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February 04, 1971 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-02-04

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Thursday, February 4, 1971

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

Thursday, February 4, 1971 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

DAILY OFFICIAL,
BULLETIN

Placement

Mr. Jenkins ouide iclof these times, call
for an appt.
For additional info call Mrs. Flynn,

DR.A FTED BY ii' COUNCIL

3200 S.A.B. 764-7462.
Many jobs country-wide are listed"
at Placement Services. Here is one for &

THURSDAY, :E:R:ARY
Day Calendo
MHRI: A. Tversky, HebrewT
Jerusalem, "Thinking Under
tainty," 1057 MHRI, 3:45 p.m
Chemical Engineering: Dr. E
foot, U. Of Wis., "Oxygenati
'Flood," 1042 E. Engin,, 4 p.m.
Wrestling: Mich. vs. Cal Poly
Arena, 4 p.m.
Grraduate Coffee Hour: 4th
Rackham, 4 pnr.
Speech Dept. Performance:
and "Mail Order Mistress,"
Theatre, Frieze Bldg., 4:10 p.
International Night, Turkey, N
League Cafeteria, 5 p.m.
Professional Theatre Program:
for Wives," Lydia Mendelssohn

Ann Arbor: [
SCredit Control Service, Inc. Contact t jtj N i i ..1)I
4 i: Dave Stawski (769-7507), territory man-
ager; marketing of automated accounts N1 TI ES
ar receivable control system; probably
Uir. ofcounty wide responsibility; work as in-
Univ. of dependent contractor, av erage commtis-
Uncer- sion between $500-$800/wk. Scottish Country Dancing for men
1. and women. Always open to beginners.
Light- rEACHER PLACEMENT Instruction provided. Every Thursday.
on of EDUCATION DIVISION 7:30 p.m., WAB Gym.
EDUCATION DIVISION *
Crisler Great Neck. N.Y., Mr. Benjamin J. Ageless Science of Yoga: Instruction
Jenkins will be available for inter- in the yoga exercises as taught by
f 1 o o r, views with prospective teachers of all qualified instructors. Sponsored by self-
subjects K thru 12 at the Howard realization fellowship. Call Dale f after
"Triad" John Motor Lodge, Washington Blvd. 6 p.m. at 761-9825.
Arena and Michigan Ave., Detroit, Mi., from * * *
.n. noon to 6:00 p.m., and 7:30 to 9:30 p.m., Gay Liberation Front, open meeting.
Michigan Feb. 4, 5, and 6; he is particularly in- Thursday, February 4, 8:30 p.m. Dorm
terested in black and Latin American 3-A, South Wing, Union Building.
"School applicants; appointments for above hrs * * * *
, 8 p.m. not necessary. If you wish to talk to Women's Liberation - Brown Bag
_.___.._.___ lunch. Every" Friday 12-2. Women's
Liberation Office, 1510 S.A.B., for fur-
ther information call 662-3162.
DRARY AFFAIRS FORUM * * *

CONTEMAPC

PROF. ART MENDEL, Dept. of History
ON
"NIRVANA NOW !-A CRITIQUE OF
COUNTERCULTURE"
RESPONDENT-DAVE SINCLAIR, White Panthers
THURS., FEB.4, 8 P.M.
HILLEL 1429 HILL ST.
HAIRSTYLE S
at red uced rates
All work done by senior students
Visit Our School
Alexandra 00ol of Cosmetology
2175 W. Stadium Blvd.
Phone 663-4702

Sex Education: Information a b o ui t
contraceptives, sex practices, abortion,
etc. will be discussed by members of
Student American Medical Association
on Thursday, Feb. 4, 7:30 p.m., 1040{
Nat. Resources, sponsored by Z e r o
SPopulation Growth.

For the student body:
LEVI'S

CORDUROY
Slim Fits .
(All Colors)

$698
$8.50

Bells

T ext
EDITOR'S NOTE: 'he following i'
t he complete text of the propose(d
conduct rules for the University
community submitted Tuesday
night by University Council. The
mode must be ratified by Student
Government oCuncil, Senate As-
sembly and the Regents before its
enactment.
PROHIBITED ACTS
AND PENALTIES
1. PHYSICAL FORCE. N o
faculty member, administrator,
or student shall use physical
force against any person en-
gaged in an activity properly
undertaken as part of an in-
stitutional relationship to the
University. Penalty. Each vio-
lation of this Rule shall make
the offender liable to warning,
censure, fine of not less than
$50 or more than $500, work as-
signment or any combinations of
these. Each subsequent violation
of this Rule during any one cal-
endar year shall make the of-
fender liable to warning, cen-
sure, fine of not less than $50
or more than $500, work assign-
ment, exclusion up to two se-
mesters, or any combination of
these.
2. DISRUPTION. No faculty
member, administrator, or stu-
dent shall intentionally inter-
fere with a University function
by depriving any person of
needed quiet, light, heat, or oth-
er physical conditions of work..
Penalty. Each violation of this
Rule shall make the offender
liable to warning, censure, fine
of not less than $25 or more
than $250, work assignment, or
any combination of these. Each
We're in debt
to0
'L j
htealth
services,
life sving
and
blood banks.
help '
U7
help
The Amercan RedCrOs.
..rti.in,.contributed for thepublic goe.

of

proposed

DENIM
Bush Jeans
Bells....
Pre-Shrunk
Super Slims.

