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June 30, 1971 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1971-06-30

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page three Bi tM!in atJ

GRUELING
High-92
Low-73
Still cloudy, still warm,
still humid, still ...

Wednesday, June 30, 1971 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN News Phone: 764-0552
S IIC emegency
s ~uidelines se"et

Carillonneur retires
Standing at a recent reception in the Michigan League given to honor F. Percival Pri
f Carillonneur and Professor of Campanology, and Mrs. Price are: (left to right) Mrs. Bri
Allen Britton of the School of Music, and Prof. and Mrs. Price. Professor Price retires t
playing the chimes in Burton towers for over 30 years.
UNANIMOUS VOTE:
Policy board move
end cohabitati~on ri

By CHRIS PARKS
University Council (UC) has completed work on a set
of "emergency guidelines" which have been endorsed by
President Robben Fleming for use during "crisis situations."
UC, composed of representatives from the faculty, ad-
ministration and student body, was created last year to
develop a University-wide set of rules.
The UC rules would replace the Regents' Interim Rules
and Disciplinary Procedures, formulated during the Black
Action Movement strike in 1970, as the laws governing
behavior in the University
community.
The "enmerency guidelines,"'H a m t
however, are not rules and rep-
resent a separate project of UC.
Law Prof. Theodore St. An-
to-e UC chairman, explained
that the establishment of guide-I l e inscm udrUCshag
- lines came under UC's charge
Asoated Pr to "advise the president and the
administration on relations be-
ce, University munity, especially police"
itton and Dean The guidelines consist, St. An- Fired city assistant Human
nomorrow after tome says, of "various steps we RightsbertmntR D)adare -
hope the University would fol- tos Robert Hunter has agreed to
low in case of an action which submit his case to a grievance
might result in the use of hearing conducted by the Aeri-
police"" can Arbitration Association.
The guidelines propose four Hunter, fired by HRD Direc-
different steps in dealing with tor James Slaughter in February,
campus disorders. had been given until 5 pm. Mon-
The first step involves cam- day to agree to the hearing pro-
betwen he nivr - cedu:re by U.S. District Court
munication between the Untiver"- Judge John Feikens Friday.
sity and the community. This
communication would consist of In February, Hunter claimed
eS talks among all parties in- he was fired because of his race
u le s volved includingthe University and appealed his case to the Dis-
president, S e n a t e Assembly- trict Court. Judge Feikens never
been in offer, the faculty representative body ruled on the charge of racism,
the Board of -Student Government Council but said that Hunter had not been
esidence Halls and civic authorities. given a proper hearing prior to
icies regarding Next, the guidelines suggest his firing and ordered him placed
s of the oppo- "negotiation" between disput- back on the payroll until a hear-
be determined ing parties. This would consist ing could be held.
hrough secret of all sides discussing griev- Hunter and his attorney had
idents of each ances before UC. objected to the American Arbi-
:g unit. If these steps are unsuccess- tration Association as the body
the Board of ful the next move outlined is to conduct the hearing, suggest-
d cohabitation, that of notification. Under this og a'asalternatives eitherth
ion and pre- s ec t ion, the administration state Civil Rights Commission or
tercourse "un- would notify dissenting elements the National Association of Hu-
niversity hous- that they were in violation o man Rights Officials.
the University's rules, Faced with the prospect of be-
Board member The final stage calls for puni- ing removed from the payroll if
who made the tive measures, including the use he did not agree to the hearing
the rule, said of police, to be taken against procedure, Hunter gave his ap-
he opposed it violators. Isioval Monday, although he said
e "hasnever The procedures have been dis- he still had reservations,
nd cannot be tributed by Fleming to all deans City Attorney Jerold Lax said
lso called the and administrators as a sug- he hopes to hold the hearing be-
on the part of gested outline for handling dis- fore August. Hunter will remain
legislate mo- ruptions "whenever possible in on the payroll for at least that
a crisis situation." time.

i
3
['
}
l
V
C
f
,_
t

By ZACHARY SCHILLER
The Office of Student Serv-
ices (OSS) Housing Policy Board
has voted unanimously to drop
the non-cohabitation rule from
the rules of the housing office.
The Board voted on June 15
to delete from the forthcoming

Bulletin of Information the en-
tire existing University code
concerning visitors of the op-
posite sex in residence halls.
The old rule will be dropped
unless either the SS Policy
Board or the Regents vote
against it.

