Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 26, 1977 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1977-03-26

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

See Editorial Page


Sir iAau


High -53W
Low - 38*
See Today for details

Latest Deadline in the State

Vol. LXXXVII, No. 139

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Saturday, March 26, 1977

Ten Cents

Eight Pages


. F ' ay , ' r c" ' s & ip J.- 'j
Oh, they've got trouble right here in Arbor
city. With a capital "T," and that stands for
"tickets."Sometime earlier this week a theatri-
cally inclined thief made off with a stack of tick-
ets to UAC Musket Theatre's The Music Man from
the UAC office. The theft wasn't discovered un-
til yesterday, and Robert Bianco of Musket said
a search of records is on to determine exactly
which tickets are missing. 29 tickets have already
been found on a window ledge near the court
house, but Bianco believes others may still be at
large. If you have a ticket for section eight of
Sunday night's performance which was sold to
you by a man in a raincoat with beady eyes, check
with UAC. Otherwise you'll be mighty embarrassed
when they turn you away at the door.
End of the line
Put away your camping gear - this year your
CRISP registration date will be printed on your
verification form, not issued as a separate ticket.
In past terms students have waited in line at
Angell Hall for as much as 14 hours simply to
get an early registration date. Under the new
system times will be assigned at random, but
dates will be assigned by splitting the alphabet
into eight groups and assigning each group three
days. The days for each group will be rotated every
term so that each student will have a chance to
be "first" once. The new system means a drop
in business for ticket forgers and late-night pizza
deliveries, but University officials hope it will cure
the problem of lines. Verification forms will be
available Monday for most students.
Oo ps
It was all very mysterious. Announcements in
the Daily calling for meetings which never oc-
cured. People appearing at houses for meetings
which were never to be. But behind it all was not
international intrigue but a misunderstanding on
our'part. To all those folks who followed our ad-
vertisement for the Affirmative Action Committee
of the Inter-Cooperative Council and showed up
at various non-meetings around campus, and the
Committee itself, we apologize. The Committee is
still trying to interest minority students in giving
the co-op experience a try, and will hold an abso-
lutely genuine meeting at Stevens' Co-op, 816 S.
Forest, on April 7 at 5:00. No kidding.

AFSCME leader
suspended; total

The name of Joel Block, Pr,
dent of the American Fed<
tion of State, County andI
nicipal Employes (AFSCME,
cal 1583), has been added to
list of strikers suspended fr
work because of "serious2
conduct" in the recent 26-{
With Block and two oth
suspended yesterday, the I
versity has sought to discip
a total of 31 employes si
the strike by some 2,000 c,
pus service and maintena
workers ended last Sunday.
been named as a suspect
Ann Arbor police for a Ma
4 bomb threat made on the
ministration Building, accord
to Staff and Union Relati
Manager Felix Barthelemy.
"We've suspended him p
ing the completion of our
vestigation into what his invo
ment was in the bomb thret
Barthelemy said last night.
"At this point, it is my
derstanding that the police
vestigation is continuing and
is a suspect," Barthelemy s,
A military junta seized p
er in Thailand last night, ov
throwing the government
Prime Minister Tanin Krai
ien. The Kraivhien regimel
been installed only five mon
i ago after another military co
For details, see Page 8.




"We are continuing our investi-
Krasny last nightbwould only
confirm that the bomb threat
is still under investigation. He
would not say whether Block
had in fact been named a sus-
The threat was allegedly call-
ed in to the police department
prior to a "labor solidarity
demonstration" held outside the
Administration Building at noon.-
The rally brought together lead-
ers of local labor unions sup-
porting the AFSCME strike.
Block, like others suspended
by the administration, faces pos-

sible loss of his job. He was
reportedly at an AFL-CIO con-
ference in Lansing yesterday,
and could not be reached for
THE UNION president's sus-
pension came as only a slight
surprise to other AFSCME of-
ficials, who earlier said they ex-
pected Block to be part of the
University's "head-hunting."
Of those ' initially suspended
this week, 17 workers have now
been formally discharged, two
have received disciplinary lay-
offs, and nine have been clear-
ed and sent back to their jobs
on campus, Barthelemy said.
See 'U', Page 8

Vance faces unsure
we come in Moscow
WASHINGTON O) - Secretary of State Cyrus Vance will be
greeted by some heat and uncertainty when he goes to Moscow
to set down new American proposals for a nuclear arms control
Key advisers accompanying the secretary on the eight-day
trip to the Soviet Union and A estern Europe starting last night,
said the negative elements would come in the form of Soviet
questioning about U. S. human rights policies.
AT THE SAME time, these
officials stressed what has be-
come PresidentdCarter's litany SCHOOL OFFIC
on the subject: U. S. feelings
on the matter are not aimed
only at Russia and should not
progress on arms control. S tu d
See VANCE,, Page 2

