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July 10, 1968 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1968-07-10

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesday, July 10, 1968

Fair to, play South U..

By HENRY GRIX
There is a nude ironing her
clothes in the window of the
Ann Arbor Bank.
But she will be quite accept-
able next week on several
blocks of South and East Uni-
versity streets.
.'he ninth annual Ann Arbor
Street Art Fair, July 17-20 will
clog the campus thoroughfares
with artists and their crafts:
oils, etchings, spinning wheels,
and even wheel thrown pots.
The Ann Arbor Civic Theatre
will be there too, singing, danc-
ing and acting on a raised plat-
form at the intersection of the
two streets,
The -air will host 350 pro-

fessional and amateur artists,
whose work has been judged
worthy of the streets. While
most of the artists are return-
ing to the fair, 190 will be
newcomers.
Since participants began be-
ing judged prior to entry in
the show five years ago, the
quality of the art fair has im-
proved. This year there were
applicants from 35 states and
artists from nine states will
display or sell their wares next
week.
In addition to the partici-
pating artists, there will be pro-
fessional demonstrators show-
ing how to spin, throw pots,
mix media, weld sculpture,
work leather, weave, enamel,

spin, paint in oil, watercolor,
and acrylic, make mosaics,
carve wood, etch and serigraph.
If you want to know how to
serigraph, you can watch dem-
onstrator Margret Cramer
every morning and evening.
If you want to see prizewin-
ning paintings from Michigan
art shows, you can stroll over
to the Rackham galleries for a
regional exhibition, sponsored
by the University Extension
Service.

Original pots, jewelryc
paintings will be on sale.
The show is 'sponsored

and
by

Ann Arbor merchants, the
University, the Chamber of
Commerce and the Ann Arbor
Art Association.

Dirksen says anti-Fortas bloc
down from 19 Senators to 15

WASHINGTON MP)-Senate Re-
publican Leader Everett M. Dirk-
sen said yesterday the bloc of his
GOP colleagues pledged to fight
President Johnson's Supreme
Court nominations has shrunk
from the original 19 to 15.
Dirksen, who earlier had men-
ioned two defections, said two
more Senators told him they plan
to vote to confirm Justice Abe
Fortas as chief justice and Cir-
cuit Judge Homer Thornberry to
fill the vacancies created when
Chief Justice Earl Warren retires.
The GOP leader, who opposes
efforts to block their confirma-
tion, told a news conference op-
ponents to the nominations "a:e
beginning to vanish into thin air."
But Dirksen declined to name
any of the four he said reversed
themselves. None of the original
position and a spokesman for the
19 has announced a change in
bloc's leader, Sen. Robert P. Grif-
fin of Michigan, said no one had
asked to have his name removed
from the list.
A key point, the aide said, is not
how Senators will vote on con-,
firmation but what they would do
if the leadership seeks a two-
thirds majority vote needed to
s break the filibuster Griffin has
threatened to block Senate action.
The Senate Judiciary Commit-
tee will open hearings on the nom-
inations tomorrow and Dirksen
predicted they would go to the
floor for action shortly after the
committee completes its work.
Dirksen again predicted that a
filibuster would not materialize
and said he is more confident
than ever that Fortas and Thorn-
berry will be confirmed.
The Republicans have argued'
that since Johnson plans to re-
tire from office next January, he
is a lame duck and should leave
the court appointments to his
nd successor.
en- Both Fortas and Thornberry are
y- long-time personal friends of the
President and that has given rise
Sell to GOP charges of "cronyism."