$10.00
$8.00
$7.50
$7.00

subsequent violation of this Rule
during any one calendar year
shall make the offender liable
to warning, censure, fine of not
less than $25 or more than $500,
vork assignment, exclusion up to
one semester, or any combina-
tion ofthese.
3. PROPERTY. No faculty
member, administrator, or stu-
dent shall damage, destroy,
steal, or misappropriate (a) the
property of the University, or
(b) the property of any faculty
member, administrator, or stu-
dent where such property is
owned as an incident of the
ownar's institutional relation-
ship to the University. Penalty.,
Each violation of this Rule shall
make the offender liable to
warning, censure, fine or resti-
tution not to exceed a total of
$500, work assignment, or any
combination of these.
4. INTERFERENCE. No fac-
ulty member, administrator, or
student shall significantly inter-
fere with the free movement of
any person engaged in an ac-
tivity properly undertaken as
part of an institutional relation-
ship to the University. Penalty.
Each violation of this R u 1 e
shall make the offender liable to
warning, censure. fine not to
exceed $100, work assignment, or
any combination of these.
5. FORBIDDEN OCCUPA-
TION. No faculty member, ad-
ministrator, or student shall,
subsequent to reasonable notice
to leave, given at least one half
hour in advance by the Pres-
ident or his authorized designee.
continue occupation of any Uni-
versity facility if such occu-
pation creates a substa ntial7. risk
of interference with Universty
function or a substantial risk of
injury to persons or property.
PR OF ATION AN")
ENFORCEMENT
OF PENALTIES
1. PROBATION. The Univer-
sity Judiciary may, as it deems
proper place on probation a n y
offender convicted under these
Rules.
2. WORK ASSIGNMENT. Af-
ter sentence has been imposed,
the University Judiciary shall
offer the offender the option of
a work as signment in satisfac-
tion of1 all or any part of the
fine imposed under these rules.
faculy tmember
3. ENFORCEMENT. Any fa-
culty member, administrator, or
student who fails to pay a fine,
make restitution, or fulfill a
work assignment properly im-
posed under these Rules, shall be
liable, upon a showing of such
failure before the University
Judiciay at least ten days after
the fine, restitution, or work as-
signment finally becomes due, to
exclusion from the University
until he has paid his fine, made

n stituion, or fulfilled his work
assigmnent.
IULTIPLE PROCEEDINGS
1. STANDING. Except for ex-
traordinary cause shown, a n d
upon special leave of the Uni-
versity Judiciary, no person who
has directly or indirectly initiat-
ed or maintained proceedings in
a civil court or other p u b1' i c
tribunal against any faculty
member, administrator, or stu-
dent, shall thereafter be entitled
to maintain an action before the
University Judiciary a g a i n s t
such faculty member, admin-
istrator, or student on account of
the same act, transaction, or
course of conduct which was the
subject matter of the civil pro-
ceedings.
2. IMPLIED CONDITION OF
ACTION. Any faculty member,
administrator, or student who
maintains an action before the
University Judiciary shall be
deemed to agree on behalf of
himself (and if he is an author-
ized agent of the University, on
behalf of the University) that he
<and the University) shall not
directly or indirectly initiate
or maintain proceedings in a
civil court or other public tri-
bunal against the same respon-
dent on account of the same act,
transaction, or course of con-
duct which is the subject matter
of the proceedings before the
University Judiciary.
3. SUSPENDED PROCEED-
INGS. To the extent feasible,
proceedings before the Univer-
sity Judiciary shall be suspend-
ed until the disposition at the
trial level of any proceedings in
civil court or other public tri-
bunal involving the same act,
transaction, or course of con-
duct.
4. ADJUSTMENT OF PEN-
ALTIES. Any penalty imposed
by the University Judiciary shall
take account of any sanction im-
posed on the same respondent
for the same or a related act,
transaction, or course of con-
duct by a civil court or other
public tribunal. If a civil sanc-
tion is imposed subsequent to
the imposition of a penalty by

