early yesterday
mor'ning in University Hospital after
suffering from cancer. She was 59.
A University faculty member since
1975, Kroman was widely recognized
for her research in community mental
health.
IN 1975, Kroman was named Social
Worker of the Year by the Lansing-
Jackson chapter of the National
Association of Social Workers. Also that
year, the state legislature awarded her
a resolution of commendation for her
work as a consultant to the state.
Kroman was interested in young
people and their professional develop-
ment, according to Dee Kilpatrick,
assistant dean of the School of Social
Work. "She was very student-
oriented," he said.
"She didn't just lecture, she told us
about her personal experiences," said
Bill Tichenor, a former student.
KROMAN TAUGHT TWO social
work classes: Advanced Interpersonal
Practice and Mental Disorders of

Adults. Despite her illness, Kilpatrick
said, Kroman never missed a class.
"She was a really strong individual,"
he said.
Pauline Bush, a secretary at the
school who knew Kroman for 19 years,
said Kroman had a rich career as a
social worker. "She was a very brilliant
woman - very dedicated," Bush said.
Kroman was born Aug. 1, 1921, in
New York and received her B.A. degree
from Hunter College in 1942. She earned
an M.A. in social work at Case-Western
Reserve University in 1944.
BEFORE RECEIVING a faculty ap-
pointment to the University's School of
Social Work, Kroman was a field in-
structor at Columbia University and
Michigan State University. In 1975, she
headed the school's federally-funded
Community Mentalm Health Training
Grant Program in Detroit.
Kroman is survived by her mother,
Jeanette Davis of Los Angeles, Calif.;
two sons, Jonathon, a University law
student, and Steven of San Jose, Calif.;
and a daughter, Ruth, of San Francisco.

Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Kirkpatrick gets Senate OK,,
Donovan moves one step closer
The Senate Labor and Human Resources Committee voted yesterday to
approve Raymond Donovan as labor secretary after weeks of checking
reports that the New Jersey businessman had ties to labor racketeers and
other organized crime figures.
The vote to send the nomination to the full Senate was 11-0, with five liberal
Democrats voting "present."
Meanwhile, the full Senate unanimously confirmed the nomination of
Georgetown University professor Jeane Kirkpatrick to be U.S. ambassador
to the United Nations.
Israeli jets hit guerilla bases
in response to rocket attack
SIDON, Lebanon- Israeli jets at- 0
tacked Palestine guerrilla bases in
southern Lebanon yesterday for the
first time this year to avenge a BE IR U T/ .
Palestinian rocket, attack on an
Israeli border town. Medterranean
The Israeli warplanes struck at S
targets across southern Lebanon
hours after Lebanese-based
Palestinians wounded seven Israelis LEBAU OU
in Kiryat Shmona with a barrage of
Soviet-made Katyusha rockets.
Lebanese and Palestinian officials
said four Palestinian guerrillas and
18 Lebanese villagers were killed by
the air raids and 30 people were resr
wounded.T .eA i
The Israeli warplanes roared in Raids K_
from the Mediterranean Sea to hit Shnon
targets near the port cities of Sidon
and Tyre, the coastal town of
Zaharani, and the market town ofIDA
Nabatiyeh, about 12 miles inland. ISRAEL 1 1
Nation celebrates
hostage release
WASHINGTON-Nearly a dozen former hostages and members of their
families were among the overflow crowd of more than 2,000 who gathered
under the soaring arches of the National Cathedral yesterday to com-
memorate the day designated by President Reagan for giving thanks.
The observance took varying forms around the country: School chijdren
signed a 300-foot yellow ribbon in St. Paul, Minn.; the former hostages were
made honorary citizens of Montana by the governor; and, in Boise, Idaho,
the First Christian Church bells rang 444 times-one for each day the 52
Americans spent in captivity.
Defendant testifies in
Scarsdale Diet murder trial
WHITE PLAINS, N.Y.-Jean Harris testified yesterday she begged Scar-
sdale Diet Doctor Herman Tarnower to see her the day of their fatal confron-
tation, and that she intended to kill herself at his home and have her ashes
sprinkled near the daffodils in his yard.
"I wanted to be at the side of the pond by the daffodils in the spring and
that's where I was going," Harris testified at her trial.
Harris, 57, a native of Shaker Heights, Ohio, is accused of fatally shooting
Tarnower. She maintains it was an accident that happened as they struggled
for the gun she planned to use on herself.
The prosecution contends she shot Tarnower, 69, her lover of 14 years, in a
jealous rage over his affair with Lynne Tryforos, his medical assistant.
Mental health chief may be
ousted as part of shake up
LANSING-The troubled state Mental Health Department instituted a top-
level shift yesterday which set off a flurry of embattled agency chief Dr.
Frank Ochberg.
The ranking Republican on the House Mental Health Committee said he
would seek Ochberg's ouster, but an influential Democrat said. the
legislature should stay out of the matter.
Dr. V.A. Stehman was replaced as chief deputy by Albert Meuli-head of
the department's Upper Peninsula operations. Stehman, who served as ac-
ting director before Ochberg's appointment and saw the department through
the touchy patient abuse scandal, was named director of clinical affairs.

6
9

Sli.

Would

When the dam broke at Buffalo Creek, West Virginia, a lot of
people weren't as lucky as this little guy.
Jamie and the rest of the Mosley family made it up the hill
just in the nick of time. Seconds later, a wall of water swept all
their earthly possessions away.
Here you see Jamie in the Red Cross shelter, thinking it
all over.
One look at that face, and we're awfully glad we were there

you
help.

this kid?

to help.
Every year, you know, Red Cross touches the lives of mil-
lions upon millions of Americans. Rich. Poor. Average. Black.
White. Christian and Jew. With support. With comfort. With
a helping hand when they need it.
So when you open your heart, with your time or your money,
you can be certain it's in the right place.
A Public Service of This Newspaper & The Advertising CouncilM
.:|.--:-x-Bis|..

0 e Mirbyipan Ont-iy
Vol. XCI, No. 103
Friday, January 30, 1981
The Michigan Daily is edited and managed b. students at The University
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764-0557: Display advertising: 764-0554: Billing: 764-0550: Composing room: 764.0556.

Editor-in-Chief .
Managing Editor..
City Editor.
University Editors .
Features Editor.
Opinion Page Editors .
Arts Editor..............
Sports Editor.. . .

..MARK PARRENT
-MITCH CANTOR
PATRICIA HAGEN
.TOMAS MIRGA
BETH ROSENBERG
ADRIENNE LYONS
JOSHUA PECK
HOWARD WITT
-.....ANNE GADON

Business Manager..
Sales Manager.... .
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Co-Display Manager. -
Classified Manager...
Finance Manager.....
Nationals Manager..
Circulation Manager..
-.Sales Coordinator....

ROSEMARY WICKOWSKI
.. KRISTINA PETERSON
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ROBERT THOMPSON
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.... GREGG HADDAD
..LISA JORDAN
-TERRY DEAN REDDING
E. ANDREW PETERSEN

ALAN FANGER

NEWS STAFF WRITERS: Arlyn Afremow, Beth Allen,
Sora An'spoch, Lorenzo Benet Nancy Bilyeau. Doug
Brice, Julie Brown. Moura Carry, Claudia Centomini.
Marc Charnow. Debi -ovis. Greg Davis Jim Davis.

BUSINESS STAFF: Cathy Boer. Glenn Becker Joe
Brda dRandi Cigelnik Maureen DeLove Barb
Forslund. Barb Fritz. Jeff Gattheim. Eric Gutt Sue
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Hendrick. Nancy Joslin. Peter Kamin. Catherine

-Awl' I

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