Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 09, 1967 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-03-09

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

See editorial page




Warmer, no
chance of rain

Seventy-Six Years of Editorial Freedom

VOL. LXXVII, No. 131









Re liev


By RICHARD WINTER brary users, but the air condition- Frederick Wagman, director of and administrative offices. existing North Campus Central'
With rapidly increasing demands mg, flourescent lighting, and University libraries, predicted that The new building will be con- Service and Stack Building.
other conveniences will more than construction would begin on the nected to the older structure on Once vacated, this space will be
for service, severe space shortages compensate for the loss of "at- addition this spring and will be the first, third, and fifth floors converted to one or two graduate
anda omenaeanrte osinadequatenthsspin ndwilbete supplyran ffh lorofovete qual- to rdut
ified staff, the new $5.2 million mosphere." completed within two years. The card catalogue is to be moved core collection reading rooms, with
addition to the General Library The eight floor structure will be On the first six floors. of the to a more central location on the some space to be reserved for a
willbe awelcme rlieffor athfirst floor between the two build- government publications document
will be a welcome relief for both attached to the south side of the new building, to be officially call- ringst center.
student and library personnel existing building, replacing the ed the Graduate Library, will be sr
The space created by the new old south stacks which are pres- found over 500 carrells for gradu- If state funds can be procured, The department of 1i b r a r y
addition may even cut down on ently not in use and are soon to ate students and faculty in the the present General Library is;science, now located n the fourth
flowill also be moved to larger
the toll of missing graduate stu- be demolished. The construction humanities and social sciences, also slated for some changes. The quarters, with the Asian Library
dents who have mysteriously dis- site was made available last sum- and room for an additional 700,000 acquisitions and cataloguing de- taking over its present position.
appeared, reportedly lost forever mer when the West Physics build- volumes. The seventh and eighth partment, now overflowing its T
in the dingy mazes of books and ing was torn down. Final plans floors will have facilities for the space in the northwest corner of The present administrative of-
carrells. Without the creeky floors call for a mall between the new University papyri collection, a rare the main floor, will move to more fices will be remodeled for use by
and musty aisles, the new addition building and the Clements Memo- book room, classroom space for spacious quarters on North Cam- the library reference department.
may seem alien to experienced li- rial Library. the use of rare books, map rooms, pus, when it will join the already The old building will receive new


floors and windows. and the entire
library complex will be air con-
Funds for the new' construction
will come from a $1.5 million fed-
eral grant, a $2 million federal
loan to be paid off from student
tuition fees, and the remaining
$1.7 million from the $55-M Fund.
No funds are to come from state
appropriations for the new struc-
ture. Rennovation of the older
building is pending on approval of
funds from the state Legislature.
Statistics on library usage point
out the pressing needs for the im-
proved facilities and services to be
See ADDITION, Page 10

Centered in a cluster formed by the existing General Library,
the Undergraduate Library, and the Clements Library, the new
library addition will help house the nation's fifth largest
university library.

