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February 10, 1970 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-02-10

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Tuesday, February 10, 1970

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

ffi

mLIIATIC FACTORS IMPORTANT:
* Please Rush Me ;
The Questionnaire & Directions;
For CUPID COMPUTER rofessor urges ur
U. of M.'s Computer
Dtr By PAT MEARS renovating an old one, it shou
DatingThe problems that plague the be a prerequisite to study the a
M I understand that I am under no obligation to join. r cities can be partially solved hygenic situation," Bach stated.
t through city planning that takes an industrial city is to be locat
I intA acontzA lImti c n in a valley, such as Los Angel
ino ccun eimtAe ndl-n

P'age 5eve

I

ban cures

ild
air
If
red
.es,

city planners and architects rarely
consider the effects of their work
on the environment.
He added that it is partly the
public's fault for not providing
relevant information for the ur-
ban planners.

NAME ... ..
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I I
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Box 67;
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Ulu r~uk;U11.1 1111 a n geo-
graphic factors, Dr. Wilfred Bach
told 55 people in Rackham Amphi-
theatre yesterday.
"Climatic factors now hardly
ever play a large role in city plan-
ning," said Bach, professor of en-
vironmental health and geography
at the University of Cincinnati, in
the second of a series of public lec-
tures sponsored by the geography
department.
With slides and accompanying
explanations, Bach focused on the
climatic conditions of New York,
Montreal, Cincinnati, Los Angeles
and Sheffield, England.
In each of the cities he exam-
ined, Bach said the environmental
problems of traffic jams, air pol-
lution, excessive heat and unnec-
essary noise were present. These
problems could have been pre-
vented, Bach asserted, if climatic.
conditions had been considered.
Bach presented several- recom-
mendations that he said would
contribute to a partial solution of
these problems.
"When planning a new town ori

great care should be taken to en-
sure that enough wind will blow
away the smog, he explained.
He also said that residential
areas should not be located in
valleys but on hillsides or higher,
ground so that sunshine and clean
air reaches the homes.
Bach suggested that cities make
extensive use of parks and green-
ery. Green areas in a city absorb
pollutants and cool the city off,
besides providing recreation for
citizens, he said.
Bach also proposed that a mas-
sive rapid transit system should
be employed in the urban areas
as a final solution to traffic jams.
However, until this system is op-
erable, he suggested that the cities
should build more parking lots
with shrubbery and trees included.
Bach said that a multi-story
parking lot open to breezes that
clear out the exhaust fumes is
the most practical measure.
In a question and answer ses-
sion after his presentation, Bach
expressed disappointment t h a t

BY BOB SCHREINER

In an attempt to attain legal
recognition as an official bargain-
ing agent, the University Teach-
ing Fellows Union Friday filed a
petition in Lansing with the State
Mobe. plans
new protest,
(Continued from Page 1)
Armed Services Committee meet-
ings on the draft." she said.
New Mobe also said it will sup-
port a national black referendum
on Vietnam which will be held on
Palm Suday, March 22, and Easter
Sunday, March 29.
Ballot boxes will be placed in
the rear of black churches. George
Wiley, executive director of Na-
tional Welfare Rights Organiza-
tion said that his group and others
believe that black people are over-
whelmingly against the war.
"We want to bring out that sen-
timent," he said.

'
.;
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a
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j
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t

