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March 22, 1979 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-03-22

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Page 2-Thursday, March 22, 1979-The Michigan Daily
CONTAKT LENSES
soft and hard* contact lenses $210.00
includes exam, fitting, dispensing, follow-up visits,
starter kits, and 6 month checkup.
* includes a second pair of hard lenses
Dr. Paul C. UslanOp tometrist
545 Church Street
769-1222 by appointment

Bill would limit

police sE
allow police to search anyone suspected

earches

BY MARY FARANSKI

Ann Arbor) has introduced a bill to

Had the demonstrations at last outlaw what are called "third party of committing a crime.
week's Regents' meeting caused searches." In order to find out how critical such
greater disruption, police could legally In a letter to his constituents, Bullard third party warrants are to Michigan
have searched local newspaper offices warned of dangerous implications law enforcement, Bullard aide Dan
inside-out for evidence with which to police searches have. Sharp conducted a random telephone
identify specific protesters. "This threat not only applies to the survey of prosecutors in 20 Michigan
That right of police to conduct sur- press," Bullard stated. "It applies to counties.
prise newsroom searches was the average citizen who has stumbled Sharp said that the majority of
established by the U.S. Supreme Court across something. It applies to infor- prosecutors indicated that they rarely,
in last year's Zurcher vs. Stanford mation which lawyers and doctors keep if ever, use third party search warran-
Daily case. about their clients. It even applies to in- ts. In fact, 90 per cent said that they had
BUT IN response to the Stanford case formation given to a priest by a con- used such warrants three or fewer
- and other High Court decisions which fessor." times during their tenure of office,
have "eroded the protections afforded BULLARD'S BILL, which was in- MOST OF THE prosecutors said they
to all citizens under the Fourth Amen- troduced in the state House of would use the same methods to obtain
dment - State Rep. Perry Bullard (D- Representatives March 8, would still information from an innocent third par-
Daily Official Bulletin

Openings in Farmington Hills
Positions are available for Software professionals who possess a good
programming background in FORTRAN and assembler. It is also
highly desirable to have a good systems knowledge in such areas as
operating systems and data communications. Bachelor's Degree in
math or computer science or equivalent with experience in scientific
or real-time environments is also desirable. Experience on DIGITAL
EQUIPMENT CORPORATION equipment and software would be a
definite plus.
Please send resume in confidence to: R. Jerry Hanisko, Digital
Equipment Corporation, 32985 Hamilton Court, Farmington Hills,
Mich. 48018, or call him at
313-553-30001
from 9AM5PM
we are an equal opportunity employer m/f

THURSDAY, MARCH 22, 1979
Daily Calendar:
Medieval/Renaissance: C. Olds, "Maior Autem
Horum: An Unknown Florentine Fresco," 204 Tap-
pan Hall, noon.
Center Japanese Studies: Jane Bachnik, North-
western-U., The Concept of Place (Tokoro) in
Japanese Household Network Systems," Commons
Room, Lane Hall, noon.
Physics/Astronomy: S. Faber, "G-Factors by Per-
turbed Angular Correlation Distributions," 2038
Randall, 12:15 p.m.; A. Zee, U-Pennsylvania, "Mat-
ter Dominance over Anti-Matter in Cosmology." 2038
Randall, 4 p.m.
Hopwood Room: Reception, Anselm Hollo, writer-
in-residence,.1006 Angell, 3 p.m.
ISMRRD: "The Developmentally Disable Of fen-
der," 130 S. First, 3 p.m. I(
Museum of Zoology: David George Furth, Hebrew-
U., Israel, "Biosystematics of the Flea Beatles of
Israel," Lee. Rm.,1I, MLB., 4 p.m. .
Guild House: Poetry reading, David Fischer,

Steven Krahnke and Daniel Holland, 802 Monroe.
7:30 p.m.
Romance Languages: Susan Tiefenbrun, Colum-
bia-U., "The Psychology of Wit in La
Rochefoucauld's Maximes," k. Conf. Rm.,
Rackham, 7:30p.m.
Music School: Menotti's "Fantasies in Opera and
Dance," (Help, Help, the Globo,inks, The Unicorn
and the Manticore), Power Center, 8:30 p.m.
SUMMER PLACEMENT
3200SA B 763-4117
INTERVIEWS:
Camp Echo Lake, N.Y. Coed. Will interview Wed.,
March 28 from 11:00 to 4:30. All general positions
open including specialists as waterfront (WSI),
nature, athletics, arts, crafts, sports, etc. Register in
person or by phone.
Camp Niobe, Mi. Handicapped. Will interview
Fri., Mar. 23 from I to 5. Openings include waterfront
(WSI), art specialists, dance, drama, art, etc. and

