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August 27, 1968 - Image 51

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1968-08-27

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Tuesday, August 27,

1968

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

.. _

II ,,iI

Page Five

'

t-

City

police,

walk

INTERNATIONAL PRESENTATIONS, 1968-1968
SAVE UP TO 50%
by purchasing se ries subscriptions
NOW'

Choral Union Series
Hil Audi torium

CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA ...
ISTVAN kERTESZ, Conductor
GARY GRAFFMAN, Pianist .......... .
BAVARIAN ORCHESTRA OF MUNICH ..
RAFAEL KUBELIK, Conductor
BIRGIT NILSSON, Soprano..............
YEHUDI MENUH IN, Violinist, and
HEPHZIOAH MENUHIN, Pianist......
GREGG SMITH SINGERS................
HAGUE PHILHARMONIC ..................
WILLEM VAN OTTERLOO, Conductor
"CARMEN" (Goldovsky Opera Company).
RUDOLF SERKIN, Pianist .................. .
MOSCOW STATE SYMPHONY. . .. ..... .
EVGENI SVETLANOV, Conductor
SEASON TICKETS: $30.00.4

Saturday, October

5

.........Monday, October 14
.Saturday, October 26
.Thursday, November 14
(2:30) Sunday, November 24

(2:30) Sunday, January
..........Friday, January

12
24

(8:00) Saturday, February 15

... Wednesday, March
.Thursday, March

5
13

to enforce law on
By JILL CRABTREE Krasny does not claim to use Ann the Cinema G
"It comes down to this. At ,2 Arbor police to enforce University charges of "bein
a.m., isSigma.Alpha Mu some regulations, public place by
kind of bastion of free expression, Instead, his attitude on Uni- scene motion pi
or just another loud party at 800 versity regulations is completely Still another
Lincoln?" "laissez faire." Arrests for drink- lice must decide
In a somewhat over-simplified ing or possession of marijuana are thority lies is i
way this student has gotten to the based on defiance of city or state versity vehicle r
heart of the University-police re- laws. versity students
latonsproblem: how to enforce FIVE CONVICTIONS from the blue-c
city and state laws on the au- who patrol Ann A
tonomous University campus. While there has been little distressing regul
Last year the basisfor Univer- change in the amount of drinking University traffi
sity-police conflict became ap- done on campus, both Krasny and Some measure
parent when Ann Arbor police Washtenaw County Prosecutor has deelope
seized - a Cinema Guild film, William F. Delhey note a sub- hentdeveloped in
"Flaming Creatures," because it stantial increase in the amount usually present fr
had been deemed anti-social in a of marijuana being used in re- dsatios
New York trial, cent years. demonstrations
LESS RESTRICTION "Where two years ago we got not take action
p erh a ps five convictions on nttk cin
The seizure of the film could pherges a p ssessonvon n outbreak occursc
be legitimatized in the community charges of possession or dispens- ficials sign a c
ing of marijuana in a year, r the
because the film was considered number has recently gone up to
"anti-social." University autono- 50 and 60," Krasny says.
my, however, implies for many a The campus drug market now
reduction of legal restriction to Teachesimtonrugyagets
encourage intellectual e .rsso reaches into nearly all segments ~
encou rinte lexpression of University life. Last year rum
and e peri entaion.ors circulated of pot parties in
Should police act as enforcing the uncompleted wing of Bursley
agents for University regulations, HaladWs udDrco
give the University more liberal Hll, and West Quad Director o r
laws, or should they behave as if William McKay cited sx ses of
the University and its students bids usetedaijunaseiine
were just like any other buildings building, but had no specific evi- By MARTIN I
and people in Ann Arbor, no more denceB
and no less? Richard Hughes, assistant di- Last fall Stud
In the case of street crimes, the rector of University housing, says Council started
guidelines are clear-cut. that his staff reports all drug versity regulation
Crimes on all streets and side- violations known to them to the ed only to studen
walks, including the campus area, police. McKay, however, referred ed freshman w
are investigated by Ann Arbor po- three of his six students to the and slowly but s
lice without hesitancy, whether University Bureau of Psychiatric to the University
they involve a Daily reporter Servicas. lations and aboli
stopped for "suspicious loitering" SGC REGULATIONS SGC abolition
while playing hide-and-seek at 4 At the present time, even in November, we
a.m. or one of the six cases of though Ann Arbor police are gents had made i
rape reported to the police last authorized by agreement with the not honoring Co
year. Regents to police University off- the area of non-a
Students, often walking late at street parking facilities, they do regulations.
nigt, eneit ro poicepatolnot report cars without Univer- But soon, faced
litner nnrnor Po icently eefed-sity-required stickers to Univer- bility of massive
ter E. Krasny has recently beefed sity authorities, Krasny says. over dormitoryi
upudeis ampus night patrol to in- They also do not report stu- Regents approved
dent violations of city traffic rule changes. Ho
Ann Arbor police are aided indetvoain ofcytrfc
ther protve pocing effrs y ordinances to the University. troversy over dri
their Un oectives pon efor s ty Cooperation does exist between remains unsettlec
the University's Sanford Security the city and the University on press.
property protection police, known
in irreverent student circles as the parking and traffic problems, but ABOLISH RULES
"SS." it appears in the area of setting The driving ru
POLICING CAMP~US up city regulations themselves SGC include tho
rather than in enforcement poli- students witholess
Sanford Security, under pri- cies. from driving in
vate contract with the University, j At present the entire issue is those which -re
is not directly charged with po- under discussion because of spe- who do bring ca
licing the campus for violent cial problems caused by SGC register them for
crime, but Krasny and University , abolishment of student vehicle Most students d
Security Director Rolland Gains- restrictions and fear on the part to ret when dG
ley agree that their -presence is of city officials that this will driving regulation
a deterrent. They do not have full cause an influx of automobilesn ti
police rights, but do have normal I into the already over-loaded Ann erclassmenconti
rights to citizen arrest and de- Arbor streets tr cars
tention. But a few did
Their main job is to police the GRADUAL CHANGE ministration atte
classrooms and office bulidings on One example of the severity of down on these o
campus. the traffic regulation problem is In the past, the
They keep a lookout for thefts the 45 minute meters literary col- for administrators
of objects ranging from television lege students must use for 50 cases of this. sort
sets to "one billfold a week" from minute classes in Angell Hall. Traffic Court, a1
Barbour-Waterman Gymnasium. Efficient meter maids can make Judiciary Council
Students generally favor such parking a severe finahcial hard- But, since Sept
police efforts to protect their lives ship. \refused to enforce
and property. Marijuana, automobiles and made by SGC.
But police efforts to control drinking are ever-present prob- FEW ALTERNAT
drinking and marijuana traffic on lems in a university town, and This left admi
campus are less popular and often policies for dealing with them are few alternatives. Z
from the bases for autonomy usually well-established, with tried to get the s
arguments. change coming only gradually, and colleges to pu
LESS POPULAR thMuch more flexible issues are bation or expel th
Crimes in these areas and con- those which come up less fre- culties had indica
sequent police crackdowns are on quently - issues such as how to not discipline stud
the rise, , handle student demonstrations, or for such trivial n
Students, however, find it dif- whether to interfere in the show- fenses.
ficult to complain the Ann Arbor ing of a film such as "Flaming The StudentI
police are interfering with Uni- Creatures" (a controversy which tried to circumver
versity autonomy because Chief eventually resulted in the con- some problem byi

