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October 08, 1968 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-10-08

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Tuesday, October 8, 1 968

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Five

Tuesday, Qctpber 8, 1968 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Five

Faculty-student group urges
changes for campus police

'DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
y.'I

(Continued from page H) "This man," states the report,
University police functions under "should have control of all polic-
a chief of campus prptection and ing, fire, and security forces. He
security asked that this officer be should understand police and se-
"controlled or advised" by Univer- curity work, but he should also
sity Council or the Police Advisory understand his role in relation to
Committee. students and faculty.
Draft resisters trgal
dras emontstrators

(Continued from page 1)
The trial was .more than two
hours late getting under way be-
cause of legal maneuvers. The
courtroom was closed after spec-
tator seats were filled, mostly with
supporters of the Catholic pacif-
ists, two of them priests.
Police halted a scuffle when
Joseph Carroll, a local official of
the National States "Rights Party,
grabbed a red flag from the pro-
testors. He tried tq burn it on the
Battle Monument, which stands in
a small plaza in front of the post
office.
Several Negro youths tried to
rush Carroll, but were restrained
by officers, who immediately
herded the five States Righters
out of the area. There were no
arrests.
The demotiotrators were heckled
along their march, and speakers
at a planned rally at War Memo-
rial Plaza were drowned out. A
scuffle took place when spectators
carrying signs saying "Peace
Creeps Go Home" moved near the
speaker's stand.

American citizen," jumped to the
platform, but was pushed back
by police.
"These people are not Amer-
icans," he shouted. "They're a dis-
grace to America. We should all
bind together and kick these Com-
munists out."
The trial was recessed after se-
lection of a jury of five menu and
seven women. This process was
speeded when the defense re-
frained from participation in the
selection.
The defendants are Rev. Philip
F. Berrigan, 45, of Baltimore; his
brother, Rev. Daniel Berrigan, 47,
formerly an instructor at Cornell
University; Thomas P. Lewis, 27,
a Baltimdre artist; James Darst,
26, a Christian Brother teacher
in St. Louis, Mo.
Also, John Hogan, 33, a former
Maryknoll brother; Thomas Mel-
ville, 38, a former Maryknoll
priest, his wife, Marjorie, 38, a
former Maryknoll nun; George
Mische, 31, a peace organizer from
Washington, and Mary Moylan,
32, a local nurse.

"The committee cannot over-
emphasize the importance of plac-
ing the right person in this
position."
The report also recommends
that the University:
-Have an evaluation made of
the service provided by the San-
ford Security, Service, preferably
by an outside agency such as the
International Association of Chiefs
of Police;
-Provide more street lights on
campus;
' -Reevaluate and renegotiate its
contract with the -city on pay-
ments now m51ade for police serv-
ices. Specifically, costs for traffic
control services, which the report
says "appear extcessively high,"
should be studied;
-Study the, feasibility of con-
trolling building access through
electronic a n d./ o r mechanical
means.
Members of the University-Po-
lice Relations Subcommittee are
Prof. George West of the engineer-
ing school (chairman), Associate
Director of Student Organizations
Will Smith, Prof. Albert Reiss of
the sociology department, Prof.
PatriciA Rabinovitz of the School
of Social Work, Prof. Samuel Estep
of the Law School and Student
Government Council member E. C.
Knowles, '70.

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sitiy of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editorial
responsibility. Notices should be sent
in TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 35281
L. S. & A. Bldg., before 2 p.m. of the
day preceding publication and by
2 p.m. Friday for Saturday and Sun-
day. General Notices may be pub-
lished a maximum of two times on
request; Day Calendar items appear
only once. Student organization
notices are not accepted for publica-
tion. For more information call 764-
9270.
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8
Day Calendar
Bureau of Industrial Relations Sem-
inar: "Management of Managers, Pro-
gram No. 70": North Campus Commons,
8:15 a.m.
Electrical Engineering Research Re-
view: Lecture Hall, Chrysler Center,
8:30 a.m.
School of Music Recital: Students of
the String Department: School of Music
Recital Hall, 12:30 p.m..
Computer and Communication Sci-
ences Lecture Series: Dr. Arnold Rosen-
berg,, I.B.M., "Automata Theory, and
Computational Complexity," L. S. & A.
Bldg., Room 4016, 3:30 Coffee,' 4:00 Lec-
ture.
Professional Theatre Program: APA
Repertory Company in Shakespeare's
Hamlet: Lydia Mendelssohn Theater,
8:00 p.m.
General Notires
FLU SHOTS
There will be a "Flue Shot" Clinic at
the Health Service, Wednesday, Octob-
er 9, from 8:00 -11:30 a.m. and 1:00 -