ExpectOpen -
Contests in
SGC Races NE
Additional Candidates_ _ __ ---
File Petitions During
Two DayExtension OHIO UNIVERSITY may f
yExstrike by non-academic emp
By ROB BEATTIE Vernon Alden said that the fo
Local 37 of the American Federa
A veritable flood of last minute pal Employes had brought the
filings has created several wide emergency." He told a faculty
open races for the campus elec-
tions to be held on March 22. case of a prolonged strike tha
Twenty-five new petitions for of- fees paid and academic credit fo
fice were filed during the two day The university has invoked
extension period which ended last by public employes, the Ferguso
night. obtained a temporary injunctio
Twelve new petitions were filed has informed the strikers that t
for Student Government Council nated. The strike was called
seats bringing the number of can- which Alden said only the stat
didates for the five available of-
fices to 19. There is a possibility
that up to three additional half- UNITED AUTO WORKER
year SGC terms will be filled by voted at a meeting last night1
the election. punitive take-over by the exec
New Ticket Filed ing to maverick officer FrankI
One new ticket filed for the 549 voted unanimously not to r
posts of president and executive Division Plant. See earlier story,
vice president of Student Govern- * *
ment Council. Thomas R. Copt THE PROFESSIONAL THE
'69Ed and Regina Rogoff, '70, will the scheduling of an addition
face Bruce Kahn, '68, and Ruth Frost" at 2:30 p.m. Sunday, Ma
Baumann, '68, in the election. for tickets.
The candidates for the SGC s.j
seats are Stephen Spitz, '68; Anne MRS. PAT GRIFFITH, a re
Patton, '68; Jeffry Howard, '68;C.l
Michael Anderson, '69; David Bul- Communst China, will report
lard, '68; Richard Heideman, '68 today at 4 p.m. at the Undergra
Kay Stansburg, '70; George Steeh, and at 8 p.m. at the First Baptis
'69; James Spalding, '69; Blanche The Ann Arbor Women f
Gemrose, '68; E. O. Knowles, '70: Politics and Friends of Studen
Michael McDermott, '68; Gene De mittee are sponsoring her visit to
Fouw, '68E; Marty Lieberman, '69;
JuditGreeerg, '68; Nancy Am-! QUAKER INTERNATION
Steven Lester, '69E, and Janis Southeast Asia Russel Johnson
Sorkin, '68. Club in Lane Hall at noon Frida
Seven additional people filed for,
the post of delegate to the Na- THE PRESIIDENTIAL CO
tional Student Association (NSA) Students in Decision-Making w
convention. There are now 10 can- at noon today in 3532 Student A(
didates for the four positions. -.
They are Evan Garth Black, '69; PROF. PAUL W. McCRAC
George Kuehn, '68Bus. Ad.; Stev- tion School has been appointed
'69; Mark Hodax, '70: Ronal on the national budget. Presiden
Klempner, '68; John Kelly, '68; 15 other experts to make recoin
Lynne Killin, '69; Rick Handel, way the budget is presented to
'67, and James Kell Williams; '68. man of the commission is David
New Petitions the Continental Illinois Nationa
Four new petitions for posi-
tions on the Board of Control of AN INTERNATIONAL STU
Student Publications were filed, countries learn mathematics pu
bringing the number of candidates the list. But don't blame it on
for the three available positions says. Benjamin S. Bloom, profe
to six. The candidates are Ken- sity of Chicago, reported Mond
neth Winter, Grad; Margery Mo- exposed to "new math" did con
selle, '68; Richard Metzger, '68; traditional math.
David Copi, '68L; Elizabeth Mor- "Bt"
ay, '69, and Laura Sutton, '68."But," he added "relativel
exposed to the new math, so w
Other posts to be filled in the exodtohenwmhsw
electon are presidency, vice pres sions." The study, conducted by
idency, and secretary-treasurer of Evaluation of Educational Ach
the senior class of the literary States is among the least effect
college; presidency and vice pres- veloping mathematics talent.
idency of the school of Engineer-
ing; and the one student position
on the Board of Control of Inter- CONTROVERSY R
collegiate Athletics.
The candidates for the LSA
presidency are Jeff Messner, '68; resid en t
and Lewis Paper, '68. Running for
the office of LSA vice president are
Scott Spear, '68; and James
Cauch, '68. Wayne Adano, '68, isod a
the only candidate for the posi-
tion of secretary-treasurer.
Presidential Candidacy By STEVE NISSEN
The candidates rr the presi- and URBAN LEHNER
dency of the senior class of the
Engineering school are John Rich- Controversyasurrounds today's
art, '68E; Jeffery Bowden, 68E; presidential race in elections for
Wally Rhines, '68E; and Lonnie the Law School's student Board of
Charles Van Renner, '68E. Steph- Directors. Candidates for the pn-
en Mitchell, '68E is running un- sitions are freshman Doug Jones
opposed for the position of vice and junior Allan Field, a current
president of the Engineering I member of the board..
school. . The board is a 13-member rep-
resentative governing organization