Detroit Panther trial
decision still awaited
By BILL DINNER
and FARGO BERMAN
Special To The Daily
DETROIT-The jury enters its fifth day of deliberations this
morning in the trial of 12 Black Panthers accused of murdering
a Detroit policeman last Oct. 24.
The jury recessed last night after meeting more than seven
hours without a verdict.
The 12 Panthers are charged with premeditated murder and
conspiracy to commit murder. In addition three of the Panthers
are charged with assault with intent to murder.
Reliable sources have indicated that the jury is split 11-1. It
appears that the majority is favoring acquittal since the jury had
announced Sunday that they had arrived at a decision in 24 of the
27 charges.
It is unlikely that the jury will find the Panthers innocent of
assault with intent to murder while convicting them on the two
more serious charges.
The Panthers were originally arrested at the Detroit head-
quarters of the National Committee to Combat Facism, an organiz-
ing wing of the Black Panther party, after a long police seige of the
house.
The seige had begun shortly after Patrolman Glenn Smith was
shot and killed near the house.
The basis of the prosecution's case has been the testimony of
police officers Frank Randazzo and Patrick Murray, an arsenal of
automatic rifles and ammunition found in the house as well as
f Panther literature urging 'death to the pigs.'
The prosecution's case was unsettled, however, when a key
witness, Panther John Lee last week refused to testify.
Prosecutor John Thompson has noted that all 12 defendants
lived in the house for a week before the shooting and that it is
the state's contention that all are guilty. "Of course we can't sur-
gically investigate their minds, we must look at their intentions
40 via evidence," he said.
"All lived there, all were members of the same organizations,
they were all inside when officer Smith was shot, and their true
identity was unknown until they left the house several hours later.
Even though there was only one finger on the trigger, there were
12 fingers legally speaking on the gun," he concluded.
Defense attorney Ernie Goodman has emphasized major
discrepancies in the testimony of officers Randazzo and Murray.

The rule had
since 1968, when
Governors of R
decried that pol
visits by member
site sex are to
democratically t
ballot by the res
University housin
At that time,
Governors terme:
overnight visitat
marital sexual in
acceptable in U:
ing units,"
HousingPolicy
Jerry DeGrieck,
motion to repeal
yesterday thatu
because the rol
been enforced a
enforced." He a
rule an attempt,
the University to
rality

Housing Director John Feld-
kamp, also a member of the
Hoard, said yesterday that the
dropping of the rule "does not
alter the method of procedure,
but alters the written word."
Feldkamp noted- that there are
still several rules in effect that
will serve the same purpose of
the repealed rule. He pointed to
the clause in the information
bulletin which states that resi-
dents "must exercise due regard
for the welfare of their rellow
students and for the facilities
in which they reside.
"Disregard for the rights, re-
sponsibilities and d u t i e s of
others, as well as the creation
of circumstances which could
jeopardize life, limb or property
are conditions which are not
acceptable in University hous-
ing," the clause continues.
Felkamp said that in a situa-
tion where cohabitation in-
fringes on the rights of a room-
mate or other people it will not
be tolerated.
The Michigan Daily, edited and man-
aged by students at the University of
Michigan. News phone: 764-0552. Second
class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan. 420 Mlaynard Street, Ann Arbor.,
Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues-
day through Sunday morning Univer-
sity year, Subscription rates: $10 by
earnier, $10 by mall.
Summer Session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning, Subscrip-
tion rates: $1 by carrier, $5 by mail.

Cleanring up
Members of a newly formed California Ecology Corps arrive at the
Calaveras Ecology Center yesterday. The corps is composedof
conscientious objectors to the draft who are fulfilling their
"alternative service" obligation.

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