general counselors. Register in person or by phone.
Camp Maplehurst, Mi. coed. Will interview Mon.,
Mar. 26 from 1 to 5. Openings - waterfront (WSI)'
arts/crafts, nature, sports, athletics, and many
others.
Camp Oakland, Mi. Handi. Will interview Tues.,
Mar. 27 from 1 to 5. Openings include - assistant
director, specialists in waterfront (WSI), archery,
arts/crafts and general.counselors. Register in per-
son or by phone.
Camp Tamarack, Mi. Coed. Will interview Thurs.,
Mar. 29 from 9 to 5. Openings in many fields still
open. Register in person or by phone.
City of Oak Park, Mi. Will interview Thurs., Mar.
29 from 9 to 5. Openings in wide fields-day camp
counselors, playground leaders, arts/craft
specialists, tot-lot leaders, baseball/softball um-
pires. Register by phone or in person.

ty as from a criminal suspect, Sharp
added.
The survey also revealed that though
most of. the prosecutors reported rare
use of the warrants, most claimed that
the elimination of the warrants would
pose major difficulties in law enfor-
cement, Sharp said.
One prosecutor used third party
search warrants 70 per cent of the time,
Sharp said. "This means he uses far
more (warrants) against innocent par-
ties than against criminals. There is in-
credible potential for abuse of these
warrants."
THE PROSECUTORS told Sharp of
various effects the elimination of third
party warrants would have. One said
that "cases would be lost," and another
that investigations would be hampered.
Others said more crime would result
and evidence would be difficult to ob-
tain.
Bullard's legislation, if it passes, will
amend the Public Acts of 1966.
Last April U.S. Sen. Birch Bayh (D-
Indiana) and his subcommittee on the
Constitution held hearings on a number
of cases where third party searches
were used in newsrooms across the
nation. President Carter then issued a
proposal that the warrants could not be
issued for material which is intended
for publishing or broadcasting, but he
failed to mention doctors, lawyers, and
priests.
Since 1970, 12 warrants for press
searches have been issued, four of those
in conjunction with the hunt for Patty
Hearst and the Symbionese Liberation
Army. But there are other cases where
innocent physicians and lawyers have
also had their files and notes searched
for evidence.
Bullard said these "confidential rela-
tionships" should not go unprotected.
Also, he said members of Michigan's
press community have stated they want
no special privileges other than the
freedom of the press provided by the
First Amendment. That, he said, is
why he proposed a separate bill for
Michigan.
"Michigan will be pioneering," Sharp
said. "Chances for passage look good."
The 1967 case of Warren vs. Hayden
stated that objects involved in a crime
-such as stolen property, guns, and
money-are subject to police searches.

Mountaineering #1.

:

- .-,

1
;.T
..
± . -

What is mountaineering all about? Funny you should ask.
Because we just happen to have an answer. (Ah-h, life's little
coincidences. Mountaineering is a skill a science and an art.
Yet anyone with a thirst for excellence and normally
developed motor skills can master it. Simpl study
Wdese.ramentals and follow them faithfully
-..s" "
.. 1 ,.
f7 -"
eappropri- -' - --:- Okay, here's
--ately enough, 26 where the fun be-
Ctts b~ select '1ff ' "; :# di- H~l f'nld -tn

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
(USPS 344-900)
Volume LXXXIX, No. 136
Thursday, March 22, 1979
is edited and managed by students at
the University of Michigan. Published
daily Tuesday through Sunday morn-
ings during the University year at 420
Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan
48109. Subscription rates: $12 Septem-
ber thr'ough April (2 semesters) ; $13 by,
mall outside Ann Arbor. Summer ses-
sion published Tuesday through Satur-
day mornings. Subscription rates:.
$6.50 in Ann Arbor; $7.00 by mail out-
side Ann Arbor. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan. POST-
MASTER: Send address changes to
THE MICHIGAN DAILY, 420 Maynard
Street, Ann Arbor, MI 48109.

.ing the correct site.
To do so, pick up
.a bottle of Busch"
This is commonly
called heading for the
mountains.
3 Now for the
t tricky part.
Neophytes, listen
up: the proper pour t
is straight down o
the center of the
glass. Only in
this way will a'
the cold, invigo- k
rating taste of 0 pO
the mountamn
come to a head.

"g 1.1gni. thu ie moUn~taini
firmly in your left hand,
grasp the mountain
top with your right
.c hand and twist
tot 1the little fella off.
"t l)( There you go.
Once poured, pacing becomes paramount. As any seasoned
* mountaineer will tell you, the only way to down a mountain
is slowly, smoothly and steadily- savoring every swallow of the
brew that is Busch. If you're a bit awkward at first, don't be p
discouraged. Perfection takes practice. Soon enough, having
emptied your gl s and filled your soul you t o will be a ..
mountaineer.
Before During After
. ZMountaineering. , ountaineering. .YMountaineering.

. :..
r:
::

now

i
'i.
" y jW

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