0id~wauiaI an
ace a possible shut-down during a
oyes. Ohio University President i o in
ur-day strike by newly organized
ation of State, County and Munici-
school "close to a state of serious
committee yesterday that in the dch
OU's 15,000 students would lose
r the semester.
Ohio's state law banning strikes B oardet
on Act. The university has further
n ordering picketingto stopand Ac
their employment had been termi-
4or higher wages and checkoffs
e legislature could grant.' No Action Tke.
S Local 549 in Mansfield, Ohio, o Discuss Matter
to strike again in the face of a At Next Meeting
utive board of the UAW. Accord-
Petty the 1500 members of Local By NEAL BRUSS
eturn to work at the Fisher Body The executive board of the
Page 3. University graduate school stated
* *at its meeting yesterday that it
ATRE PROGRAM has announced was concerned with reports that
al performance of "An Evening's two graduate students had inter-
rch 12, due to an unusual demand fered with the discussion rights
of others participating in a Ses-
quicentennial A l u m n i Program
scent visitor to North Vietnam and held last week. They took no ac-
c s . . tion other than to issue a state-
on' her trip at a public meeting ment.
duate Library Multipurpose Room Dean Stephen H. Spurr of the
t Church. graduate school said the matter
'or Peace, the Citizens for New would be among other items on
t Non-violent Coordinating Coin- the agenda of the board's next;
oAnn Arbor, meeting on Wednesday.
AL AFFAIRS Representative in Thedprogram under question,
entitled "The Political Picture To-
will speak to the Southern Asia day," featured Sen. Phillip A. Hart
Y, March 10. (D-Mich.) and Rep. Gerald H.
e ยง Ford (R-Mich.). Two graduate
MMISSION on the Role of the students were involved in a heckl-
ill hold its regular open meeting ing incident which almost halted
ctivities Building. the discussion.
* A statement which was unani-
KEN of the Business Administra- mously passed by the ten faculty






MSU Head
May Luse

-Daily-Andy Sacks



Stephen Wood and Carl Van Ende were announced winners of the 42nd annual Henry M. Campbell
Moot Court Competition last night at the Annual Case 'Club Banquet. Shown above is the presen-
tation of the award to Stephen Wood by John Ziegler, Jr., a prominent Detroit attorney. The ban-
quet followed the afternoon presentation by the finalists of their cases before Supreme Court Jus-
tice Tom Clark, Judge Wade McCree of the Sixth Circuit Court of Appeals, Commissioner Philip
Elman of the Federal Trade Commission, Dean Francis Allen of the law school, and Thomas Kauper,
associate professor of law.

to a 16-member presidential panel
nt Johnson asked McCracken and
mendations on how to revise the
Congress and the public. Chair-
M. Kennedy, board chairman of
I Bank and Trust Co.
DY of how well students in 12
its U.S. pupils near the bottom of
the "new math," one authority
ssor of education at the Univer-
day that students who had been
nsiderably better than those with
y few students tested had been
e can't draw any general conclu-
the International Project for the
evement, showed that the United
ive of 12 countries tested in de-

members of the board stated: CH J4 NGING LAW:
"In exercising its jurisdiction NGL__ _ _
over conduct of students in the:
graduate school, the board is con-
cerned with reports regarding the
action of certain students at a ; Pr a t C
meeting held the Rackham lec-
ture hall in the afternoon of
March 2, 1967.
"At that time students were'
alleged to have interfered with: Tem e 4
the rights of others to listen andj
to participate in a meeting or-


Board Posts
Hatcher Likely To Be
Implicated in Decision
Of Attorney General
John A. Hannah, Michigan State
University president, yesterday
said he has asked Attorney Gen-
eral Frank Kelley to rule on
whether there exists a conflict of
interest because he serves on the
board of directors of two Michi-
gan banks and one utility.
Even beforeaHannah's request,
an opinion explaining the new con-
flict of interest law passed in the
1966 Legislature wqs expected to
be released soon. If the attorney
general should find that a conflict
of interest does exist, Hannah
would be forced to resign his pri-
vate positions.
Lansing Source
One Lansing source indicated,
however, that Hanah's move was
a device to take some of the
steam out of the upcoming at-
torney general's opinion which is
expected to be very inclusive.
"He knew he was going to get
burned, so he came out ahead of
schedule to ease the pain," the
source explained.
Hannah is a director of Mich-
igan Bell Telephone Co., the Man-
ufacturers National Bank of De-
troit and the American Bank and
Trust of Lansing.
Hatcher Affiliations
University President H a r l a n
Hatcher, who serves as a board
director of the Ann Arbor Bank,
the Detroit Edison and Tecum-
seh Products Company, may also
have to end his corporate affilia-
tions; depending on the decision.
One Lansing observer predicted
that the attorney general's opin-
ion would be very harsh on what
he called the "cozy relationships
between some'state university ad-
ministrators and businesses and
bank which operated within the
respective university communi-
"There is some confusion about
what thenewlaw specifies ex-
actly," Hannah explained. "If
there is any possible conflict I
would, of course, resign from the
Leon Cohan, deputy attorney
general, said Hannah's case is
only one of a whole series of ques-
tions raised on the conflict of in-
terestissue due to the passage of
the 1966 law.
The law states that no mem-
ber of the Legislature or state
officer shall be interested direct-
ly orhindirectly with any business
which has a contract with the
state where it might constitute a
"substantial conflict of interest."
b~usiness Director
The law further states that no
state officer or employe who en-
gages in a business where he is a
director, president, general man-

