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November 04, 1982 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-11-04

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

State to monitor
college detention

The Michigan Daily-Thursday, November 4, 1982-Page 3
'U' library lounges:
No food for thought
(Continued from Page 1)

By JIM SPARKS,
The Michigan Department of Correc-
tions announced that it will begin
monitoring detention facilities at state
colleges and universities in an effort to
prevent suicides similar to the Oct. 3
;death of a Michigan State University
student.
John Hickey, 22, an engineering-
student at MSU, was being held in the
detention cell at East Lansing after
being arrested by public safety officers
-for driving under the influence of
alcohol. He-hung himself with a noose
,made from his socks and belt after
about 40 minutes in the holding cell.
GAIL LIGHT, a spokeswoman from
,the Department of Corrections in Lan-
sing, said the department has asked
IMSU to establish a procedure for iden-
tifying and closely supervising poten-

tial suicide victims. The department
has also asked MSU to keep a close
watch on intoxicated prisoners, and
remove all neckties, belts, and
shoelaces from prisoners held in the
cells, she said.
MSU has 30 days to inform the depar-
tment of changes to meet the standar-
ds, she said.
Ed Zabrusky, public information of-
ficer for MSU, said the school received
the department's report on the suicide
last Friday. He said prisoners are
usuallyheld in the three cells "for just a
few hours," until they can be tran-
sferred to the Ingham County Jail or be
released.
ZABRUSKY said that there is some
question as to whether the school comes
under the jurisdiction of the Depar-
tment of Correction, but Light said any
See STATE, Page 7

study and eat. It will really be incon-
venient."
Karen Hyman, a sophomore in LSA,
said, 'This (the lounge) is a good place
for people who want to sit and talk. If
you get rid of the lounge, people are just
going to talk upstairs (in the reference
room and stacks). People are still going
to bring food in."
Dave Rosenberg, a second-year in-
teflex student, hoped that the change
would induce "less socializing and
more serious library work. A lot of the
time it's pretty sticky on tables and
desks where people have spilled

Cokes," he said. But, he said he does
not think the additional study space the
move would create is needed.
The decision to end the lounge on the
fourth floor of the UGLi and the first
floor of the Graduate Library met with
mixed response from student leaders,
The Michigan Student Assembly
received a letter from Dougherty
asking for an endorsement of the plan.
But MSA voted to write back, urging
that Dougherty abandon the idea.
The LSA Student Government
received the same letter, but chose to
support the change.

HAPPENINGS-

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The University is located in Santo Domingo,
Dominican Republic. Our Medical Program Is tailored
after the traditional U.S. Model of Medical Education
and is fully accredited.
OPENINGS AVAILABLE
"Our Medical School is WHO Listed And Approved
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I

Highlight
Representatives from the Peace Corps will be interviewing at Career
Planning and Placement from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. For more information, call
764-9310.
Films
AAFC-Orpheus, 7 p.m., An Evening of Experimental Films, 8:45 p.m.,
Aud. A, Angell Hall.
CG-The Maltese Falcon, 7 p.m. and 10 p.m., Potemkin, 8:50 p.m., Lorch
Hall.
QK-Emmanuelle, 7, 8:45 and 10:20 p.m., Nat. Sci.
Women's Studies-Chisolm: Pursuing the Dream, 12 p.m., Aud. C, Angell
Hall.
Performance Network-San Francisco International Video Festival, 8
p.m., Performance Network, 408 W. Washington.
Public Health-Noontime Film Fest, Baby is Born and Gentle Birth, 12:10
p.m., AudSPH II.
Performances
Music at Mid-Day-Cathy Miller, French Horn, 12:15 p.m., Pendelton
Room, Michigan Union.
UAC-Soundstage, 9 p.m., U-Club, Michigan Union.
Musical Society-Anthony Roolye, Lute and Emme Kirkby, Soprano, 8:30
p.m., Rackham Aud.
School of Music-Javanese Shadow Puppet/Gamelan, 8:30 p.m., Recital
Hall.
Department of Theatre and Drama-The Amen Corner, by James Bald-
win, 8 p.m., Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Ark-Johp Roberts and Tonay Barrand, 9 p.m., 1421 Hill.
Saline Area Players-Arsenic and Old Lace, 8 p.m., Saline High School
Auditorium.
Speakers
Chemistry-Gilbert Chapeet, "Large Scale Preparatives Gas
Chromatography," 9 a.m., 3207 Chem.
Pharmacology-Joseph Lynch, "Subcellular Distribution of Propyl
Methylinidioxyindenes in Cardiac Muscle," 12 p.m., M7412 Med. Sci.
Res. on Economic Development-Charles Steedman, "Case Study of a
Development Project in Senegal: Can Anything be Accomplished?" 12:10-
1:30 p.m., 340U Lorch Hall.
Vision-Kenji Kithahara, "Extra Foveas Stiles Pi Mechanisms," 12:15-
1:30 p.m., 2055 MHRI.
Atmos. and Oceanic Sci.-J..Bennett, "Accuracy of Finite Difference
Techniques for Predicting Wind Driven Currents," 3:30 p.m., 2231 Space
Res.'
Art-Rudolf Arnheim, "Transparency and What It Teaches," 7:30 p.m.,
Art and Arch. Lec. Hall.
Museum of Art-Art Break, Julia Nelson, "Mother and Child," Sculptur~e
by Rodin, 12:10-12:30 p.m., Museum of Art..
Biological Sciences-John Taylor, "Ontogeny of Melanosomes," 12-1 p.m.,
1139 Nat. Sci.
Russian and East European Studies-Roamn Szporluk, "Poland's
Historical Tradition and the Coming of Communism," 8 p.m., 200 Lane Hall.
Canterbury Loft-Justin O'Brien, "Meditation: East and West," 8 p.m.,
332 S. State St.
Interfaith Council for Peace-Donald Pennington, "Farmland, Food and
Farmers-Vanishing Resources? What Can We Do?" 7:30 p.m., 306 N.
Division St.
School of Music-Robert Sutherland Lord, 2:30 p.m., Rm. 2110.
ECKANKAR-"Soul, the True Self," 7 pj.m., 350 S. Fifth Ave.
Meetings
Psychology Club-First meeting, 4:30 p.m., 439,Mason Hall.
Med. Ctr. Bible Study-12:30 p.m., F2230 Mott Children's Hospital.
Sailing Club-7:45 p.m., 311 W. Eng.
Campus Crusade for Christ-7 p.m., 2003 N. Angell Hall.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship-7 p.m.,Michigan Union.
Alliance of Lesbian and Gay Male Social Work Students-5:15 p.m., 2075
Frieze.
Miscellaneous
Scottish Country Dancers-Beginning Class 7 p.m., Intermediate, 8 p.m.,
Michigan Union.
League-International Night, 5-7:15 p.m., Michigan League.
Society of Women Engineers-Pre-interview, Toledo Edison, 144 W. Eng.;
business meeting, 6:30 p.m., 229 W. Eng.
Computing Ctr.-Chalk Talk, Consulting Staff, "Simple Sorting," 12:10
p.m., Ed. Fronczak, "Waterloo Basic II," 3:30-5 p.m.; 171 BSAD.
Women's Athletics-Volleyball, Mich. vs. Central Mich., 7 p.m., CCRB.
Alpha Phi Omega-Blood Drive, 11 a.m.-4:30 p.m., North Campus Com-
mons.
Student Wood and Craft Shop-Advanced Power Tools Safety, 6-8 p.m., 537
SAB, Thompson St.
16 Hands-Ed Risak exhibit of raku glazed ceramics, Alf Ward exhibit of
metalwork, 4-8 p.m., 119 W. Washington.
Center for Japanese Studies-Brown Bag Series, Doing Research in
Japan: Students who have returned, 12 p.m., Lane Hall Commons Rm.
Dept. of Communications-Brown Bag Seminar, Clark Hallas, 1 p.m., 2050
Frieze.

