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January 16, 1971 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-01-16

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, January 16, 1971 0

Judiciary
plan hit by
law school

Vinyl roses . .

.

among the weeds

Harrassment promise
Rabbi Meir Kahane, head of the militant Jewish Defense League
conference yesterday that his organization plans to step up harassme
the indictments returned against organization members. He said th
rally Sunday before the Soviet 'mission to the United Nations as p
for Soviet Jews.
00 ATTEND:
Four panelists discu

(Continued from Page 1)
fered to establish the motivation
of the defendant for his alleged
action should be heard, most ex-
pressed concern that the associate
r gjudgeswould let this go too far;
and
-T massertion that the exist-
ence of a pan l to review anjudges B
tdecisions would make the judicial
process too cumbersome.
The committee w h i c h draftee;
the judiciary proposal included
student and faculty associate
judges because it felt that a sole x
judge would be too unfamiliar
with the University community to
render decisions acceptable to its
constituencies. For example, poli-
s Ttical evidence which might be
deemed irrelevant in a civil court,
might be appropriate in trials
stedwhich stemmed from politically-
-Associated Press motivated disruptions.
During the first six months of
the one-year experiment, there
(JDL), declares during a news would be two associate judges, one
turf.oiet dipomatsdethat e mstudent and one faculty member.
he n o f wSo v e dn i p owma ssd e s p i tea y D u r i n g t h e.la t t ers i x m o n t h s ,
e JD plns masiveallday there w o u 1 d be three associate
art of a campaign for freedom judges-two students and one fac-
Iulty member in trials of students,
, and two faculty members and one Bowina
student in trials of faculty mem-
bers. Rogers C. B. Morton of Maryland liste
Many law school faculty mem- Robert J. Dole of Kansas yesterday af
be"ojcedt tpuaini Republican National Chairman, a post pr
Gs 7h n a the judiciary p r o p o s a 1 which
would, in effect, allow either asso- Morton left the job to become Secretar
iate judge during the first six
Schllmae aditictin e-months of the judiciary to veto a S5UGGESTION BOXES:
Schll adea istncton e-ruling by the presiding judget
tween the way in which members exclude certain testimony.
of American and Chinese society _ _ ______-
view themselves. He said t h eF o d Y
Chinese don't stress individualism F o e v c
whereas Americans have the ten- J r m k n p
dency to see themselves as individ-
uals. The Chinese "do not con- pt p s r
sider questions on an individual challenged in tapsveluser feid
Williams stated that in China triale fo Pr 1 avd1
"lines between the sexes were not P ant her tr a According to other dietitians, Ted 1
sharply drawn, as opposed to the ' however the system has been far food c(
United States." Hinton agreed1frmeeci. Markle;
with him, declaring that women (continued from Page 1)frmeeci.
wer in"th foefrnt f te cl- University journalism Prof. F., East Quad's food production but ad(
wre revl"thefion tofd the cuh- Kline followed Ginsberg. For the manager, Leila Fitchett, has that thi
turasebreuto"ndtatofhse most part he attempted to verify abandoned the suggestion box, be- pletely
distinction but only of people." Ginsberg 's testimony by citing cause she believes that low vol- because
academic and scientific studies ume, and the placement of trash!j are oft+
Sinclair reiterated this view and; that showe~d a "definite disaffec- in the suggestion boxes indicates! Perhf

5

-Associated Press
it
ens to a speech by Sen.
ter Dole was ratified as
reviously held by Morton.
ry of Interior.
------ - - ----- -

(Continued from Page 2) p
accident which temporarily af- ii
fected her voice. But the recoid le
has arrived at last. t
It is unfortunately nowhere r
near as good as their first vn - sl
ture, mostly because of some n
pretty poor material. Instru-- c(
mentally, the group is asgood
as ever (Its instruments include a
bass, acoustic guitar, keyboards., Ih
flute, cello, conga and drums, s(
one of the more original and w
interesting lineups in . ecent
years.), but they lack the ma- a
terial to do very much with tl
their expertise. n
Perhaps thebest cut is 1he
title song, which opens with a ii
quiet introduction by Nansi-
Nevins accompanied by an a
acoustic guitar, and then vaults j
into a jaunty, rhythmic jtm by
entire group. It isurxciting, p
expert music, similar to thes t
energy which the group com-
municates live. The rest of the s
album is much less successful,
apart from two short cuts writ- t
ten and sung by Nansi, neither o
of which feature theentire-
group. r gd
In short, Sweetwater oiught g
to concentrate more on song- i
writing than it did on thi ral-
bum. Their musicianship and I
group cohesiveness are hardly t
the areas which need work. (A
special merit; award for musi- ~
cianship goes to pianist Alex
del Zoppo, who looks more and
more like a greased Don Juan.)
The Beatles: Meet the Beatles
(Capitol T 2047)j
The most pleasant surpris;e of Ci
the month turns out to be this
premier album by the Beatles,
a new British group. The linerfg
notes certainly are not very in-
formative, but they do indicate
the following: that the Beatles '
are four young men from Liver- tic
pool, that they are tremendous- Se~
ly 'popular in England, and that af
theyare soon to make a movie
for United Artists. The fronI ev
cover shows four straight-look-Te
ing, gawky kids with very short
hair, but why judge aupear-S
ences? With their single from at
the record "I Want To Hold ca
Your Hand" (!) doing as well in
in America as it currently is.
the Beatles give indication of ge
being a very popular group. IP
The material on this record
is almost uniformly excellent.
(Probably the weakest cut on
the alubum, "Till There Was
You,'' sung by bass-player Paul
McCartney, turns out to be the
one song which is not an origi-
nal composition.) Ten of the
twelve songs are written by Mc-
Cartney and rhythm guitarist
John Lennon, a song-writingI
team which, if it continues at
the same quality level, will be