ai Trial Evidence

of ICLE Program


aw Schoo
ed the ruling and set out to hav
it changed by a general referen
Since there were no provision
included in the Law Club by-law
for a referendum, the Board de
cided that to bring a referendun
before the student body wouli
require signatures of 25 per cen
of all law students. Grant, speak
in- for Jones as well, said th

ganized according to procedures By CHRISTOPHER COHEN ation panel of judges, law school
which had been previously estab- Keeping practicing lawyers up professors, and other practitioners
lished and announced by those in to date on the changing lawis the willoffer their comments, critic-
charge of the session. object of the annual Advocacy In- isms, and comparions on the tech-
"The executive board will con- stitute to be held at Hill Audito- niques displayed to the audience.
tinue to investigate this matter rium Friday and Saturday. This
with full regard for due process concerted 2 day course is ex- include lectures on the problems
and appropriate hearing pro - i.ected to bring together a record of persures ionh ryrles,
cedures." 4000 attorneys from 50 states, of prsuasion, exclusionary rules,
Canada, and Mexico in a singleand impeachment of witnesses, as
- 'anaa, nd exco n asinlewell as a comprehensive exam-
classroom, the University's Hill
ination of a new proposal for com-
Auditorium.pensating traffic victims-the'
The program-practical Trial Keeton-O'Connell Plan.
Evidence-will include practition- The authors of this controversial
urers who will demonstrate their Plan, Prof. Robert Keeton of Har-
i cortroo tecnique andprfs vard Law School and Prof. Jeffrey
gisors who will lecture on special- O'Connell of Illinois Law School,
ised problems. In aaditiontoi-s have suggested adoption of a new
EBleC 10 Es ingsevralctial demonstratins statute in every state that elim-
hypothetical cases, the partici- inates the jury trial and contin-
pants will engage in comparative
e such instances could be found in cross examination,ia creation of gent fee system, under which the
- the past, the practice has been E. Donald Shapiro, director of the
abandoned. Field noted further Institute of Continuing Legal Edu-I
s that while $75 is appropriated cation, which sponsors 17 similar IS chool
s each year for a "Board party," programs annually across the na-
- I"there hasn't been one for two tionl.
m years." This invention has proved high-e
d More recent issues involve cam- ly successful in helping plaintiffs,
t paign practices. Jones and his attorneys, and - defendants alike
- backers claim their posters were improve their techniques and has By CYNTHIA MILLS
e removed from Hutchins Hall while been widely emulated by legal Eight Ivy League student news-

lawyer receives no fixed payment
from his client but instead takes
a percentage of the ultimate court
As an alternative, the authors
envision a comprehensive casualty
insurance p 1 a n to compensate
traffic accident victims automatic-
The institute for Continuing
Legal Education is a jointly spon-
sored endeavor by the law school,
Wayne State University, and the
State Bar of Michigan. It holds
17 programs annually and pub-
lishes 30 original books each year.
The programs emphasize the prac-
tical aspects and techniques of
how to deal with practical prob-
lems in court, with clients and
researching the law.
'a ers Slit
it .Deferment
of college, should be subjected to
lottery selection. If drafted, they
shnuld have the ntion of deciding

raaricin czrac " trcfair aura ac"hitra_ '

n mr ian li+arQtllra $nr Violrl %17n0 atlzlra.tinnnl 171Ct1t77t.Pfi t]1rmlohnilf. i DaDers issued a ioint statement

Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan