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January 23, 1972 - Image 10

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1972-01-23

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Page Ten


Sunday, January 23, 1972


I i s

Committee deadlocked on state
redistricting; high court to rule

Top Dems vote for
I i nP

'Harrisburg 8' trial begins tomorrow

(Continued from Page 1)

LANSING, Mich. (P) - The
Commission on Legislative Appor-
tionment has deadlocked over new
boundaries for House and Senate
districts, setting the stage for a
decision by the Michigan Supreme
The impasse became known aft-
er the commission held a 25-min-
ute meeting only a week away
from a self-imposed deadline for
reaching agreement on new boun-
daries for the 118 House and 38
Senate districts. A final meeting is
set for next Friday.
A. Robert Kleiner, Democratic
co-chairman of the commission,
told newsmen an agreement is un-
likely. Republican co-chairman
and former University Regent Paul!
Goebel Sr. confirmed Kleiner's re-

marks. Sneeringer estimated the Demo-
Remarks from both sides in- cratic House plan would enlarge
dicated a key hang-up was wheth- the 58-52 Democratic lead and the
er political implications of the Republican plan would split the
proposed plans would be taken House evenly.
into account in negotiations. Each Republicans indicated it would
side also accused the other of be- be easier to start from scratch
ing unwilling to consider conflict- with a new plan than to try to ad-
ing plans, just the current plans to satisfy
Republican staff worker Eldon either side. A big shift in one dis-
Sneeringer said his reading of the trict could have a rippling effect
Democratic Senate plan indicated throughout an entire plan.
she balance could shift the cur- ___ __
rent 19-19 lineup to 22-16 in favor
of the Democrats.-
The Republican Senate plan, he
said, could result in a 21-17 Re-

publican advantage. Under both
plans, he said, some Democratic
Senators in Detroit would have to
run against each other.

'U' Council to decide on
conduct rules this term

(Continued from Page 1)
the council, said that no final de-
cisions on a compromise set of
rules have yet been made. How-
ever, he said the group has done
enough talking and will have to
"bite the bullet" and make a de-
cision. He admitted he is impa-
#ient to resolve the issue.
Burt said an attempt to please
everyone on all sides would be
"utter self-delusion. If every side
is adamant about every jot and
tittle of the proposals then the
issue 'will be irresolvable. But if
each side gives somewhat, then it
is resolvable."
A drafting- subcommittee con-
sisting of Nelson, Burt, and
Charles Kidd, assistant vice-
president for student services, has
been appointed to formulate the
;wording of the various positions
expressed in council discussions.
The subcommittee will report
back to the council within the
next month, Nelson said.
The by-laws of the University
judiciary were approved by the
Regents last spring and provide
for trial by a jury of peers. Stu-
dents, faculty members, and ad-
ministrators could'all be brought
on charges before the judiciary.
Besides a six-member jury, a


three-member panel of judges
would preside over every trial. An
attorney from outside the Uni-
versity would be chosen for the
post of presiding judge. He would
be assisted by two associate
judges, one a student and one a
faculty member. The bylaws also
provide for an appeals court.
The council also presented a
64-page manual of procedures for
the judiciary to the Regents on
Jan. 13. The manual which de-
tails how cases will be heard, was
returned to the council- for minor
adjustments in wording.
Nelson said that minor reword-
ing of the manual should be com-
pleted within a short time and
that the manual will probably be
returned to the Regents at their
next meeting.

to study jobs
(Continued from Page 1)
two categories under study con-
stitute only a "first step" in the
personnel restructuring needed on
all levels.
Smith, however, said ample
personnel review procedures al-
ready 'exist within the clerical de-
Mary Gomes, a research assist-
ant and a member of the Univer-
sity - wide steering committee
working with the consulting firm,
said she suspected that complaints
of discrimination in recruitment,
classification, salaries, and pro-
motion motivated the hiring of a
professional firm to review the
personnel situation.
Gomes called discrimination
against women "unconscious in,
most cases," and expressed hopes
that the firm's investigations
would establish a policy that could
be applied within all job cate-

Top Michigan Democrats decided
by a single vote yesterday to
compromise with Republicans to
stage a Presidential primary elec-
tion in May.
A 59-58 vote of the Michigan
Democratic State Central Commit-
te spurned the advice of party
leaders after a last-minute voting
The crucial vote shut off a
move by leaders to adopt a hard
line against Republican Gov. Wil-
iam Milliken's proposal. Demo-
crats have been insisting on legi-
slation for a series of local elec-
tions to choose precinct delegates
to party conventions.
The Senate resumes action next
week on -a bill detailing Milli-f
ken's proposal. It incorporates
some elements of the political re-
forms that Michigan Democrats
need to adopt to avoid embarras-
ment at their national conventiont
later this summer.
The endorsed proposal calls for
an election very similar to what
Milliken has proposed for May 9.
The major distinction comes
where Milliken would have nation-
al candidates file slates of con-
lab to open
The opening this month of the
University's Neuroscience Labora-
tory Bldg. represents part of an
interdisciplinary effort to expand
and improve teaching and re-
search on the nervous system and
the brain.
The newly remodeled facility on
the corner of Huron and Glen
Sts. (formerly the University's
Foo Service Building) will house
research activities of staff mem-
bers from the psychology depart-
ment and from the Mental
Health Research Institute.
Pocket Billiards
Thurs., Jan. 27 7-0PM.
Concert Series
Needs Your Help-
Rock Music
Concerts are in
Danger of
Becoming Extinct
At U of M