I

AP Photo
But are they happyA
Are these sad faces on Prince Charles and Princess Diana due to a lovers'
tiff or just boredom at the archaic ceremonial State Opening of Parliament
yesterday in London?
Diverse supporters
unite for Ed. School

By NEIL CHASE
Testimony praising the University's
endangered School of Education con-
tinued last night as a blind teacher, a
Berkeley professor, and a member of
the self-proclaimed "Michigan Mafia"
a group of doctoral students from the
1960s, urged the University not to cut
the school.
The University's education school
has "radically changed teaching
throughout the nation," Ted Lennox
told the eight-member faculty commit-
tee reviewing the school for possible
cuts or elimination. "The changes are
remarkable."
LENNOX SAID the school played a
central role in helping him develop the
special education program he uses with
visually handicapped students in Lin-
coln Park. Lennox, who is blind him-
self, played a tape recording of his
students participating in a game,
engineered in part by the education
school, which helps to develop scientific
reasoning and he said the school could
be instrumental in expanding his suc-
cessful programs for use with all types
of students.
With the close of last night's hearing,
theireview committee will now begin to
prepare its recommendation on the
school's future. By Dec. 31, it will
present its report on if or how to cut the
school to the faculty's Budget Priorities
Committee, which in turn will make a
recommendation to University Vice
President for Academic Affairs Billy
Frye.
MORE THAN 300 students and
faculty members attended last night's
hearing, which was the fourth such
hearing in two weeks. Twenty-two
students and educators from around the
country spoke last night about the
school's research programs and its
national reputation.
Lawrence Rarich, a professor
emeritus at the University of Califor-
nia-Berkeley, said the University's
education school has been a recent
leader in the nationwide trend toward
research in physical education.
RARICH SAID suggestions that the
University scale down its un-
dergraduate education program while
maintaining its graduate programs are
ill-advised. "A graduate school without
a strong undergraduate program is
functionally not strong," he said.
A top official in the state Department
of Education also came to Ann Arbor
last night to defend the school against
budget cutters. David Donovan, the
director of research, evaluation, and

assessment services in the Department
of Education, said the University's
education faculty is of unusually high
quality. Cutbacks in the school would
seriously jeopardize that quality, he
said.
"The faculty of the School of
Education have provided outstanding
direct assistance" in state curriculum
development and testing, he said.
Ted Marchese, who received his doc-
torate from the University's education
school, said the school has a strong
reputation in Washington, where he
works now as an education official. The
school, he said, "is widely regarded in
national circles as one of the best. We
need the kind of people who have come
out of the center in the past."
Marchese also defended the quality of
the school's graduates, a point which
has been questioned by the reviewers.
He said he is one of 15 graduate studen-
ts from the school in the late 60s who
have remained close since graduation.
Of the group,. which calls itself the
"Michigan Mafia," Marchese said six
have gone on to become college
presidents.

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