DAILY OFFICIAL1
BULLETINf
The Daily Official Bulletin Is ant
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form toF
Room 3528 L. S. & A. Bldg., be-
before 2 p.m. of the day preceding
publication and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday. General
Notices may be published a mai-
mum of two times on request; Day
Calendar items appear only once.
Student organization notices are
not accepted for publication. For,
more information call 764-9270.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 10
jDay Calendar
Audio-Visual Education Center Sum-
mer Previews - "Voyage of the Brig-'
antine Yankee", Multipurpose Rm., Un-
dergraduate Library, 1:30 p.m.
CIC Lecture Series: Prof. James 1.
Crump will speak on "The Effect of
at 7:30 in Noble Lounge of Oxford
Apartments, 627 Oxford Road.
Department of Speech University
Players - Ugo Betti's "The Burnt
Flower Bed," Lydia Mendelssohn The-
atre, 8:00 p.m.
University Musical Society - Vladi-
oir Ashkenazy, Pianist, Aud., Rack-
ham Bldg., 8:30 p.m.
General Notices
Statement Concerning the Role of the
Administrative Board and the Dean
and Executive Committee on
Matters of Discipline
In the Faculty Code, the faculty of
the College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts has delegated to the Admin-
istrative Board the power vested in
them by the Regents to discipline stu-
dents on academic grounds. The Board
intervenes in cases where the integrity
of a student's conduct as it relates
to the educational goals of the Col-
lege has been called into question. This
mandate was clarified in the ploicy
statement issued by the Administrative
Board in December 1967, in which the
Administrative Board strongly urged
that a judiciary be established at the
University level and that this Board be
consulted in its establishment. How-
ever, until the establishment of such
a judiciary or in the event that no
University-wide authority assumes
jurisdiction, the Administrative Board
reserved the right to hear and adjudi-
cate cases in which studnets have dis-
rupted other individual's participation
in activities or functions conducted
under the auspices of the University.
The Dean and Executive Committee
of the College of Literature, Science,
and the Arts, in association with the
Administrative Board, reaffirm this
policy. Furthermore, they note as an
aspect of their jurisdiction the follow-
ing resolutions adopted by the Student
Government Council on Sept. 14, 1967:
1. Individual or mass acts that de-
stroy University property or signifi-
cantly interfere with the free move-
ment of persons or things, on the cam-
pus, are prohibited.
2. Intentional disruption ofUniver-
sity functions by depriving others of
needed quiet, light, heat, or other
physical conditions of work, is pro-
hibited.
Not only is the Administrative Board,
by action of the faculty, empowered
to hear cases involving academic dis-
cipline, but also the Dean of the Co-
lege is empowered by the faculty t
refer cases of student discipline of a
non-academic nature to any properly
constituted University authorities on
discipline. (Faculty Code, B 7.03) This
includes the Administrative Board.
Provisional Procedures of
the Administrative Board

and its educational effort has been
questioned, and1
2. Intelligible commmunication to all'
parties concerned of the nature and
operation of such procedures.
The College has traditionally and4
formally held the disciplinary functions1
of the Administrative Board to ac-i
commodate two major concerns of its
faculty. The Board has been charged
not only with the equitable disposition
of cases in which student dishonesty
has been demonstrated, but also with
a deliberate effort to consider such
matters within the Board's mandate
for counseling in general. In short, the
Board would fail to fulfill its charge
were 'it to observe only the .udiical
character of such cases; it has a clear
responsibility to conduct its proceed-
ings with explicit reference as well to
the purely educational character of the
student's relationshipto the College.
IUnder this two-fold mandate, the Co-
lege has chosen to refrain from estab-
lishing procedures fashioned merely on
analogous judiical models of a civil or
criminal kind, while at the same time
it has incorporated in its procedures
the basic guarantees recognized as in-
herently appropriate to the constitu-
tional expectations of our society.
1 A member of the University fac-
ulty or staff, or a registered student
who initiates a complaint falling with-
in the Board's mandate, must regis-
ter his complaint with the Chairman
of the Administrative Board. The Chair-
man shall require a written bill of
particulars, specifying the nature and
circumstances of the alleged miscon-
duct. The Dean of the College will also
receive a copy of this bill of particu-
lars,
2. The Chairman, upon receiving the
bill of particulars will determine
whether there is cause to proceed fur-
ther. Should he determine that the
matter should proceed, he shall imme-
diately notify the student of the na-
ture of the complaint. Should the mat-
ter be dismissed, the student shall
likewise be informed, and the matter
shall not be revived later to the stu-
dent's disadvantage.
3. The student shall have opportun-
ity to review the matter with the
Chairman of the Board, who shall at
this time explain the relationship of
the issue to the common expectations
of the College, and furnish the stu-
dent with a written description of the
Board's procedures. The student, with
the approval of the Chairman, may
waive in writing a formal hearing by
the Board, and request the Chairman
to arbitrate a resolution of the Com-
plaint. In such cases, the Chairman
may consult with any relevant parties
before making a final disposition of
the case.
4. The student shall be notified of
the time and place of the hearing,
and be given ample time to prepare
his defense. The student may offer
whatever evidenc is pertinent to his
defnse, and may produce bot docu-
ments and persons who wish to testify
on his behalf. Members of the Admin-
istrative Board shall resolve questions
of relevance in such matters.
5, The student may, prior to te
hearing, confer with any member of
the Board for counsel or advice con-
cerning the pending case. He may also
invite any member of the Board to be
present as his adviser during the hear-
ing, an action which will preclude that
member's participation in the resolu-
tion of the case.
6. Administrative Board representa-
tion at the hearing in the matter must
include elected faculty members, stu-
dent members and members ex officio.
7. The person originating the com-
plaint shall be present to respond to
1{questions which the Board or the
student may wish to ask. Once all rele-
vant testimony is given and before the
Board has begun its deliberation, how-
ever, both the complainant and the
student shall withdraw.
8. The Board's proceedings in all such
cases shall not be public, and shall be
open only to the parties described
above. Only members of the Admin-
istrative Board shall be present during
the Board's deliberation, which shall
ordinarily begin immediately upon

