-THE MICHIG~AN DAILY
Friday, November 22, 1968
get light sentences
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
vember 22 at 9:30 a.m. in Room 2277
School of Music, Chairman: A. P. Brit-
Applications for last NSA test
(Continued from page 1)
consist of a work program and a
fine. Both he and another attorney
in the case, Kenneth Cockrel, said
they would be surprised if there
was any distinction made in the
amount of fine or time to be
served between those who pled
guilty or nolo contendre (no coi-
test) and those who went through
the jury trial process.
However the court costs for
these pleas would be different.
Speculation, both official and
unofficial, is that the sentences
still to be given will follow this
Of the 187 to be sentenced 43
have been found guilty, 118 pled
nolo contendre and 26 pled guilty.
With those already sentenced, this
accounts for 191 of the 244 people
arrested. The remaining 53 in-
clude 36 whose cases are pending
appeal to federal district court,
three whose cases are still pending
on grape S
(Continued from page 1)
ing rights from the nation's large
Commenting on why Krogers
will not restock California grapes
after they are sold out, J. Beavis,
a Krogers spokesman said, "Ob-
viously the boycott of 'the A&P
in Ann Arbor had some bearing
on the decision, but I can't say
why we have changed our policy.
"As soon as we sell out the pres-
ent stock of grapes, Krogers will
not restock them," he added.
An A&P spokesman was not
available for comment.
Beavis 'said only the Kroger
Supermarkets in Ann Arbor and
Ypsilanti are affected by the boy-
cott. As of now, all other stores
in the Kroger chain will continue
to sell California grapes.
The national UFW strike was
evidently not a factor in the local
decision to stop selling Califor-
nia grapes, because when asked
if it could be assumed that
Krogers would refuse to sell the
grapes as long as the UFW con-
tinued its strike, Beavis could not
recall what the UFW is and what
it had to do with grapes and the
This supports Mills' Monday
statement that it was in a store's
self-interest-to support the grape
before municipal court as a result
of mistrial, two who forfeited
bond, seven whose cases were dis-
missed for insufficient evidence
and five who were found not
A primary effect of the sen-
tences may result from the 90 day
probationary period. Miss Schla-
mowitz called the probation "very
lenient." Under the criminal tres-
pass statute the maximum pro-
bationary period is two years.
Probation law stipulates that,
in addition to not breaking any
criminal law during the period,
those under probation must not
associate with "undesirable char-
acters" nor may they engage in
"anti-social conduct" which would
demonstrate to the court that the'
' probation should be revoked. Per-
sons under probation will also'
be subject to search at any time
without a warrant, however such
a search must first be cleared by
the probation office.
If the probation is revoked those
under it must serve the remainder
of the sentence provided by law.
It has been speculated that this
may have a substantial effect on
the planned rent strike. Many of
the same ADC mothers who were
convicted in the demonstration
trials had planned to participate
in the rent strike.
The details of the work program
were not released yesterday by
probation- officer Ron Rinker on
grounds that it would be un-
ethical for him to say what sen-
tences others would be given be-
fore they were pronounced by the
Sjudge. He did, however, describe
the programs given to the four
already sentenced, and said there
is a total of six different pro-I
He said assignment to a pro-
gram was purely by chance except
that there were three programs
for men and three for women.
Miss Schlamowitz has been as-
signed, if she chooses work rather
than jail, to day care and tutorial
work for ADC families in the
county. She will be required to
work two or three days in the
next two weeks with the remain-
ing work to be done before the
end of the probation period.
Miss Lipman was assigned to a
similar project, the only change
being that she will work the first
three days in the county hospital.
. Thomas and Lahr were both as-
signed to assist the Washtenaw
Council on Alcoholism for seven!
days during the 90 day period.
They will be used for "any legiti-
mate need" of the council.
Speculation suggests the other
programs will be of a similar na-
ture. The probation department
anticipates that most of those
sentenced will choose the work
program over jail.
sity of Michigan for which The ton. today, test on Dec. 7.
Michigan Daily assumes no editor- Alice Ellen Swope, Anatomy, Dis- Current Position Openings, not in-
ial responsibility. Notices should be sertation: "Cytology of the Rat Adeno- terviews on campus, call 764-7460 foir
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to ( hypophysis In Vivo and In Vitro," on application information. These are to
Room 3528 L.S.&A. Bldg. before 2 Friday, November 22 at 9:30 a.m. In be filled soon, therefore December
p.m. of the day preceding publi- Room 4558 East Medical (Anatomy graduates are welcome to apply.
cation and by 2 p.m. Friday for Library,) Chairman: R. H. Kahn.