'onduct
the Unit erIsity Judiciary, the
proceedings before the Univer-
sity Judiciary may be reopen-
ed to enable an appropriate ad-
,justment in, or the elimination
of,.the penalty imposed by the
Uiversity Judiciary.
DEFINITION OF TERMS
USED IN THE RULES
1. "INSTITUTIONAL RELA-
TIONSHIP TO THE UNIVER-
SITY" means any connection of
employment, enrollment, or ser-
vice existing between any person
and the University. As used
herein, this phraseology is in-
tended to prevent the applica-
tion of these Rules to purely
personal or social relationships
between or among faculty mem-
bers, administrators, students,
or other persons.
2. "WARNING" means a writ-
ten notice that any subsequent
violation or violations of t h e
Rule in question, within one
calendar year of the date of the
warning, shall constitute grounds
for imposing a severer penalty
for the subsequent violation or
violations.
3. "CENSURE" means a form-
al written condemnation of the
act in question.
4. "FINE" means a monetary
penalty, assessed with due re-
gard for the seriousness of the
act in question, the motives of
the offender, his financial
means, and the need for deter-
ring future violations All fines
imposed under section 2 of these
Rules shall be payable to an ap-
propriate University scholar-
ship fund designated by the
University Judiciary.
5. "PROBATION" means the
suspension of the effect of a
penalty, in whole or in part, on
condition the offender violates
no University Council Rule for a
stated period of 'time, up to a
maximum of one calendar year
from the date the penalty is im-
posed. If the offender fulfills the
conditions of his probation dur-
ing the probationary period, the
suspended penalty shall there-
after be without effect. If the
offender does not fulfill t h e

rules
conditions of his probation dur-
ing the probationary period, he
shall be liable to the suspended
penalty, in whole or in part, as
the University Judiciary s h a I1
deem proper.
6. "EXCLUSION" means a
temporary separation from the
University either as a penalty
or as a means of enforcing ano-
ther penalty. If an offender is
a student, he shall be excluded
by having his credits or diploma
withheld, by being barred from
enrolling, by being denied other
student privileges, or by such
combination of the foregoing as
the University Judiciary s h a ll
deem proper. If an offender is
a faculty member of adminis-
trator, he shall be excluded by
being deprived of his salary (ex-
cept for accrued claims) and by
being barred from such other
faculty or staff privileges as the
University Judiciary shall deem
proper.
7. "W O R K ASSIGNMENT"
means an obligaiton to perform
reasonable services for or on
behalf of the University, or rea-
sonable services of a charitable.
educational, or social nature for
the benefit of the local com-
munity, imposed in lieu of all or
part of a fine at the option of
the offender, with one hour's
service being the equivalent of
$2.00 or such greater amount as
the University Judiciary shall
set, and with the nature of the
services to be determined by the
University Judiciary.
8. "RESTITUTION" me a n s
the reimbursement of the own-
er in money or in kind for dam-
age to or destruction of, or theft
or misappropriation of, proper-
ty.
9. "EACH VIOLATION" means
a separate and distinct incident.
or every separate calendar day
of continuous misconduct.
10. "UNIVERSITY JUDICI-
ARY" means the University
Judiciary as established by Re-
gental Bylaw 7.03 or any appro-
priate subdivision thereof, or
any other tribunal properly au-
thorized to exercise the powers
of the University Judiciary.

CIECKMATE
State Street at Liberty

NORRIS THOMAS
for City Council
DEMOCR AT
FIRST WARD
Police-Community Relations
Norris Thomas believes we must set up a definite
effective mechanism to insure equal and just treat-
ment under the law for all our citizens, particularly
the black and the poor.
Vote Primary Election-Mon., Feb. 15

Catch-22 revisited: Soldier tells
of run-in with army bureaucracy

fil

SAIGON UP) - Spe
Haley was the kind o
Army wanted - pat
haired, not too hipo
uncluttered by anti
ments.
But the Green Mac]
wrong and it's going t
unteer.
Haley gives this ac
troubles:

c. 5 Michael He had a wife and child but son, Colo., about Sept. 1. He didn't
f soldier the enlisted in the Regular Army in get his orders but he moved his
riotic, short 1967. He finished his one-year tour family there, rented a home near
and 6 mind in Vietnam on March 31, 1969, and the post and reported for duty.
-war senti- returned to "the world" with hep- After two months Haley gave up
atitis. He spent five months in and went back to Illinois. He wrote
hine did him military hospitals before being told a letter about his missing orders
o lose a vol- to go home and await his orders. but never got a reply. When he
Then the nightmare began. telephoned, a clerk told him the
count of his A personnel officer told Haley orders had been out but never
he would be stationed at Ft. Car- mailed, and promised to rectify
the error.
Haley was still uneasy so he
Wta te enU te we oseea lawyer at Chanute
o S a Air Force Base, The lawyer called

GOP wins control

tb-rouji n1i ower niav' b Lt.

the inspector; general at F t.uar-
son, who advised Haley to return
(] ]' to Colorado "so we can straighten
G o' Ithis out.

