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July 03, 1968 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1968-07-03

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INTERIM RULES
AND CONSEQUENCES
See editorial page

Y

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4hr

PARTLY
High-72
LOw-52
Partly cloudy,
partly sunny, partly windy

Vol. LXXVIII, No. 39-S Ann Arbor, Michigan, Wednesday, July 3, 1968 Ten Cents
Canham: Entrepreneur in the AthleticI
By JOEL BLOCK peting modernity of a suburban coun- lar corporation which produces play- NCAA Indoor Track and Field Cha- newly-created post of television and s n
On March 16 the ,IZegents named try club' ground and athletic equipment" and pionships in Cobo Hall for the past radio coordinator for the athletic de-
takcahDnCna tosced He also is currently remodeling the teaching aid materials four years. He has turned the meet partment.
indoor track meet in Cobo Hall and special room for weekly press parties. control of the corporation. He says he of the Madison Square Garden Invi- high income families in the Ann Arbor
he hasn't stopped running since. In the area of intramurals and rec- has had several offers fo the company tational Track Meet, Canham made area, along with spot radio commer-
reation, Canham has already begun but no longer is considering selling it. the show a sell-out. cials and newspaper ads. .
Canham officially took office only to act on plans to place three tempor- Canham's entrepreneurial skills He says he wants to do the same The response has been a 12 per cent
Monday, but he's already made his ary basketball courts in Yost Field served him well when he was Michi- thing for Michigan football and bas- increase in season ticket purchases
maik on nMichigan athletics. He has House for student and faculty use. gan's track coach for 19 years. He ketball games and has taken steps to and the sell-out of single-game tickets
innovatec a new sports clinic, giving If he can find the money, he will conducted coaching clinics in such do it. for the Michigan State game.
thousands. of An Arbor youngsters buid a tennis field house, with five places as Finland, Africa, Germany, Besides expanding public relations Under the new structure of the ath-
,the free use of University athletic fa- courts for, varsity tennis practice in Trinidad, and Canada. He was a facilities in the athletic department, letic department, Canham will have
cilities and free coaching sessions lith the afternoon and portable basketball pioneer in the creation of the United . he has hired two new publicity mens two associate athletic directors under
five Michigan head coaches. courts for intramural use at night. States Track and Field Federation, the Will Perry, assistant sports editor of him. One will be in charge of the men's
He has appointed the ' first Negro Canham's initial projects show that largest track organization in the the Grand Rapids Press, has replaced and women's physical education pro-
coach to the Michigan athletic sfaff. he will carry into Michigan athletics United States, and is permanent Exec- recently retiring Les Etter as Sports gram, intramurals and recreation
He is presently renovating the locker what he has done in private life. He utive Director of the United States Information Director. Larry Zimmer, while the other will cover intercolle-
rooms and training area in Yost Field has built a one-man instructional Track Coaches Association. sports director of WAAM, an Ann Ar- giate athletics.
House, complete with the plush car- sports film company into a million dol- Canham has been director of the bor radio station, has entered the See CANHAM, Page 6 Canhar a t n

Six Pages
-DiyF''Eric Pergeaux
ew base

1000 continue protest; Atty.

Gen.

rules

Hannah

l GlriC1,'u uricu W

"ll1

BERKELEY, Calif. (R)j - An
eight-hour meeting of the Berke-
ley City Council broke up yester-
day with hundreds of protesters
hurling taunts, curses and abuses.
Enraged that the council had
refused to grant their demand
that a block of Telegraph Avenue
near the University of California
be sealed off for a July 4 rally,
the audience of more than a thou-
sand stormed out yelling curses
and insults.
The council did decide to lift
provisionally the curfew in effect
from 8 p.m. to 6 a.m. since Sat-
urday. The demonstrations began
Friday night.
Shouts of "No, no, no;" "Pigs."
"dogs," and "We'll kill you," and
obscenities punctuated the meet-
ing.
The council listened to audience
members plead their cause and
lleap verbal abuse on police for
more than six hours.
It wound up the confused mara-
thon session by passing a substi-
tute resolution, 5-4, to offer the
nearby Sather Gate parking lot
for the rally. The original motion
to block off Telegraph was side-'
tracked in the confusion.
"It is clear they would rather
provoke itconfrontation between
us and the police than close off
a block for a day,"'said one lead-
er, Peter Camejo, a suspended
Berkeley student.
Camejo blamed Mayor Wallace
Johnson for "being the hand-
maiden of the business commun-
ity" in denying Telegraph Avenue
to the proposed rally
Johnson denied charges that po-
lice had started the disturbances
Friday night by moving in when;
Telegraph was already clear. He
refused to lift unconditionally the,
curfew which was clamped on;
Berkeley the past two nights.
The disorders have resulted in,
augmenting Berkeley's 200-man
See BERKELEY, Page 2