Saturday and Sunday. General No- Kathryn Bullington Clark, Education, State of Michigan, Biostatistician,
tices may be published a maximum Dissertation: "Oral Business Commun- ME in state, math, and 4 years experi
of two times on request; Day Cal- ication Needs As a Basis for Improv- in biostatistics res., consulting or
endar items appear only once. Stu- ing College Courses," on Friday, No- teaching. Dental Aide, several loca-
dent organization notices are not vember 22 at 10 a.m. in West Council, tions in state, two-year course in dental
accepted for publication. For more Rackham; Co-Chairmen: J. W. ,~Lan technology.
Information call 764-9270. ham and J. M. Trytten. International Atomic Energy Agency,
Harold Ralph Jones, Busines Ad- Wash, D.C., positions abroad: Medical
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22 ministration, Dissertation: "Constraints applications of radioisotopes, clinical
biochemistry, Univ. of Singapore. Food
to Product Development and Market- preservation, PhD in biochem. andI
Da, "Calendar ing of Medical Electronic Equipment." exper. in Manila. Activation Analysis,'
on Friday. November 22 at 10 a.m. in radiochemist. in Colombo, Ceylon.
Room 816 E'usiness Administration, Durations of 12, 3, and 6 months re-
Bureau of Industrial Relations Sem- Chairman: W. M. Hoad. spectively.
linar: "Management of Managers, Pro- Johann Gottfried Paasche, Sociology, Time - Life Broadcast Service, WOOD
gram No. 72": North Campus Commons, Dissertation: "Organizational System T.V., Grand Rapids, Mich.: Television
8:15 a.m. and Social Change: School Desegrega- News Photographer, exper. working
Programmed Learning for Business tion in Three Southern States, 1954- with 16 mm film.
Workshop: "Instructional Design": 64," on Friday. November 22 at 10 City of New York: Asst. Director of
Michigan Union, 8:30 a.m. a.m. in Room 3026 L.S.&A., Chairman: Lab, PhD, 8 yrs. lab work, some supv.
sCenter for Souh ad Southeat Asian s rA. J. ReissC Jr. Youth Guidance Project Supervisor, de-
Studies: T. R. V. Murti, Visiting Pro- Sister Francetta Coughlin, Educa- gree in soc. wk., MSW, and 4 years ex-
fessor, Brock University, St. Catherine's tion, Dissertation: "A Study of the Ef- per. Laboratory Aide, some courses inr
Ontario, and former Professor of Phil- fectiveness of a Modified Liberal Arts biol., or chem, or 1 year exper. Asst.
osophy, BenaresHind BUniversity, Mathematics Coursei n the Mathemati- Chemist. BS Chem or Pharm, and 1
"Philosophy of Mahayana Buddhism": cal Preparation of Prospective Elemen- year exper.
4:00 p.m. Rackham Amphitheater. tary Teachers," on Friday. November City of Coopersville, Mich.: Engineer,
22 at 11 a.m. in Room 3019 U.H.S., Municipal Engr-Manager position,
AstrMomanlrson,lasburmDr Chris- Chairman: J. N. Payne. starting position of considerable chal-
tory, University of Wisconsin, "The In- William Mac Sanders, Education. Dis- lengC
terstellar Extinction of Stars in H II sertation: "An Appraisal of the Under- Lever Brothers Company, Chicago, Ill.:
Regions." Room 296 Physics-Astronomy graduate Physical Education Profes- Process Supervisor for Dentifrice Man-
Bldg., 4:00 p.m. sional Preparation Program for Menat ufacturing Division, must have exper as
The University of Michigan, 1950-1962." supv. in industrial manuf. organization.
Cinema Guild: Grigori Chukari's Bal- on Friday, November 22 at 1 p.m. iwn iill consider person with 2 years of
lad of a Soldier: Architecture Auditor- Seminar Room, PEM Bldg., Chairman: college chemistry minimally, have tui-
ium, 7:00 and 9:05 p.m. G. C. Reiff. tion refund plan.
Opera: Puccini's La Boheme: Josef Daniel Newell Bull, Chemical En- Servomation, Ypsilanti, Mich.: Mer-
Blatt, Conductor; Ralph Herbert, Stage gineering, Dissertation: "Kinetics of chandising and sales, 2 positions, need
Director. Lydia Mendelssohn Theater, not have completed degree, sales ex-
8-00 .m the Conversion of Glucose to, Gluconic per. helpful.
8:0pm Acid by Pseudomonas ovalis," on Fri- prhlfl
University Choir: Maynard K l e i n , day, November 22 at 2 p.m. in Room Rand McNally Corporation: Chicago.
Conductor: Hill Auditorium. 8:00 p.m. L l' Representative for professors and
University Players (Department ot3201 East Engineering, Chairman: L uniersities to promote text book sales.