Daily Photo by ANDY FREEBERG
High Comedy',
Members of the Michigan Divers engage in some high altitude hi-jinks in their skit "Practical
Jokers." This was one of nine acts put on by the Michifish in their "Naughty Nautics" show at
Margaret Bell pool.


lent sues

Ypsi Press*

... begin at 10:30 this morning at Pound House,
with a program of free films and snacks for chil-
dren and parents. The films are "The Red Bal-
loon" and a rendering of Dr. Suess ... Kick, run,
bump and crunch out the jams as the Michigan
Rugby Club A-team takes on the University of
Windsor and the B-team challenges the Univer-
sity of Detroit, 1 p.m. at Wines Field ... a work-
shop on battered women chaired by Erin Pizzey
of Chiswick, England's Women's Aid will be held
in the School of Education's Schorling Auditorium
from 1:30 to 4:30 ... for those who have moved
beyond the title "space freak" to "space junkie,"
the weekly fix of film from the Apollo 16 mission
is available at 2 p.m. (continued at 8) in MLB
Auditorium 3. This week's dose includes film from
Stone Mountain and the fourth mission-phase film,
"Apollo Atmospheric-Entry Phase" ... today is also
the second day of the sixth annual University
Early Childhood Conference in the Michigan
League, the Modern Languages Building and Rack-
ham. For more information call 764-5304.
P-Rresident advisor
Imagine Robben Fleming dressed in a brown
cassock and sandals and living on the third floor
of South Quad and you will realize the difference
between the University of Michigan and little
Siena College. Rev. Hugh Hines, president of the
small New York religious school, has taken up
residence in one of the dorms because he doesn't
want to lose contact with his students. "During
the day, I carry on the work of the college," he
says. "Living in the dorm is a pastoral outlet. It's
enjoyable for me personally." A pastoral outlet?
Mary Markley is hardly the first place that springs
to mind, but one has to wonder what things would
be like if disgruntled Quaddies were always wait-
ing for Frank Rhodes to get out of the shower or
nailing Billy Frye's door shut.

What beg
Press expos
suburban h
embroiled t
hundred th
Barry He
old Bellevil
ior and stud
ing a $330
Wayne Cot
against thre
making alle
marks abou
with his sch
sy - and a
Press for1
part of the
School syste
urban schoo
in parts of
Buren Town
Like mo,
schools. Bel]
drug abuse
Press repo

VID GOODMAN scene and printed his findings de
an as an Ypsilanti January 23. in,
e of drug abuse at a In that article, Whiting do ii- su
igh school has now mented extensive use of the pa
he paper in a multi- tranquilizer PCP in the school. t
ousand dollar libel He quoted Student Senate Pres- sc
ident Barry Henderson as say- fic
nderson an 18-year- ing the lack of extra-curricular pr
le High School sen- activities was responsible for fe
lent leader, is press- student drug abuse. sit
,000 civil action in Sc
unty Circuit Court THE STORY caused an up-
e school officials for roar among residents of tie dis- 1
gedly slanderous re- trict. many of whom had not in
it him in connection known of - or faced up to - the V
ool's drug controver- reality of student drug usage. Sc
gainst the Ypsilanti In reaction to the account, the Sa
printing those com- Van Buren Board of Education S~
closed the high school's peer los
counseling center, which hand- H
LLE High School is led drug problems among stu- as
Van Bren Public dents. A number of students

monstrated against the cios-
g and were suspended as a re-
lt. Henderson did not partici-
ate in that demonstration.
On January 27, a number of
hool officials went to the of-
ces of the -Ypsilanti Press to
rotest the drug article and of-
r their own evaluation of the
tuation at Belleville High
DURING that meeting, Whit-
g wrote, Superintende it of
an Buren Schools Dale Kau.itz,
chool Board member James
ayre, and Belleville High
hool Assistant Principal Car-
s Florido sharply awtacked
enderson. They described him
mentally unstable. unimiielli-
See STUDENT, Page 2

"Thaere's talk all over
toy wit Ias planning
to go into politics.
This could be a real
-Barry Henderson,
Belleville High

-m, a sprawling sub-
d district that takes
Ypsilanti and Van
iships, and straddles
and Wayne counties.
ist American high'
Neville has a student
problem. Ypsilanti
rter David Whiting,
the Belleville drug

TIME hoosU'lwprof

University of Michigan Law
School Professor Yale Kamisar
is one instructor who will

"shape the future," TIME mag-
azine says.
For a recent issue, TIME stud-
ied law professors around the
country, looking for "provoca-
tive teachers, brilliant scholars
and concerned public servants."