indictments of the original. six -
Mary Scoblick and Glick were
added in the second-came a
week later.
vention delegates to support them Judge Herman, named to the
later when the two parties meet federal bench two years ago by
in Miami Beach and San Diego. Nixon, does not consider the case
Democrats, at least most of extraordinary despite the inter-
them yesterday, decided they want national attention it. has attracted.
voters to have twa cnoices: theme "It's a regular criminal trial
favorite Presidential contender in with a few more problems," he
one party or the other, and a favor- said.
ite county convention delegate. Since he impaneled the grand
It is more representative, the jury and accepted their indict-
Democrats said, to have grass- ments, Herman has resisted efforts
roots party members declare whe- to move the trial out of this con-
ther they are committed to a parti- servative, predominantly Republi-
cular candidate and then vote for can, central Pennsylvania district.
that candidate at the various con- Herman also said he would not
ventions. tolerate the courtroom outbursts
Where Milliken would have and bitter wrangles that developed
voters choose previously-pledged in the "Chicago 7" trial.
national convention delegates at The trial is expected to last at
the polls on primary day, Demo- least three months. It might take
crats say party representatives many weeks to choose a jury.
should decide who goes. Critics claim the Justice De-
The only requirement would be partment's handling of the case
that as many delegates be com- displayed undue haste and confu-
mitted to a candidate as reflect sion, possibly to cover up embar-
the proportion of the total vote the rassment over FBI Director J. Ed-
candidate got in the primary. gar Hoover's unorthodox disclo-
What kind of election the state sures on the case to a Senate sub-
eventually has. . . if any at all.. , committee that brought criticism
still remains to be thrashed out from Congress. Hoover first re-
in the Legislature, vealed the alleged scheme two


ijin uent w ive yearsin a.
It also named four other co-
conspirators, three of them nuns
and the fourth a Haverford Col-
lege physics professor. None was
To t'e first indictment, all six
had pleaded innocent. At the sec-
ond arraignment, however, the
eight stood mute and the judge
intoned "not guilty" for each.

Chief prosecutor will be Deputy
Atty. Gen. William Lynch, regard-
ed by some as one of the govern-
ment's ablest lawyers. It was at
his direction that the second in-
dictment was fashioned, broaden-
ing the conspiracy to include the
draft board raids and thus making
it tougher -o defend.

down two indictments. The first, Heading the defense is former
a year ago, named six defendants Attorney General Ramsey Clark.
with the top penalty of life im- On his team are Leonard Boudin,
prisonment. It also listed Daniel a Harvard University law profes-
Berrigan as a co-conspirator. sor Paul O'Diyer, brother of a
Last April, a revised indict- former New York City mayor and
ment added two new defendants. an unsuccessful Democratic can-
eliminated all mention of Daniel didate for U.S. Senator in 1968,
Berrigan, concentrated on the and the Rev. William Cunning-
planned acts of antiwar vandal-ham, a Jesuit priest from Chi-
ism, and reduced the maximum cago associated with Notre Dame
ntmin reuf d f e aim.m Law School.
ut.~ni.s us A 3',.A fi .i. jail.

months before anyone was indict-
ed. He linked the plan to what he
called "an anarchist group" known
as the East Coast Conspiracy to
Save Lives.
He also alleged that Kissinger
was to have been seized and held
until American bombing ended in
Southeast Asia and claimed that
"the principal leaders" of the al-
leged plot were Philip Berrigan
and his priest brother, Daniel, also
in jail for burning draft files.
The special grand jury handed

In a joint statement later, the
"Harrisburg 8," as they have la-
beled themselves, said:
"Instead of entering a plea for
ourselves, we chose to plead for
the lives of the Indochinese and
Americans being killed and brutal-
ized by the war the U.S. govern-
ment wages against Indochina. We
reaffirm our declaration made be-
fore this court that, unlike our ac-
cusers, we are neither bombers or
kindapers nor conspirators."




Graduate job outlook dim,
placement services say.