Speech): Shakespeare's The Tempest: L. Kempe. Mich. and Indiana territory, BA in
Trueblood Theater, 8:00 p.m. Harry Valentine Leland, Fisheries, lib. arts area, no exper necess. Inter-
Dissertation: "Biochemical Factors Af- views held Nov. 21-22, Holiday Inn
fecting Toxicity of Parathion and Se- West, call 665-4444 for appts., Leo
General Notices lected Analogs to Fishes," on Fri- Daley.
day, November 22 at 2 p.m. in Room Voice and Music Corporation, Benton
1036 Natural Resources, Co-Chairmen : Harbor, Mich.: Mechanical and Elec-
Early Registration for Winter T e r m , F. F. Hooper and K. F. Lagler. trical Engineers, 8 openings presently.
1969: Students who are currently en- Denis Joseph Carville, Education & ME and EE, all level degrees.
rolled and who have advance classified Psychology, Dissertation: "Liking Re- City of Minneapolis, Minn.: Deputy
may register early, between December 4 Ilationships and Attitude Balance Director, Home Health Services. MPH,
and December 20, in Room 514 of the Among Upper Elementary S c h o o 1 Masters in. Public Health Nursing, or
Literature, Science and the Arts Build- Children," on Friday, November 22 at nursing education, and 5 years exper.
ing. Students enrolled in the College 3 p.m. in Room 215 Lloyd House, West Nursing Consultant, Maternal and;
of Literature, Science and the Arts, and Quad: Chairman: T. M. Newcomb. Child Health, Masters in this area, and
the School of Education, will get the William Warnell Craig, Geography,
necessary materials in the basement Dissertation: "Recreational Behavior in "" I
lobby of the Literature. Science and the the Scotlandville, Louisiana Commun-
Arts Building beginning December 2. ity-A Spatial Study," on Friday, No- 0T I I N
Other students may pick up their mater- vember 22 at 3 p.m. in Room 4040
ials in their respective counseling of- L.S.&A., Chairman: J. D. Nystuen.
fices. Students who register early will Gerard Francis Carvalho, Business
not need to return until the first day iAdministration Dissertation: "R lle
of classes. Conflict and Role Ambiguity in Re-
search and Development Organiza- ~ . . . . . .
Please Note! A late registration fee tions," on Friday. November 22 at 3:15.... ................ ...
of $15.00 will be in effect Winter Term, Ip.M. in Room 316 Business Admin- Student Religious Liberals: will meet1
1969. Anyone registering after Wednes- istration, Chairman: G. S. Odiorne. on Sunday, Nov. 24th, at 7:00 p.m. to
day, January 8, will be required to pay hear Assist. Prof. John Hagen and Joan
this fee before they are permitted to Zweben, a graduate student lead a
register. Placemntdiscussion on "Positive Psychology, Bes-,
I couses in consultation, teaching or
supervision, 4 years respon. exper in
maternity or pediatric nursing.
State of Utah. Air Pollution and
Ventilation Specialist, degree with
coursework in chem., physics, math.
Public Health Educator degree and
min. 1 year grad work in public health,
2 years in pubs. health education.
SarkeseTarzian, Inc., Bloomington
Ind.: Technical Illustrator. Engineer-
ing- Assistant. Metallurgical and Chem -
ical engrs., Semi -conductor engr.,
Chief Engr. Head R&D Lab for semi-
conductor lab. Physicist. Broadcast
Equip Sales Engr. Jr. engr., EE areas.
General Reporter. Sports editor, min.
2-3 years exper.
Starr Commonwealth for Boys, Al-
bion, Mich.: Cottage Child Care Work-
ers for groups of 10-12 boys, min. 2
years college, B9 pref. Possible to work
while attending classes, 4 day week
normally from 4 - 10 p.m. average
22-30 hrs, week
212 S.A.B., Lower Level
,Jobs Abroad: ISIS. agency based ini
N.Y. and Brussels, will be interviewing
at SPS, 212 SAB, on Nov. 25 and 26.
1 for information and literature. Holding
group discussions open to all on eve-
nings at 25 and 26 Nov. from 5-6 P.M.
and 7-8 P.M. in Room 3516 SAB, third
floor Now is the time to have all those!
questions about working abroad an-
211 S. State
1217 S. Universitv
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22 8 P.M.
Land in Transition
Dr. Zvi Gitelman, Asst. Prof. of Political Science,
Dr. Ladislav Matejka, Prof. of Slavic Studies,
(Dr. Matejka was in Czechoslovakia during the recent troop move-
ments and will report his personal experiences.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, SOCIAL HALL
Sponsored by the Ecumenical Campus Center and the Interfaith
Council for Peace.