IL, a qV' - U, W U1Mv
LANSING (A' -- Republicans
Tuesday took control of the even-
ly divided Michigan Senate after
a power m o v e which ruptured
prospects of bipartisan coopera-
tion.
Republican Lt. G o v. James
Brickley bore harsh criticism fromk
the Democrats for refusing debate!
before t h e controversial rules
change that strengthened Repub-
lican control in the Senate.
Each party claims 19 senators.
The vote on the adoption of ther
rules was done on a 19-18 vote,!
with one member of each party
Contemporary
PR ESS
Directions

Two Years Ago
Two years ago with crucial student support, Bob Harris and
the Democrats swept the entrenched Republican adminis-
tration out of office, taking the mayor's seat and four of
five council seats.
* Drug laiw reformns and sophis-
ticated drug treatment pro-
gran.
* Attempts at police depart-
inent reformi and concernt
writh ci it liberties
" Effective housing code en-
forcenent that keeps land-
lords in lin e

We Celebrated
I ast year, in the face of a heavy backlash vote, the Demo-
crats managed to hold only one of five seats up for election.
Another loss like last year's will end Democratic celebration.
It will also end:
* Aggressive enf or cetent of
anti - discrimination i a w s
and affirmative action in
hiring ninority group nen-
bers for city Jobs
s Environnental concern and a
regard for planning Ann Ar-
bor's future
* Expanding public housing and
mass transit

The military police promptly
arrested him as AWOL because he
absent and Brickley voting to The rules voted on Tuesday in- lacked orders. They released him
break the 18-18 tie. elude the requirement for 20 votes after checking with a personnel
Democratic leader George Fitz- to suspend any rules in the fu- officer and he went straight to Ft.
gerald of Grosse Pointe, who con- ture. That could keep Democrats Carson to report to the inspector
tended the 19-19 partisan split in from overturning GOP control ev- general.
the Senate called fo r equality, Ien if any Republican senators In desperation the soldier went
tsaid Brickle ad opened tlh y were to be absent from the floor. to see the base chaplain, sut the
door for a complete war of attri- Democrats criticized that rule pressure had built up too much
tion." as being contrary to parliamen- already. While waiting to see the
tary procedure and possibly un- chaplain he had a blackout, a
"We're not going to have the constitutional and asked Brickley nervous breakdown.
spirit of cooperation that could for a written ruling on the pro- By then, on Jan. 2, 1970, Haley's
have been," said Fitzgerald, allud- vision. orders had arrived, five months
ing to Gov. William Milliken's ear- When the motion to take up late. He called his congressman,
lier call for bipartisan efforts in re rming Republican control Rep. William R. Springer, and
the Senate. was made, Republican leader Rob- asked for a congressional investi-
ert Vanderlaan of Kentwood gation of his case. On Springer's
"moved the previous question," advice he returned to Ft. Carson.
shutting off debate and ordering "This time they allowed .ne to
a vote. process in. After four days I was
The roll call on the motion was assigned a company, and they im-
18-18. Almost instantly Brickley mediately put two armed uards
ETS used his constitutionally author- on me. The battalion commander,
ized tie-breaking vote. Lt. Col. Robert Lynd, said he could
nogive me an Article 15-a choice of
Conempora-ry tyecraswtihnraskle edfrsapar accepting administrative punish-
saying Senate rules called for an or a court-martial."
immediate vote when the previous "The colonel called the judge
question was ordered. advocate general's office and they
I Republicans held firm, manag- told him there was no way I could
ing a 19-18 vote on the rules. be considered AWOL," said Haley.
Reaction from Democrats was "So the colonel switched tactics.
, 1911-8:00 P.M. harsh, with Sen. Jack Faxon (D- He told me he would give me five
Detroit) calling the "previous months' excess leave-meaning I
question" motion "a willful, delib- had to pay back the pay I never
C TURE HALL erate, malevolent act." received during my five months'
Sen. Daniel Cooper (D-Oak absence."
URG, Guest Soprano Park) spoke angrily to Brickley, The post commander, Maj. Gen.
SConductor saying, "This is the first oppor- Bernard W. Rogers, assigned an
SON, tunity to show us if the executive investigating officer "who told me
is fair and impartial and you ex- he didn't believe one word I had
.. .Background Music ercised that vote to keep me from written my congressman," Haley
talking." added.

SATURDAY, FEB. 6
RACKHAM LE
ELIZABETH SUDERB
SYDNEY HODKIt
RICHARD FELCIANO . .
EUGENE KURTZ..... .
GEORGE ROCHBERG .
-I NTERM

.... Improvisations fOr
Solo Contrabass
......... Tableaux
I SS ION-

Milk with Meat!k
may not be kosher, but buying books at

wr r

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