THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Saturday, November 22, 1975
By KEN PARSIGIAN
Two Ann Arbor men were ar-
raigned Thursday on state kid-
napping charges in connection
with the November 10 abduction
of the 13-year-old son of a Gen-
eral Motors (GM) executive.
Earlier this week it appeared
that state charges would not be
filed, and that the pair would
face only federal charges.
THE ALLEGED kidnapers,
Darryl Wilson, 22, and Clinton
Williams, 19 were arrested by
the FBI last Friday.
Since the federal government
can't press kidnapping charges
unless the victim has been
transported across state lines, drop their charges, state
Wilson and Williams were charges were finally filed.
charged under the Hobbs Act,
which prohibits the use of ex-
tortion to interfere with inter-
state commerce. 'To get a con-
viction, the federal government
would have to prove that the
paying of the ransom interfered
with GM's interstate business.
Normally the state would
have pressed kidnapping char-:
ges immediately, but it was
rumored that the Oakland Coun-
ty Prosecutor's Office was up-
set over being taken off the
case by the FBI. When federal
authorities said they would,
dropping of the federal charges,
Chief Assistant U. S. Attorney
John Hausner said, "The pen-
alties are more stringent in the
state charges, and the Oakland
County Prosecutor's Office has
a competent and excellent
Federal extortion charges car-
ry a miximum sentence of 20
years and a $10,000 fine, while
if the pair is convicted of kid-
napping they could face life
(Continued from Page 1)
resident for research) made
ome indiscreet remarks at the
neeting, or jeopardized our fi-
ancial situation, and we had to
ire him, or discpline in some
ray. What would we do with aI
tudent in that case? Kick him
ut of school?"
WHEN SGC Vice President
David Mitchell learned of the
Board's action yesterday, he
aid, "I'm apalled at the Re-
ents. They know there's a prob-
em, and they're just going to
ake the report (the CSSG re-
port) and put it on a shelf some
place. There's a lot of burned
ut people who are really dis-
usted and just want to gradu-
te and get out of -here," Mit-
In other action yesterday, the
Board accepted a gift of $4 mil-
ion from the Herbert and Grace
Dow Foundation, which will be
used to help finance the con-ipresident for research, is exam- sc e ti i
struction of a new Engineering ing the ethical implication of
College building on North Cam- this research. By JAY LEVIN
pus. Dow was the founder of the The Regents also: Rep. Marvin Esch (R-Ann
Dow Chemical Company, a lead- -approved $460,000 for expan- Arbor) told an Angell Hall gath-
ing developer of napalm and sion of a transportation service ering yesterday that "it is the
other anti-personnel d ev ices facility on Hoover St. The plan responsibility of policy makers
used by the American military includes construction of a new to understand the needs of the
during the Vietnam war. The bus garage. scientific community."
building will be named in honor -approved $150,000 for new Esch, a member of the House
of Dow. fire exit stairways for the In- Science and Technology Commit-
The B o a r d also approved stitute for the Study of Mental tee, spoke in conjunction with
money for the renovation of IRetardation and Related Disa- the University S c i e n c e and
three laboratory complexes to bilities (ISMRRD) to comply Values lecture series.
continue research in biochemi- with fire codes. "IN RECENT times, science
cal genetics, where gene coding -approved $175,000 for instal- has become a source of both
can be altered to produce vari- lation of additional water treat- fears and hopes," said Esch.
ous proteins in unprecedented ment equipment to demineral- "The undesirable e f f e c t s of
quantities. The labs will become ize water entering boilers at the scientific change have caused
"Moderate R i s k Containment heating plant. public skepticism."
Facilities" to prevent the release increased University payments Esch added however that the
of potentially toxic materials, for staff health insurance to $47 anti-science movement during
VICE PRESIDENT Charles a month. It was formally $40.05. the early 1970's has abated, al-
Overberger said a University- Increase was necessitated by an though uneasiness remains.
wide committee headed by Dr. increase in Blue Cross and Blue "The process of m a k i n g
Alvin Zander, an assistant vice Shield premium rates. science more sociably respon-
Eschcalls for better
sible is not a one-way street,"
said the Congressman.
ESCH CITED environmental
and population issues as the
"unforeseen consequences of
scientific advancement." He
said these issues have made the
apathetic more aware and the
public even more militant to-
ward the scientific community.
"I would think that the scien-
tific community should enter the
public arena in a constructive
manner," said Esch. He men-
tioned the threat to the ozone
layer by refrigeration and areo-
sol spray as an immediate case.
One obstacle between t h e
scientific community and the
policymakers, a c c o r d i n g to
Esch, is the inability of scient-
ists to communicate effectively
without "leaning on the symbols
of their trade."
Th an u a.e of science is
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