not

in

conflict

of

interest

ey asks litation
on land transactions
Notes danger in permitting officials
to buy property near state colleges
By STEVE NISSEN
Atty. Gen. Frank Kelley issued a report yesterday clear-
ing Michigan State University President John A. Hannah of
any conflict of interest involving land transactions near the
MSU campus.
Although Hannah's business activities were not in vio-
lation of the conflict of interest provisions in the 1963 state
constitution, consideration "might be given" by university
governing boards to limiting?

-Associated Press
Enforcing Berkeley curfew

-Daily-Eric Pergeaux

Undue police foirce:
Equal above the law
By HENRY GRIX
About one police officer out of ten in U.S. high crime rate
areas is at least occasionally brutal..
However, police brutality is not necessarily an outgrowth
of police prejudice. A Center for Research on Social Organi-
zations survey indicates use of unnecessary force by uni-
formed patrolmen seems to-be indiscriminate.
"Prejudice does not necessarily carry over into discri-
nation," says Prof. Albert J. Reiss Jr., chairman of the soci-.
ology department, who conducted the survey. Yet three-
fourths of the officers in pre-'!--

Democrats both-Dupont and Vivian

Wes to Jerry... to Mary?

By URBAN LEHNER
Daily News Analysis
Vivian and Dupont. The regu-
lar meeting of the local Concerned
Democrats. A confrontation, of
sorts.
Vivian: "I hope to win the nom-
ination for Congressman from the
second district. I wish Jerry Du-
pont second place on the ticket. I
will ask for your help then, and
I'm going to be damn disappointed
if I don't get it."I

Dupont: "This district should
go Democratic, but the voters who
would support us are apathetic.
The party needs workers who will
get them out to vote . . . A can-
didate who stands on issues can
get the party workers . . . I stand
for issues which concern those in
this district who are interested in
politics, the potential party work-
ers."
And so on. Dupont, in his late
twenties, the Concerned Demo-

dominantly black districts in
the three major areas studied
expressed prejudice.
In fact, about two-thirds of
those reported to have suffered
undue force were of the same race
as the policemen involved.
It appears lower income Ne-
groes and whites receive com-
parable, if unfair, treatment by
the law enforcing agencies in big
cities.
This seeming enigma was dis-
covered by observers trained to
assess police behavior ano atti-
tudes.
During the summer of 1966, the
36 observers patrolled precincts
with police, listened in on inter-
rogations, watched arrests and*
recorded 3,826 nonriot encounters
between police and 10,564 citizens.
The observers, mostly law stu-
dents, befriended police and work-
ed with them saying they wished
to analyze the reaction of citizens
to police.
While Reiss' figures reveal "po-
lice operate' without respect to
the race of an offender," his data
also show that lower income
groups, including, the majority of
N e g r o e s, have proportionately
more encounters with police than
the middle class community, and,
are thus more apt to encounter

$1,242,OO) HUD LOAN

'C

to build on North Campus

By STUART GANNFA
A new co-op will be built on
North Campus with the first
loan from the Department of
Housing and Urban Develop-
ment to a private student
group.
HUD yesterday granted In-
tercooperative Council a long
term loan of $1,242,000 for con-
struction of the new co-op be-
hind Baits Housing.
ICC has been working toward
a federal loan for 12 years, said
Luther Buchele, ICC head, with
the help of 'Assistant Director

of Student Community Rela-
tions Dr. Peter Ostafin.
The new co-op will house 210
residents, 72 women and 138
men. Construction is scheduled
to begin in October. ICC hopes
the building will be ready for
occupancy in fall 1969. .
The loan will be repaid over
the next 50 years from ICC
revenues.
Buchele said the loan also is
the first federal grant made to
any student cooperative, as well
as the first awarded to a stu-
dent group not directly con-
nected with a university.

