Wednesday, ~august 16, 1972
THE MICHIGAN DAILY'
Wednesday, \ugust 16, 1972 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven
Wednesday, Aug. 16
Room, 4th Floor
OUTSIDE ON THE TERRACE
Fun, Food, People
NEW PEOPLE WELCOME!
Revival of 'dig' charges sought
(Continued from Page 3)
The ot h e r three persons
charged with digging and tres-
passing in the first protest are
Rainbow People's Party mem-
ber Genie Plamondon; Richard
England, Grad; and Jay Hack, a
f o r m e r Student Government
Council vice president.-.
The prosecution's decision to
press the original destruction of
property charges against 12 of
the second crater case's 35 de-
fendants came as a surprise yes-
The prosecution had amended
the original charge against the
first 15 of the 35 in a pretrial
last week. The amendment
changed the charge to trespas-
sing and digging in violation of
the same 85-year old statute now
being brought against the "Cra-
Goldstein, who is attorney for
several of the 35 defendants in
the second case, said he had ex-
pected amendment of charges
against the second group of 12
defendants yesterday as well as
the first 15.
"It's pretty confusing," he
said. "And if you think we can
see exactly what they (the pro-
secution) are trying to do, you're
But he added, "they still can't
win on the destruction of pro-
Meanwhile, the status of the
digging and trespassing charge
remained in question since the
complaint order has not been
signed by University Safety Di-
rector Frederick Davids (rep-
resenting the University) and
hence would normally be con-
sidered invalid. Elden accepted
the order as valid, but defense
lawyers say they plan to seek a
higher court action against the
Elden, who is now on vaca-
tion, is expected to rule on the
motion to reinstate charges
against Goldman at a hearing on
ONLY DAYS LEFT
That's right. Wednesday, August 23rd is our last publication of
the summer, which means it's the last day you have to adver-
tize for a roommate, to sublet, to sell those extra things you
don't need and get money you DO need, to send your girl/boy
friend a Daily "personal" message, etc.
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SAN FRANCISCO (P) - The
American Bar Association (AB-
A) late yesterday proposed that
all states adopt a modified
form of no-fault insurance for
victims of automobile accidents.
If the state legislatures go
along, all injured drivers, pas-
sengers or pedestrians would re-
ceive up to $2,000 to cover medi-
cal benefits and loss of wages,
regardless of who was at fault
in the accident.
The action was taken by the
policy - setting House of Dele-
gates on a voice vote. First the
lawyers rejected a recommen-
dation by top association offic-
ials that they postpone consid-
eration of no fault insurance un-
til next year.
However, the plan was altered
to permit unlimited suits for
what is known as "pain and
suffering." A special ABA com-
mittee headed by Judge John
Reardon of Quincy, Ill., had
called for severe limits on such
The resulting plan is weaker
than the pilot no-fault insurance
law in force in Massachusetts.
Nine other states have various
forms of compulsory, automatic
Still, James Ghiardi, a Mal-
waukee lawyer and member of
the Reardon Committee, said
most small cases would be swept
out of the courts because of the
automatic recovery provision.
JACOBSON'S AGAIN OPEN ALL DAY SATURDAY
BEGINNING AUGUST 19th
contemporary country classic. . .
the pile-lined tartan plaid
wool C.P.O. shirtiocket with
pseudo leather snap front
placket and pocket flaps. Gold,
navy, mocha or briar green.
Sizes S,M,L,XL. $25.
"If you pay the people their
economic loss they generally
will not seek 'pain and suffer-
ing,"' he said in an interview.
Last week, the Senate shelved
a proposed no-fault federal law.
At about the same time, the Na-
tional Conference of Commis-
sioners on Uniform State Laws,
meeting here, proposed a strong
no-fault plan be adopted state-
The Daily Official Bulletin is an
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Student organization notices are
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more information, phone 74-270.
wEDNEDAY, AUGUST 16
Commission for women: Homer Heath
Lounge, Union, 11 am.
Co-Rec Family Night: for faculty/
staff, IM Bldg., 7-10 p.m.
Music School: Nancy Poland, organ
doctorat, Hill Aud., 8 p.m.
Music Ahoo: Russell Mallae, sx-
ophone, Scn. at Mus. Recital Rll,8
GRADUATE RECORD EXAMINA-
TION: Application blanks are avail-
able in 3014 Rackham Bldg, for the
Graduate Record Exam given on Sat.,
Oct. 28; applications due in Princeton,
N. J. before Oct. 3.
* Preparation for tests required for
admission to graduate and pro-
" Six and twelve sess;on groups
" Small groups
* Voluminous material for home
study prepared by experts in
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