23.O0-$2A. 0-415.00-$12.00

thin line
U campus
uild board on demonstrators' presence in a Uni-
tg disorderly_ in a versity building.
showing an ob- "If the University says it is all
cture.") right for students to be in a build-
area where po- ing, it is all right with us. We are
where their au- not bouncers," Krasny says.
n city and Uni- "There are city ordinances cov-
regulations. Uni- ering the blocking of corridors
are not exempt and passageways which can be
lad meter maids invoked if necessary. In such
Arbor streets with cases the police, the city attorney,
larity, nor from if he is present,' and University
c regulations, officials usually confer and de-
of stable policy cide together what crimes should
relation to stu- be charged and what arrests
ions. Police are should be made."
rom the outset at The issues of academic free-
which have ad- dom evoked by the "Flaming
but normally do Creatures" case are still not pre-
unless a violent cisely defined, and are likely to
or University of- flare with equal intensity the next
omplaint against time such an incident occurs.

SINGLE CONCERTS (counte r sale begins September 10):
S$.00-$5.50-$5.00-$4.00-$3.00.$2.00
Dance series
kill Auditorium

1

NATIONAL BALLET (from Washington, D.C.)........................Friday, October
ROMAN IAN FOLK BALLET .......... . .......................... Thursday, October

11
24

MAZOWSZE DANCE COMPANY (from Poland).................... Monday, November 18
ALVIN AlLEY AMERICAN DANCE THEATRE ........................Saturday, February 8
BALLET FOLKLORICO OF MEXICO ............ .............Wednesday, February 26
SEASON TICKETS: 15.0O-$12.5(0-$1 .U-7.50- 6.00
SINGLE CONCERTS (counte r sale begins September 10):
$6.00-$5.50-$5.00-44.0 0-$3.00-$2.00
Chamber Ar-ts Series