TFs

submi

Chicago conspiracy trial nears
end as final arguments begin
(Continued from Page 1) to the defense and, some claim, to defendant David Dellinger's bail
gamut from insulting remarks ad- American law, on the pretext of remarks made b3
dressed to the defense attorneys When the trial began in late Dellinger in court.
from the very first days of the September, Hoffman stuck to for- It is hard to determine whethei
trial to much more serious affronts mality in dealing with four defense Hoffman's rulings snapped t h E
attorneys engaged in pre-trial tempers of the defendants, or whe
work. When they failed to appear ther the judge was responding tc
" in Chicago to formally withdraw what some regard as undue provo
~etition s from the case, he ordered them ar- cation by the seven.
rested, but was foiled by appellate Certainly the defendants-mos,
court orders for their release. particularly Hoffman and Rubin-
Employment Relations Commis- At the same time, Hoffman den- have behaved in a manner deroga.
sion. ied a motion for a continuance of tory to the court, as they them-
The petition, which contains, the I the trial requested to allow defend- selves would be the first to admit.
Thei etitur ihon e t ai ern te ant Bobby Seale's attorney, Char- But to anyone,who saw the first
signatures of at least 30 per cent les R. Garry, to undergo a needed days of the trial, it is hard to be.
of all the teaching fellows as re- operation. lieve Hoffman did not start the
seriesd b law, is the first in a When Seale insisted that his2 whole thing with his derogatory re-
sers off legal procedures which right to the counsel of his choice marks to defense counsel, and the
the group must pass through in was denied while Garry was ab- arbitrary rulings that seemed al-
order to become an official union.nghsent, the judge first had Seale ways to be in the government's
Sometime d u r i n g the next! chained and gagged, and later de- favor.
month representatives from the. lared a mistrial for the Black One thing that is certain te
teaching fellws and the Univer Panther chairman, sentencing him emerge from this trial is the in-
sity will meet before a state med- to prison on 16 separate three- troduction of new style of court-
ing is for ironing out differences month counts of contempt for an room behavior by defendants se
and coming to a. compromise on unprecedented total of four years. convinced that they are right in
any omdingtoasumpomis.Hoffman also blocked defense what they have done and that
any outstanding issues. efforts to put former Atty. Gen. the government is wrong in prose-
all the teaching fellows approving Ramsey Clark on the w i t n e s s cuting them, that they make no
the union's formation. stand, declaring his testimony Ir- attempt to hide their contempt for
Th~ ~ fa11,ix~a h 1, ,,a:relevant before the jury could hear th hl redn

SKI

.i muJ lulvw Wi 11, ;
established offices in the SAB,;
presently campaigning for m
members and continuing to b
gain with the University.
Alison Hayford, press secret
for the teaching fellows, is o
mistic that the union will eve
ually become official.
"The only question is how
volved the te'aching fellows wF
to become," she says.

U V
are
ore
ar-
ary
pti-.

Feldman

it.
And finally, Hoffman revoked

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Teaching Fellows Union
Mass Meeting
TONIGHT,

V- I '
nt-I
ant
(Continued from Page 1)
ed what "disruptive" actions the
L twelve will be charged for.
Federal and state law provides
for the revocation of government
financial aid to' those students who
participate in actions which dis-
rupt the teaching process of a
university or interfer with univer-
sity officials.
While state law requires uni-
versity presidents to turnin. names
of students involved in disruptive
actions, the federal law does not.
Fleming has authorized Vice
President and Dean of Graduate
Studies Stephen Spurr to draft a
letter to the. Department of
Health, Education, and Welfare
explaining that Fleming does not
believe that the law has been vio-
lated and that no disruption pf
the educational process or the
actions of University officials oc-
curred in the LSA sit-in.

INDOOR POOL

"I have never in all my life
been exposed to such behavior,"
Judge Hoffman complains when
the defendants insist upon speak-
ing their minds despite almost
certain imprisonment for con-
tempt of court.
And Kunstler answers him the
only way he believes he can, "Your
Honor, that is because you're not
used to dealing with free man."
TFs continue
-moratorium'
(Continued from Page 1)
during the meeting will review al-
ternative forms of action and will
serve as the group's steering com-
mittee. The group plans to hold
mass meetings every Monday noon
in the Rackham Amphitheatre.
Pammet indicated that, judging
from the mood of the group, the
moratorium on teaching would
take the same form ifit is resumed
on Feb. 23.
The group claims that the deci-
sion to reduce the number of
teaching fellows, made to permit
the hiring of additional faculty,
was made without the knowledge
or consent of most of the 200
graduate students, in political
science.
According to a position paper
issued by the group last Friday,
the decision was made in violation
of the "Stokes Report" on depart-
mental decision-making. The re-
port ,issued last year, calls for
"dialogue between graduate stu-
dents and faculty where their mu-
tual itnerests are at a stake.'i

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Rackham Amphitheatre

Sixteen University law students
have been selected semifinalists
in the Law School's annual Henry
M. Campbell Moot Court Compe-
tition.
Their oral arguments in a hypo-
thetical case involving church-
state relations are being presented'
today before a panel of five judges.,
The semifinalists were selected
from a group of 32 quarter-final-
ists in the competition.

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February 17, 1970
Representatives of several activities of Hughes Aircraft Company (each with highly-

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