9. Minutes of all proceedings shall be
kept by the Secretary of the Board.
This record, together with all related
documents, shall in no case be re-
produced, and shall be kept in the
confidential files of the Administra-
tive Board, and not in the student's
counseling dossier.
1. The results of the Board's proceed-
ings shall be set forth in writing to
the student, his parents, if he be a
minor, and the complainant, regard-
less of the action taken. Under cer-
tain circumstances the Board may vote
to waive any communication to the
student's parents.
11. In instances where the penalty
.involves suspension or expulsion the
student may petition the Dean of the
College for a rehearing of his case, as
provided in the Faculty Code B 7.03
and B 7.06. The Dean may invite the
Executive Committee of this College
to hear such appeals brought before
him.
APPENDIX A
Present Disciplinary Authority
of Various College Bodies,
According to Faculty Code
and Regents' Bylaws
1. Governing Faculty:j
"Except as hereinafter provided, the
several governing faculties shall have
power of discipline over cases of mis-
conduct committed by their own stu-
dents. Any faculty desiring to do so
may delegate all or any portion of its
powers in this regard to the dean or
other administrative head, to a dis-
ciplisary committee, to the Committee
on Student Conduct . . . It may also
delegate, or authorize its dean or other
administrative head to delegate, power
over any specific case of misconduct to
any of the aformentioned disciplinary
bodies." (Regents' Bylaws, section 8.15,
para. 2).
"The Governing Faculty of the Col-
lege shall be in charge of the affairs
of the College except to the extent that
such affairs are hreinafter placed in
charg of the Dean and Executive Com-
mittee . . . It shall exercise such other
powers as are ordinarily exercised by
school or college governing faculty."
(Faculty Code, A 2.01 (b))
"The several administrative officers
and subordinate authorities of this
College shall have power to make such
rules and regulations as shall be nec-
essary and proper for the administra-
tion of their duties and functions . .
All such rules and regulations shall be
stated in writing, compiled by the is-
suing authority and filed with the Sec-
retary to the Faculty. He shall from