Day Calendar
Family Recreation Programn: for fa-
uity, staff and married students, all
sports bldg. facilities, 1:30-5:30 pm.
Music School: Louis Nagel, piano,
Rackham Aud., 4:30 pm.
Computing Center: E. Fronczak, "The
MTS Plot Description System and
CALCOMP Plotting Facility," Seminar
Rm., Cdmputing Ctr., 3-5 pm.
Senate Assembly: Sch. of Pub. Hith..
II Aud., 3:15 pm.
Physics Seminar: W.V. Jones, Louis-
lana St. U., "High Energy Cosmic Ray
Experiment for Mission A of the H.E.A.
0. Satellite," P&A Solloq. Rm., 4 pm.
Music School: R. Foley, oboe, Sch. of
Mus. Recital Hail, 5 pm.
Wrestling: Michigan vs Oklahoma,
Crisler Arena, 7:30 pm.
Music School: P. Topper, violin, Sch.
of Mus. Recital Hall, 8 pm.
Ctr. for Cont. Educ. of Women &
Dept. of Anthropology: N. Gonzalez,
"Women in the Domestic and Jural
Domains - An Evolutionary Perspec-
tive," Rackham Amph., 8 pm.
3200 SAB
Camp Chi, Wisconsin Soc. Work
Camp out of Chicago. Will interview
Thurs., Fri., Jan. 27 and 28, 10-12 and
1:30-5; openings include genera1 coun-
selors, unit heads, nurses specialists
in arts and craft, waterfront, camp-
craft; also openings in the community;
register by phone or in person, 764-7460.
Camp Sea Gull, Mich. Coed. Will in-
terview Thurs; Jan. 27, 1-5; openings
incl. cabin couns., craft dir., camp
craft, tennis, riding (English), nurse;
register in person or by phone.
Miss Liberty, London, Engl. Will in-
terview students Tues., Jan. 25, 3:30-5;
must be able to type; phone or register
in person, 764-7460.
3200 S.A.B.
INTERVIEWS AT C.P.P. - you may
make appts. for the following organiz-
ations beginning tomorrow; come in or
call 763-1363.
Jan. 31: Detroit Bank and Trust Co.
(seeking B. in econ., Engl.; BGS in
hist., poi. sci. & psych.)
Feb. 1: General Tire & Rubbe Co.
(B. in math, physics); Firestone ire
& Rubber Co. (B. in Chem., B.M. in
math, bus. ad., physics); Scott Paper
Co. (all majors)
Feb. 4: First National Bank of Chi-
cago (all liberal arts majors); Sears
Roebuck and Co. (all majors interested
in data processing)
ANNOUNCEMENT: There are still in-
terview openings for the following:
Bell System, Jan. 24; J.L. Hudson Co.,
Jan. 25; Procter & Gamble Sales, Jan.
The following schools will send reps
to interview prospective teachers for
1972-1973 school year; make appoint-
ments throug. Educ. Receptionist in
our ofc., or call 764-7459.
Appointments for the following
schools can be made now:
Jan. 27, Springfield, Ohio, all fields;
Jan. 28, Elkhart, Indiana, for specific
vacancies contact our ofc.; appoint-
ments for following schools can be
made beginning Mon., Jan. 24: Feb. 3,
Mt. Vernon, Ohio, elem., sp./hearing,
voc. home ec.

(Continued from Page 1) come increase of 30
director put it bluntly, "The white predicted by CPC, a
male liberal arts graduate is the the bleak picture of
toughest one to place." Graduates with mas
Teachers may also have trou- however, will still fii
ble, not only because of the weak going - a decline in
economy, but also because of an by five per cent, ind
oversupply in relation to demand. ployers would rathe
Reluctance to increase school qualified graduates at
taxes and enrollment dro~ps be- ;level.
cause of the end of thedpost-war According to Avis
I "baby boom" are cited as causes. sistant placement dir
Evart Ardis, the University's University of Misso
placement director also says de- graduates with an MI
mand is down for graduates in; jobs at the BA level.
the ecology field. "We find gov- matter of financial
ernment hiring as expected, but William Audas, the
industry less than we hoped," he assistant placement di
explains. ever, gives some hints
tive job hunters.
However, Ardis emphasizes that "The graduate mu:
opportunities are expanding for get a job," he says.
minorities and women. Employers know what he's look
are giving women better positions, I must translate what
he says, as a result- of "legislation has to what the empl
and attention focused on the equal ing for and he must
treatment of women." ited by geographical1
PhD's should also find job And Audas might]
hunting easier this year. A wel- he needs just a little

per cent is
contrast to
past years.
ter's degrees,
rid it rough
dicating em-
r take less
a lower pay
Jackson, as-
ector at the
ouri, "Some
A are taking
1It's just a
irector, how-
for prospec-
st hustle to
. "He must
ing for. He
qualities he
oyer is look-
not be lim-
have added,
bit of luck.







College Course 336
Asian American Experience
MONDAY, Jan. 24; 2408 Mason Hall
JOYCE WONG-761-6784
DAN OKIMOTO-769-8293
KEN ONG-668-5906


For the Student Body:
Stat Stre 0LI~et at ie ry




Poli. Sci. 351




T-Th at 9

Lec. Rm.2, Mod. Lang. Bldg.



... .... ....

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