utting out some very interest-
ng material. The one song by
ead guitarist George Harrison,
;e youngest and pimpliest
-ember of the group, likewise
hows great promise. The ar-
angements are simple and neat,
momplete with three-part har-
monies and hand-clapping used
s percussion. None ofi t is
heavy or excessive, and they all
sem to be having a great time
ith their music.
Perhaps my only complaint
bout this fine album is that
the "foursome," as the linler
notes refer to them, do not yet
have very good control of their
instruments, but one could
hardly have expected this from
a group which, as it seems, has
just gotten out of high school.
There is no telling what new
possibilities will open when
these young men acquire some
rmore versatility with their in-
struments.
This, then, is a fine first ven-
ture by this new group. Those , D
f you who groaned at the be-
inning: "What! Another Brit-
ish group !" would do well to
give this one a try. I have the
impression with this record,
nore than with most of what
r have listened to for a while,
that this is a group which will
go fAar.
ORGANIZATION
NO TIC ES
U Fellowship of Huron Hills Baptist
hurch," 3154 Glacier Way, Jan. 16, at
30 p.m.; sacred music concert: Bethel
Alege Women's Choir.
American Field Service meeting Jan-
Lry 17, Sunday; 7:00 p.m., Founder's
Zom (1st floor) Union.
The Ageless Science of Yoga. Instruc-
rn in the yoga exercises as ta;ught by
uaiied instructors. Sponsored by the
el1f Realization Fellowship. Cali Dale
fter 6 p.m. at 761-9825.
UM Folk Dance Club every F r I d a y
vening, 7:30-il p.m. Barbour Gym.
'aching 7:30-9 p.m. Open to all,
UM Graduate Outing Club e ve ry
n. Rain or shine; 1:30 p.m., meet
tHuron St. side of Rackham where
ars will leave for an afternoon of hlk- Mi
g. Dinner is optional after the hike.
Small Photo Club will be having its
eneral meeting this Sunday at 4:00
m. In Rm. 3516 of the Student Ac-
ivities Building.

(Continued from Page 1)
much from the Chinese who have
developed great patience in trying
to understand the problems of
their own society and the world.
Hinton described Chinese so-
ciety as being involved in a poli-
tical struggle and not being mono-
lithic in nature. He said this was!
reflected by the existence of dif-
ferent types of Red Guard cadres.
The, apparent chaos in Chinese
society was described as "creative
chaos and disorder" by Orville
Schell. He viewed the Cultural Re-
volution as an example of the
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN f o r m to
Room 3528 L.S.A. Bldg., before
2 p.m., of the day preceding pub-
lication and, by 2 p.m. Friday for
Saturdayaand Sunday. Items ap-
pear only once. Student organiza-
tion notices are not accepted for
publication. For more information,
phone 764-9270.
SATURDAY, JANUARY 16
Day Calendar
Basketball: Michigan vs. Indiana,
Crisler Arena, 2 p.m.
Mu Phi Musicale: Sch. of M u s I c
Recital Hall, 2:30 p.m.
China Week Workshop: "U n i t y and
Struggle," Trueblood Aud., 7:30 p.m.
Hockey: Michigan vs. No. Dakota,
Mich. Coliseum, 8 p.m.
University Players: "The Medium"
(two act opera), Arena Theatre, Frieze
Bldg., 8 p.m.
Placement
PLACEMENT PLANNING DIVISION
3200 SAB
Further information on following an-
nouncements available at Career Plan-
ning
Claremont Teaching Prog. M.A.T. de-
gree and Calif. teaching credential; stu-
dents may get salary of about $7000
during internship teaching in public
schools.
Temple Univ., MAT program for those
interested in teaching urban child.
Earn a full salary while you pursue MA;
free tuition for first summer of pro-
gram.
University of Vermont, ME in Stu-
dent Personnel Serv. in Higher Ed.;
student personnel assistantships val-
ued at $3,200 to $4,600, and include full
tuition scholarship plus room a n d
board, with stipend.
Univ. of Rochester, Ph.D. Prog. in
Radiation Biology, interdiscipl. sci. in-
volving res. in all fields of biology and
med. employing radiation or radio-
active materials as tools; for students
with degrees in biol., chem., math, phy-
sics
10% off
EVERYTHING
NOW at NOW
Student Book Service
For the student body:
FLARES
by
Levi
Farah
Wright