The three story co-op wil
contain nine separate houses on
the second and third floors. All
will be connected to lounge and
dining areas on the first floor.
"The concept of the building
is to create the intimacy of a
house," Buchele said. "Our res-
idents don't like huge, imper..
sonal groups or the long cor-
ridors of a dorm. They wantto
feel at home and they don't
want the isolation of a large
apartment house either."
Lounges and dining rooms
will be small to maintain the

feeling of intimacy, he ex-
plained.
All houses will have facili-
ties for coeducational living.
The building was designed by
the Toronto architecture firm
of Tampold and Wells, who
have designed co-ops for many
Canadian universities.
ICC completed purchase ar-
rangements with the Univer-
sity last fall for a 2,9 acre site
on North Campus. Funds were
raised by mortgaging present
facilities and through contribu-
tions from former members and
University faculty.

crats' candidate, speaking before
friends and supporters, reason-
ably articulate, euphonious left-
liberal rhetoric. All the proper
stands on foreign policy ("Viet-
nam only represents the problem;
we've got to get at the underlying
assumptions that permeate the
thinking of our leaders"), black
institutions for black people, civil
liberties ("I could have forgiven
Johnson an awful lot had he ve-
toed the anti-crime bill.").
But not too radical. If it came
down to Nixon and Humphrey,
Dupont would swallow hard and
support HHH because "the evil
represented by Nixon is far great-
er than that by Humphrey."
When Eric Chester asked him
how he could ever support the
Vice President - "who among the
politicians of this country is the
epitome of the schlepps" - Du-
pont indignantly restated his po-
sition. "I didn't say I would sup-
port Humphrey. I said if it came
down to Humphrey and Nixon, I
don't want the knife to fall on my
head. I intend to vote in this elec-
tion."
And then Weston Vivian. Com-
plete with new image. Trying to
convince the Concerned Democrats
that his record in the 89th Con-
gress was actually very good
(votes against the Nike anti-
ballistic missile and HUAC appro-
priations), that he had long op-
posed the war ("I spoke to Presi-
dent Johnson personally on a
number of occasions . . ."); that
he had supported Robert Kennedy
but was now wary about McCarthy
because "we need a candidate who
can speak for the black commun-
ity,"
But the same old-line -liberal
"realistic" analysis of how to pro-
ceed. Indeed, remarkably candid
about it. The country is actually

such activity, Kelley said.
The attorney general suggested
governing boards consider the
limitations "in order to avoid the
embarrassment as well as public
criticism that could. result from
such ownership."
The attorney general's ruling
was requested by" Rep. Jack Faxon
(D-Detroit) last November fol-
lowing a story in The Daily which
revealed details of Hannah's real
estate transactions.
The constitution prohibits a
state officer from entering into
any contract with the state "which
shall cause a substantial conflict
of interest," Kelley noted.
In Hannah's case, Kelley ex-
plained, the absence of a con-
tract with the state "leads to the
conclusion that acquisition of land
adjacent to the university in and
of itself does not violate the con-
stitutional provision."
However, Kelley warned of 'po-
tential dangers in permitting of-
ficers of state institutions to ac-

Report
cr1 ticze
aidoffice
By JILL CRABTREE
A report criticizing the policies
of the Office of Student Financial
Aids toward black and poor sty.-
dents and recommending struc-
tural changes in the office has
received favorable reaction from
an administrative committee in-
terviewing candidates for a new
office director.
However Walter B. Rea, the
present director who is retiring
this month, said he was "not im-
pressed" with the report. Rea de-
clined further comment.
A member of the Committee for
the Reform of Aid to Students
(COMRAIDS), an ad hoc com-
mittee of black and white stu-
dents which has presented these
and other criticisms to the office,
said Rea's immediate superior,
Vice President for Academic Af-
fairs Richard Cutler "showed an
awareness of conditions mention-
ed in the report and was general-
ly receptive to the proposed
remedies."
Cutler was unavailable for fur-
ther comment yesterday.
The report was preparedo by
Roberta Turner, a graduate stu-
dent in social work and psy-
chology, and Carl Jorgensen, a
graduate student in social psy-
chology.
Both Jorgensen and Miss Turn-
er are black students, and con-
ducted their inquiry primarily,
among black students. The re-
port summarizes these individual
students' experiences.
Complaints cited by the report
maintain:
-The financial aids office
has often provided "an inade-
quate amount of information to
students."
The report cites cases when the
office has informed some students
only of short-term loan pro-
grams, rather than the long-term

MSU's Hannah
quire real estate in close proxim-
ity to the institution in which they
exercise their delegated powers."
"Their interest in their own
land may affect their judgment in
matters relating to physical devel-
opment of the institution since it.
is not at all unlikely such deci-
sions will have some effect on the
value of adjacent property," Kel-
ley said.

_,'.. :

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