4:30 p.m. The charge is $1.50 for stu-
dents and spouses and $2.00 for faculty,
staff and spouses. Persons who have
had a "Flu Shot" since 1964 need only
one this year. Persons who require a
second~ injection this year may obtain
it at this time.
Broadcasting Service: WUOM Radio
(91.7 Mc.) 11, a.m. to 11 p.m. daily.
Tuesday 1:00 p.m. The Next Fifty Years
- "Creating a New Standard of Life",
with Charles Abrams and George Can--
dilis. Tuesday 5:15 p.m. U-M Featury
Story, with Jack Hamilton. Tuesday
8:05 p.m. Music of the Masters -- fea-
turing candidates for the Doctor of
Musical Arts in Piano from the School
of Music: a program devoted to the
keyboard music of Bela Bartok. Tues-
day 10:00 p.m. Background - three ex-
perts discuss the Community College
System.
Wednesday 11:00 a.m. The Eleventh
Hour (repeated at 7 p.m.) Ed Burrows
hosts an hour of news and conservation
about the arts and literature. Guest:
Benjamin Khoo, supervisor of music in
the Singapore schools. Wednesday 1:00
p.m. The Aging Conference - Mar-
garet Clark of the Langley Porter

Neuropsychiatric Institute, San Fran-
cisco, on "The Aged in American Cul-
ture". Wednesday 4:45 p.m. Campus
News, produced by students in the de-
partment of speech. Wednesday 8:00
p.m. Stanley Quartet Concert, broad-
cast live from Rackham Lecture Hall.
Attention: Students planning on do-
ing their directed teaching durng the
Winter Term, 1969. If you have ot re-
ceived a note in the mail to report
to the Directed Teaching office please
stop as soon as possible in 2292 U.H.S.
If we do not hear from you we will as-
sume you do not plan on doing your
directed teaching.
Zoology Seminar: Dr. Lucille Shapiro,
Dept. of Molecular Biology, Albert Ein-
stein College of Medicine, "Host Factors
for the In Vitro Synthesis of Bacterio-
phage QBRNA, 4 p.m., Wednesday, Oc-
tober 9, 1400 Chemistry Bldg.
Ermine Cowles Case Memorial Lec-
ture: Sponsored by Museum of Paleon-
tology, Geology and Mineralogy De-
partment, and Sigma Xi. Dr. Elwyn L.
Simons, Peabody Museum, Yale Uni-
(Continued on Page 6)

A muse yourself?
Contribute prose, poetry,
drama, artwork, photographs,
non-fiction, literary criticism
-almost anything, in fact, of
in fiction, to
generation[
the Inter-artsmagaine

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STUD. PUB. BLDG.

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An illustrated lecture
THURSDAY, OCT. 10-4:10 P.M.
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Mr. Cahill is Professor of Oriental Art at
U of California "Berkeley

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VOICE MEETING
TUESDAY, OCT. 8
Union Assembly Hall
8 P.M.
" Election of officers
" Program discussion
4 Progress reports

if you dor't go over to the
Student Publications Building
this week, Oct. 7 to Oct. 10,
10:00 to 5:00 and 7:00 to;9:00 P.M.
and make a last ditch attempt
to get your SENIOR PICTURE in the
1969 Michiganensian, so she can show
Uncle Irving you finally graduated.

EXCELLENT FOR
" THESIS WORK
" BOOK COPIES
" TERM PAPERS
R NOTE BOOKS
" TAX FORMS
" CLUB NOTICES
* CLASS NOTICES
* PHOTOGRAPHS

Discount Photocopy
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