time to time, but at least once each
year, report all such rules and regula-
tions to the Executive Committee and
to the Faculty." (Faculty Code, A 2.01
(c))
2. Dean:
"The authority vested in this Faculty
by the Regents to hear and determine
cases, of discipline of a non-academic
nature is delegated to the Dean of this
Colleg. He may refer such cases to any
properly constituted University author-
action : provided, however, that; in case
the alleged misconduct is penalized by
suspension or expulsion the student
shall have the right, upon petition, to
a rehearing of his case before the Dean
of this College." (Faculty Code, B 7.03)
"Cases of student misconduct in
which the offense is such that sum-
mary action is required in the interests
of either the University or the students
may be presented directly to theDan,
and he, in consultation with the Dean
of Men in the case of men students or
the Dean of women in the case of
women students, may take such disci-
plinary action as shall' be deemed ap-
propriate." (Faculty Code, B 7.03
(con't), Regents' Bylaws, 8.15, para 4)
"The Administrative Board shall have
authority to investigate and act in all
cases of cheating, plagiarism and other
forms of student dishonesty; provided,
however, that in case the alleged dis-
honesty is penalized by suspension or
expulsion the student involved shall,
have the right, upon petition, to have
his case reviewed by the Dean of the
Colleg." (Faculty Code, B 7.06)
3. Administrative Board:
"The Administrative Board shall
have, by delegation, the authority vest-
ed in the Faculty to impose penalties
and otherwise to discipline students
with academic deficiencies, and to
grant or deny any student petition or
request for special privilege or relief
in matters affecting his academic sta-
tus. It shall represent the faculty in all
cases of student dishonesty in the
classroom, at examinations and in
any other area affecting a student's
status in the College.
It may delegate to its chairman or
any other member of the board duties
and functions as it shall deem proper
provided such delegations are not in-
consistent with the Bylaws of the
Board of Regents or the rules of this
Faculty." (Faculty Code, A 2.05) (Also
see powers of Dean, above.)
"The authority vested in this Faculty
discipline students with academic de-
ficiencies is hereby delegated to the
Administrative Board. The Board 'shall
rporet its policies and a 'summary of

all actions taken to this faculty at least
once in each academic year." (Faculty
Code, 7.05)
"The Administrative Board shall have
authority, in accordance with the
standing rules of this Faculty, to grant
or to deny any student petition or re-
quest for special privileges or relief in
matters affecting his academic status."
(Faculty Code, 7.07)
"The Administrative Board shall have
authority to prescribe and enforce aca-
demic discipline: provided, however,
that the Board shall not prescirbe or
enforce, unless specifically ,,authorized
by this Faculty, any penalty which will
have the punitive effect of altering the
general requirements prescribed for
graduation from this College.
ThetAdministrative Board may dele-
gate to its chairman or any other
member of the Board such duties and
functions as it shall deem proper, pro-
vided such delegations are not incon-
sistent with the Bylaws of the Board
of Regents or therules of this Facul-
ty." (Faculty Code 7.08)
"All offenses of students against good
order, committed in any classroom or
laboratory in thedpresence of any in-
structor, may be dealt with summarily
by the instructor, or may be referred
by him to the Administrative Board.
The instructor. shall promptly report
to the Chairmansofthe Administrative
Board any disciplinary action taken by
him." (Faculty Code, B 7.03 (b))
4 Penalties:
"Except as otherwise herein provided,
the several disciplinary authorities may
determine the penalties appropriate to
the circumstances of the case. Penal-
ties may be in th form of expulsion,
suspension, probation, withdrawal of
special privileges, imposition of special
duties, imposition of extra hours of re-
quired credit, or imposition of mone-
tary fines, which shall be deemed debts
owing the University, or such other ac-
tion as may be deemed proper in par-
ticular cases. A failure to comply with
a disciplinary order of any disciplinary
authorities shall result -in suspension
until compliance. (Faculty Code, B 7.04)
APPENDIX B
Policy Statement
whereas free and open exchange of
ideas is central to the purpose and
very existence of the University, the
Administrative Board of this College
holds that interference with such an
exchange is a serious offense against
the entire academic community and
that offenders are subject to appropri-
ate discipline.
(Continued on Page 3)

ai
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w

---------------

T A E THE
GREEN
pr BER ETS

of
1:40
4:05
6:45
9:20

-Associated Press

Buddies

Clem, right, a Cleveland ventriloquist, manipulates a life-size
dummy in his new skit, now the rage of the midwest. Clem's
dummy has a political slant, and bases his "act" on the unique
and original tenet that he is-you won't believe this, gang-
running for President.
New telepnho-ne strilu
ma tife Chicago