-- - --- -
(through doors along south side of basement cafeteria)
CAMPUS ISSUES DISCUSSqO:N
with Prof. Henry Bretton
Bring your lunch; Buy your lunch; or just come talk
DISCUSSION FREE AND OPEN TO'EVERYONE
If ybu have other issues you would like to discuss please contact
one of the sponsors listed below.
OFFICE OF RELIGIOUS AFFAIRS, 2282 S.A.B.
OFFICE OF STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS, S.A.B.
Broadcasting Service: WUOM (91.7
Mc.) 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. daily.
Friday 11 :00 a.m. The Eleventh Hourl
(repeated at 7 p.m.) Ed Burrows hosts,
an hour of news and conversation
about the arts and literature. Feature:
A tribute to John Fitzgerald Kennedy.
Friday 1:00 p.m. From The Midway:
"A Psychological Analysis of Two
Christian Doctrines", with Dr. Paul W.
Pruyser, Menninger Foundation. Fri-
day 5:00 p.m. Focus on Students, pro-
duced by students in the department
of speech. 5:15 p.m. Business Review,
with Prof. Ross Wilhelm. Friday 8:00
p.m. U-M Choir and Symphony Or-
chestra Concert, broadcast live from
Hill Auditorium. Maynard Klein con-
Saturday 1:15 p.m. U-M vs. Ohio
State Football Game, with Tom Hem-
ingway reporting the play-by-play from
Columbus. Saturday 5:15 p.m. Jazz Re-
visited, with Hazen Schumacher pre-
senting Duke Ellington from 1929 to
1936. 7:30 p.m. Record Collector, with
Prof. Warren Good.
TV Center Program: On Sunday,
November 24 the following program
produced by the TV Center will have
its initial telecast in Detroit: 12:00
Noon, WWJ TV, Channel 4: "An Ear,
for the Troubled." Dr. Philip Mar-#
golis, Director of the Washtenaw Co.
Community Mental Health Center, and
staff members discuss the operation of
their Csis Service.
EROS FESTIVAL NO. 1
at the Vth Forum
THUR. thru SUN.--11:00 P M.
Topless anti-war film
sell to Esalen" at the First Unitarian
Church, 1917 Washtenaw. Coffee and
donuts, everyone welcome.
Hillel Foundation, 1429 Hill St., Fri.,
Nov. 22nd, 4:45 p.m. - Traditional Ser-
vices, 7:15 p.m. Hill Student Services:
Sat., Nov. 23rd 9:00 a.m. Traditional
(Continued from page 1)
ally, has simply gone out of the
national consciousness," Sklar
says. "As the population has be-
come more urbanized, farm is-
sues have become less pressing.
No one really thinks about these
people unless he happens to pass
a truck of workers 'on the turn-
The National Labor Relations
Act,- passed in 1935 as part of
the New Deal legislation, estab-
lishes procedure for communica-
tion, negotiation, arbitration,
and settlement between em-
ployer and employes. Farm
workers were specifically ex-
cluded from the original bill,
and although Congress has
amended NLRA four times,
bringing coverage to additional
groups of workers, ilt continues
to exclude those in agriculture,
due, in large part, to a powerful
In many ways, Sklar says, the
effort by the farm workers to
unionize nationally parallels the
civil rights movement in the rest
of the country. "As the blacks
developed a political conscious-
ness, these people did as well.
The farm workers are probably
easier to ignore than the minor-
ities in the ghetto, but their
economic and social conditions
"Like the civil rights move-
ment, the struggle for 'justice
in the fields' has been nonvio-
lent and is supported by many
clergy men and other people
on the outside. The farm work-
ers' demands have been aroused
and will remain so until they're
met," he says.
"Whatever the philosophical
or psychological foundations of
such a movement, there's no
question that it's with us and
will continue strongly for years
to come," Sklar continued.
"These people, in the best
American tradition, are only
trying to do what every group
has done in the past.'
Phi Kappa Alpha: Open house, Nov.
23rd, 3:00 to 5:30 p.m., 1923 Geddes;
open house in honor of receiving
charter from the national fraternity.
COME RIDE WITH US
SHORT WAY BUS
$1.85 METRO AIRPORT
$ .60 YPSILANTI
Connections for all points
530 S. State
116 W. Huron
Alexander Cyril Brown, Geology, Dis-
sertation: "Zoning in the White Pine
Cope or Deposit, Ontonagon County,
Michigan," on Friday, November 22
at 9 a.m. in Room 2051 Natural Sci-
ence, Chairman: W. C. Kelly,
Beulah Blanche Eisenstadt B I u m ,
Music, Dissertation: "Solmization in
Nineteenth -Century AmericantSign-
Singing Instruction," on Friday, No-
- -- -- ---- ----
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TODAY THROUGH TUES. from 9:00 to 4:00 in the lobby of