Chinese capacity for self criticism
and re-evaluation and contrasted
this to American society, which he
termed afraid of "recognizing its
problems and admitting its fail-
ures".
Leni Sinclair said the Chinese
people were at the forefront of the
"Life Culture" and declared t h e
people in attendance should iden-
tify with the Chinese people.
Members of the panel then at-
tempted to relate specific issues
from U.S. movements to Chinese
society.
SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICES
212 SAB (lower level)
Interviews at SPS. Call 764-7460 or
stop in to make appts.
Monday, January 18:
Camp Tamarack, Fresh Air Society,
Ortonville and Bhighton, Interviews
from 9:30 to 5:00. Openings for cabin

's plan
edback
Nash, '74, of South Quad.
Bean, '73, a member of the,
ommittee and resident of
y Hall, shares Nash's view,
ds that "one of the reasons
e suggestion boxes are com-
absurd and inefficient is
e the student's comments1
en absurd."
aps the general attitude

I

added that sexism was less of a
problem in Communist countries
than in America.

counselors,spe caiets in waterfront, Schell answered a question re-
arts and crafts, nature campcraft, trip-
ping, dramatics, dance, peppetry, coun- garding the status of homosexual
selors for pioneer and outpost camp- movements in China by stating
ing, unite and assistant unit super- that the Chinese don't stress in-
visors, caseworkers, nurses, truck-bug
drivers, cooks assistants. dividuality so "a homosexual re-
Tuesday, January 19: volution is not occurring."'
Cutco Div. of Wear-Ever Aluminum, Before the panel discussed these
interview at 1:30 and 3 p.m.; part or
full time positions available, questions ,the CBS film was view-
Camp Wise, Ohio Coed. Interviews ew, simultaneously flanked by two
10 - 5:00; administrative and super screens where commentary slides
visory, waterfront ,arts, crafts, camp- were shown. George dePue of ARM
craft, drama, cabin counselors. stated before the showing of the
* * * * film that it was an example of
Announcement: Applications avail- "chicanery" which "unfortunately
able for aPrk Ranger positions in state forms part of the basis of conven-
of Mich. at SPS, 212 SAB; deadline Jan f art of e "
25 for ex~am, Feb. 27. tional wisdom of U.S. people."

} i
T

tion between young and old." "a lack of serious interest" by1
In response to questions of jury residents in regards to the sys-
selection Kline commented, "I be- tem.
lieve age is a key determinate in Students generally reflect t h e
influencing jurors' opinionas." I mixed attitude of the dietitians
Kline also noted that the young towards the program.
are no more or less apt to give a Eileen Barrett, '74, a resident
fair or unfair opinion, but if the of West Quad, believes that a 1 -
young are absent, the range of though suggestions generally go
viewpoints would be limited. unheeded they are "a useful vent1
Representative Jackie Vaughn for hostilities", and she adds that
III concluded the day's hearings "the posted replies to student in-
by commenting on the differences quiries from the kitchen s t a f f
between young and old in Mich- often serve as a source of comic
igan's political processes. relief."
Vaughn noted the main trouble "If suggestions were taken ser-
of youth and politics could be al- iously, the program would work
leviated if more input by the out and it would be a great stride
young into the electoral process forward, but as of now it seems to
could be accomplished. be generally ineffective," s a y s

toward the boxes is best summed
up by Rick Buchway. '71, an as-
sistant resident director at Mark-
ley.
"The system works somewhat,
but my feelings are mixed," he.
says, "for the main drawback is
that there are lots of problems
to be solved, and there is often
the run-around about a lack of
money."
"But," Bushway continues, "it
seems the things that can be im-
proved at minimal cost are being
improved, and that's a start."
-- - - -

. _._.._
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UM Barbers
Mon-Sal
UM Union

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You say you're feelin'
cold and lonely?

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14

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