WAIR IS A John Beck-NANO Poduciont.
,,":. 1,'iiiS

The Mirisch Corporation
Presents
Stwve
Mc Queen
]Faye
Dunaway

I

in A
Norman
Jewison
Film

CHICAGO (P) - As Chicago's
mayor and labor and management
officials worked to settle a 63-day
strike threatening setting up of
the Democratic National Conven-
tion, the telephone company faced
a threat from a new quarter yes-
terday.
The International Brotherhood
of Electrical Workers (IBEW) has
been on strike against the Illinois
Bell Telephone Co. since May 8.
These are the men who normally
would be readying the huge In-
ternational Amphitheatre with
communications equipment for
the Democratic sessions opening
Aug. 26.

in touch with Mayor Daley a
that they hoped to schedule
meeting with company represe
tatives "as soon as possible, ma
be Tuesday or Wednesday."
The IBEW is asking Illinois B
for a wage increase of $19.50
week for the first week of a n
contract, plus $10 a week for V
remaining six months of the cu
rent contract.
CIVI Theatre
offers 2 plays

(These are now in process of study and he
development by the Administrative
The Board has enacted the following
guidlines to ensure:
1. The College's explicit acknowledg-
ment of its responsibility to provide
duly appropriate and clearly evident
procedures governing the disposition of
cases wherein the legitimacy of the
student's relationship to the College

a
ew
the
ur-

aring all evidence and statements.
- ----

Ending
Tonight

DIAL
8-6416

' The Summr Rr 1pptorv of the~

Yesterday, the Communications# Ann Arbor Civic Theatre will pre-
Workersof America, who settled sent "Auto de Fe" by Tennessee
a strike against Illinois Bell May Williams tomorrow and Friday
5, remained deadlocked in negoa- and "The Firebugs" by Max Frisch
tiations with Bell's parent cor- July 18-20.
poration, American Telephone and
Allrnrfn m~nnce arohpr ld S

IF YOU'RE THIRTY,
YOU'RE THROUGH!
o AMERICAN INTERNATIONAL u crup Suuto fif MatureA a-
.HOLBROOK- Richard PRYOR -BERT FREED. "Ed
Q 1968 American international Pictures
Thursday: "A MAN AND A WOMAN"

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Between Ypsilanti & Ann Arbor
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Screeay by try Dected by Producedby
FRANK TASHLIN-JOHN LGREENE -ROBERTI. FRESCO--FRANK TASHN-*JOHN BECK
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"Kubrick provides the viewer with the
closest equivalent to psychedelic experience
this side of hallucinogens l"_ n"A fan-
tastic movie about man's future!l An
unprecedented psychedelic roller coaster of
an experience )p* "Kubrick's '2001' is
the ultimate trip I-C'rMonitor Science*

COLOR United Artists
by Deluxe
. tat oMa~r wtns
Ending Thursday
at the MICHIGAN

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Telegraph Co.
Robert Tate, president of Local1
5050 of the CWA, said members
of his local and others represent-
ing locals throughout the nation
voted yesterday on whether or not
to strike.
Tate said a strike would be na-
tionwide, would cut off long dis-
tance service and also would se-
verely hamper interstate television
transmission. Local 5050 has a
membership of about 1,000.
Ueanwhile, 11,800 IBEW work-
ers remain on strike against Illi-
nois Bell.
Robert A. Nickey, chairman of
Systems Council, T-4, IBEW, said
yesterday the union is "consider-
ing our position" after having
talked with Mayor Richard J.
Daley Monday.
After Monday's meeting Daley
said: "I'm confident this can be
resolved very soon, if not in a
day or two, within a week."
Nickey said he expected to be

I ltiormances are na e atu
p.m. in the Civic Theatre Bldg.
at 803 W. Washington. Admission
is free.

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FRESHMEN
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Pick them up when you
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NO CASH REQUIRED-oil
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