tries to allo
itudent Autos
HIRSCHMAN versity. With no statistics avail-
ent Government able, we can only assume that
abolishing Uni- faced with the possibility of not
s which pertain- getting credit for a full term's
ts. They abolish- work, the 50 students probably
omen's curfews paid the fees.
urely got around But the problem was hardly at
's driving regu- an end. For one thing, the proce-
[shed them, too dure did not apply to students
of curfew camte with under 70 hours. Administra-
11 after the Re- tors could not assess late registra-
clear they were tion fees on students who were
~unil cton n-not supposed to have ' cars on
cademic conduct campus in the first place.
In addition, there was a good
with the poss deal of pressure from students,
stdentact and increasing sympathy from
regulations, the faculty members . to abolish the
many of SGC's system of restrictions.
wever. the con- REGENTAL REQUEST
ving regulations In February, both the Senate
d as we go to Advisory Committee on Univer-
sity Affairs and the Student Re-
S lations Committee investigated
the advisability of abolishing dri-
les abolished by ving regulations at the request of
se which barred the Regents. They each issued re-
than 70 credits ports calling jeor the end of these
Ann. Arbor and, restrictions.
quired students, At their February meeting, the
rs to campus to Regents accepted these reports
a $3 fee but decided that since the issue
id not know how involved, traffic -conditions in the
C took action on entire city, government officials
s and many up- should be consulted, too.
nued to register In the interim, the Regents
postponed the decision on cfriving
iot and the ad- regulations and scheduled an op-
mpted to clamp en hearing on the issue.
ffenders. The hearing was held the, day
proper approach before the March meeting and
s was to bring initially appeared to have gained
before Student the sympathy of several Regents.
branch of Joint
. JOINT COMMITTEE
ember JJC had However, on the following day
regulations not the Regents announced that the
immediate abolition of student
vehicle regulations was "detri-
'IVES mental to the health and safety
inistrators with of members of the community,*
They could have .and asked the city to form a'joint
tudent's schools committee with the University to
ut them on pro- study the problem.
em, but the fa- While the committee- has not
ted they would yet issued its report, it is expected
dents so harshly to recommend the elimination of
on-academic of- section 8.06 of the Regents bylaws
which is the "basis for the present
Vehicle Bureau restrictions. The timing of .the
nt this trouble- elimination of restrictions is in
making failure question, however.
cle an adminis- The committee includes facul-
December, the ty members like Prof. Leonard
rs to about 50 Oreenbaum of the engineering
o had not reg- English department, who consid-
informing them ers the present rules discrimin-
ion fee of $5 in atory because it makes students
iginal fee. suffer in order to improve the
ot paid, the let- traffic situation in Ann Arbor and,
s of the student hopefully, he will be able to in-
d in a manner fluence the committee.
Id credits issued However, other members of the
niversity library committee are concerned with the
effects on traffic in Ann Arbor
hese letters was and may ask for a staggered eli-
dents and make mination of the rules, or perhaps
fight the Uni- even maintaining them.

Hil Auditorium

MADRIGALISTI DI VENEZIA ......... . . ................Sunday, October
MELOS ENSEMBLE, from London ............................Thursday, November
JANET BAKER, English Mezzo-Soprano . . .........................Sunday, January
MUSIC FROM MARLBORO.............. . . .. . .. ... . ..........Saturday, February
ISRAEL CHAMBER ORCHESTRA ................................ Monday, February
COLOGNE CHAMBER ORCHESTRA.......................... . . Saturday, February

20
7
5
1
10
22

ORCHESTRA MICHELANGELO DI FIRENZE ............................ Sunday, March 23

SEASON TICKETS:

$20.00-$15.00-$10.00

SINGLE CONCERTS (counter sale begins September 10):
$5.00- 4.00-82.00
Christmas Music
Hill Audi torium

TEXTBOOKS
UP TO 'sOFF
U LBICH'S
ANN ARBOR'S FRIENDLY BOOKSTORE

t
t
t
i
a
t
m
s
t
f
t
t

o register a vehic
rative matter. In
bureau sent lette
upperclassmen wh
stered their cars,i
f a late registrati
addition to the or
If the fee was n
er said, the credit
could be withhel
imilar to the- hol
o students with U]
ines.
The effect of th
o split up the stud
hem individually

"MESSIAH" (Handel) -Three performances:

December 6 and 7, 8:30; and December 8, 2:30

I

UNIVERSITY CHORAL UNION AND SOLOISTS
MEMBERS OF THE INTERLOCHEN ARTS ACADEMY ORCHESTRA
LESTER McCOY, Conductor
TICKETS: $3.00-42.00-41.50-0$100 (Counter sale begins October 10)
76th Ann Arbor May Festival
Hill Auditorium
April 24, 25, 26, 27-Five Concerts
THE PHILADELPHIA ORCHESTRA AT ALL PERFORMANCES
EUGENE ORMANDY, Conductor; THOR J OHNSON, Guest Conductor
THE UNIVERSITY CHORAL UNION; SOLOISTS, BOTH'VOCAL AND INSTRUMENTAL
Orders for series tickets accepted
beginning P ecember 1
I.1^11"r' Sfrl U _. . fl "%% *r9.it __.__r__

fight the Uni- even maintaining them.

i-

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