Daily Photo by ALAN BILINSKY
When the new $300,000 bikeway connecting Ann Arbor
with Ypsilanti opens in 1978, 'U" student Stan Sebo and
other cyclists will be able to roll off into the wide open
spaces, free from pothole-ridden streets and reckless
automobile drivers.
Bikers to pedal
onto new path
Hard-pedaling bicyclists will be able to steer off poten-
tially treacherous roads next year onto a new $300,000 bike
path that will connect the University with Eastern Michi-
gan University and the surrounding Ypsilanti area.
The 12-mile long bike path will begin at Nichols Drive
in the Arboretum and run along the Huron River to Ford,
Lake in Ypsilanti. The 8-foot wide path will provide ac-
cess to North Campus, University Hospital, as well as sev-
eral area parks.
THE BIKE PATH will also boast a wooden foot bridge
over the Huron River and a culvert under the Conrail rail-
road tracks near North Campus.
The Ann Arbor-Ypsilanti Urban Area Transportation
Study Committee (UATS) has allocated $216,000 in federal
funds for the bike path's construction. The remaining $84,000
has already been guaranteed by the cities of Ann Arbor,
Ypsilanti and the Washtenaw County Road Commission.
Construction on the bike path will begin next spring.

Reali able Realty sues
T] for $1.12 million


On the inside...

Read the latest details on the wave of child mur-
ders in Birmingham in the Dafly Digest, Page 3
. . . Editorial page features Keith Richburg and
Jeff Selbst discussing different aspec s of Detroit's
new Renaissance Center . . . and our intrepid
sports staff gives its insights on the upcoming
NCAA hockey finals.


Reliable Realty Management
Co. is slapping the Ann Arbor
Tenants Union (TU) with a
$1.125 million lawsuit.
It is the second realty firm
this week to file suit against TU.
Trony Associates has decided
to revive a year-old lawsuit -
also in the million dollar range-
for obstruction of business prac-
tices and 14 other charges.
RELIABLE is filing damages
of $50 000 for breach of contract,
$75 000 for wrongful interference
with contractual relations and $1
million for libel and slander.
"Of course we don't think that
any of the charges are true,"
TU Leeal Coordinator Kim Kel-
ler said. "'We think she (Reli-
able owner Edith Epstein) just
concocted this suit to harrass us.
It is something we kind of ex-
pect and we've learned to
handle, just because of the kind
of organization we are," she
Edith Epstein refused to talk

Kelle explained. "That means
that TU must be involved in any
elations that go on between Re-
liable and the tenants. When
new leases were signed, the Ten-
ants Union wasn't contacted.
Rent was really high for the
new people who were moving
in." she said.
Meanwhile, Reliable tenants
are continuing their 15-month-
old strike. Negotiations have not
taken place for three months.
"She (Epstein) won't talk to
us," Keller said. "About a week
ago we exchanged offers. We
rejected her offer and she i e-
jected ours."

Kamisar is one of only ten who
fit that description.
"I THINK I'M unorthodox -
controversial - in the way I
teach. I take very strong pQsi-

tions," Kamisar said in an in-
terview. "My teaching is a re-
action against law school days,
where I didn't think we got
much out of the teachers. They
didn't give us enough of them-
But Kamisar is not like those
professors he remembers so
well. Many students speak in
superlatives - flamboyant, bril-
liant, impressive - when they
describe Kamisar.
Bill Brunstad, a first year stu-
dent, admires Kamisar. "He's
great. It's exciting to take a
class with him. He's really pro-
A man of medium build and
stature, Kamisar is at once in-
tense and relaxed. He creates
a comfortable atmosphere in
the classroom, often sparking
a lively exchange between him-
self and students.
SPECIALIZING in criminal
and constitutional law, Kamisar
began teaching at the Univer-
sity in 1964. In the fall of 1976,
See TIME, Page 8


'U' library computer helps
keep books off pro fs' shelves


In years past, University professors could, with
impunity. accumulate books taken from campus

six weeks due determines delinquency. At the
Graduate Library, the cut-off point is six months.
The computer terminal will reject the library

t) ho Ytvd


Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan