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May 28, 1975 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-05-28

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Wednesday, May 28, 1975
Regent Power asks state
to rule on possible conflict

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page _Three'

THE ICHIAN £AILYPageThre

By BILL TURQUE
University Regent Sarah Pow-
er (D-Ann Arbor) is seeking an
aivisory opinion from the State
1t sard of Ethics today on whe-
ther her husband's business re-
1ti)nship with the University
constitutes a conflict of interest
for her.
"ower's husband, Phillip, is
a major shareholder in Sub-
tran Communications, the par-
e, company for a chain of sub-
urban weekly and bi-weekly
newspapers in northwest De-
troit. He also holds an interest
in Averill Press, a printing and
tvIsesetting company.
Correction
A typographical omission in
an item in Saturday's Daily
on financial assistance pro-
vided by the University to the
city left the mistaken impres-
sion that administration offi-
cials said the University re-
ceived continuous service from
23 police officers.
In fact, the U n i v e r s i t y
claims that it has not received
ongoing service from all 23
officers, and has offered fund-
its for only 11 jobs in the up-
coming fiscal year.
- c ,.' - ' t -2Esmag

POWER SAID last night the
extent of his company's activi-
ties with the University were a
series of advertisements for
course offerings at U-M Dear-
born, and bids that Averill had
entered for University printing
jobs. Power said the total cash
vatoe of the transactions came
to "no more than $300 to $400
a year."
Power said his wife, who
could not be reached for com-
ment last night, had written to
State Attorney General Kelley
in February, asking for a list
of guidelines and recommenda-
tions.
Kelley subsequently referred
the matter to the State Board
of Ethics.
"The point is that public of-
ficials must behave absolutely
punctilliously," said Power,
whose father, Eugene, was forc-
ed to resign from the University
Board of Regents in 1965 be-
cause of conflict of interest
charges.
Executive Secretary to the
Board of Ethics, Donald Willis,
said last night he was uncer-
tain whether the state Code of
Ethics covered cases involving
elected officials. He added if
the Board rules the Power case
it not within its jurisdiction, it
will be referred back to Kelley.

Appeals court delays
bus purchase brder
CINCINNATI, Ohio (UPI)- THE OVERALL, purchase
A federal appeals court h as would cost the state $2.4 million,
graited Michigan a temporary or roughly $16,000 a bus. Kel-
delay of a lower court order ley contends1the statescannot
requiring the state to purchase constitutionally make the pur-
150 buses for a school desegre- chase without legislative ap-
gation program in Detroit. proval.
The temporary stay, formally The transaction was ordered
requested a week ago by state by U.S. District Judge Robert
Attorney General Frank Kel- DeMascio, who is expected to
ley, was handed down yester- order a school integration pro-
diy by the 6th U.S. Circuit gram implemented in Detroit
Court of Appeals. for the 1975-76 school year.

Dail Photo by KEN FINK
Alt, THE SWEET innocence of childhood! T hese two young women decided to make the
best of an otherwise uneventful day at Isla nd Lake, and headed out to shallow water for
a refreshing mini-wading party.
New director selected
or University ospita
By BILL TURQUE in an automobile accident, Dalston's decision
Dr. Jeptha Dalston, a veteran hospital ad- did not come until this week.
ministrator from Oklahoma, has been named Dr. John Gronvall, dean of the Medical
director of University Hospital, University of- School and chairman of the hospital's execu-
ficials announced yesterday. Dalston, 44, re- tive board, said Dalston was selected because
places Dr. David Dickinson, who has been act- "he had a record of demonstrated success as
ing director for the past year. a university hospital administrator."
Since January, 1973, Dalston has been ad-
ministrator of the University Hospital and Clin- GRONVALL SAID the University Hospital in
ics at the University of Oklahoma. His appoint- Oklahoma City was encountering severe finan-
ment, subject to formal approval by the Board cial problems prior to Dalston's arrival, but that
of Regents, will be effective August 1. },nder his leadership, the hospital was put in a
more secure fiscal position.
DALSTON WAS selected from a field of over "Another factor," said Gronvall, "is that
100 candidates interviewed over the last six Dalston is interested in hospital administration
msonths. A search committee narrowed the final as a discipline. He has a faculty appointment in
list to four names, which were passed on to the the field."
University Hospital executive board. Dalston received a master's degree in hospi-
The board officially offered Dalston the job tal administration from the University of Minne-
in early May, shortly after he visited the cam- sota in 1968, and a Ph.D in health administra-
pus. However, because of the death of his son tion from the University of Oklahoma in 1970.
Cannesfes:Cinrpeme
e ites re gn supreme'

By BARBARA CORNELL
Special to The Daily
Editor's Note: Daily Spec-
ial Projects Editor Barbara
Cornell has spent the past
week attending showings and
conferences at the 28th Inter-
national Cannes Film Festi-
val, Here is her report on
what the motion picture indus-
try considers to be The
Event of the cinema year.
CANNES, France - It would
be somewhat inaccurate to say
that the 28th Cannes Film Fes-
tival is in Cannes. Rather, one
would have to say it is Cannes.
The streets are peppered with
some of the most elaborate
movie posters the world h as
ever known. They're every-
where - on buildings, in build-
lags, plastered to cars, e v e n
hanging on the trees.
THE MOVIE mish mash fea-
tures such well-known releases
as Lenny and Alice Doesn't Live
Here Anymore - but also more
little-known films, like S e x -
plorer, and Barely Proper: The
Naked Truth About Nudism.
There are enough X-rated mov-
ies advertised here to make
even the New York Erotic Film

Festival blush. (But then, art
is in the eyes of the beholder
-and who is to say that Seven
Delicious Wishes, billed as the
"first X-rated musical," won't
be next year's smash hit?)
In general, however, reaction
to this year's schedule has been
one of solemn disappointment.
While a few films have emerg-
ed with favorable appraisal,
critics here have, for the motst
part, condemned the amount of
violence filmmakers seem to be
splattering across the screen
this year.
But the festival itself was not
without its share of 'violence. A
bomb threat the day before the
showings began at the Palais
des Festivals, general h e a d-
quarters for the event, almost
kept the affair from opening.
A few days later, a nearby air-
plane factory was also hit by
a bomb threat.
YET DESPITE the tragedy
that shrouded the early days of
the festival, there is an air of
quiet anticipation now as -at-
tendees await the final verdict
of the judges.
The American entries, Lenny
and Alice Doesn't Live H e r e

Anymore, were both very well
received, but they may be etim-
inated from judging due to a
technical rule violation. Films
in competition at Cannes a r e
not supposed to have been
shown before the festival out-
side the country in which they
were produced. Both Lenny and
Alice, however, have 'aeen
shown in Canada - considered
by distributors to be part of
the U.S. market.
Although the machinery of
the festival has begun to grind
to a halt as distributors a n d
film buyers conclude business
and leave for home, thrmgs
still remain for the last few
showings and the presentation
of awards.
THOSE without tickets gothir
outside the Palais, craning their
necks to try and spot gomihor
faces.
Those with tickets gater in
the lobby in formal dress, wit
ing to be ushered into the plus's
turquoise and purple velvet
theater.
The greater- and lesser-knavrs
people of the movie world are
See CANNES, Page 9

AP Photo
ITALIAN ACTOR Vittorio Gassman smiles and acknowledges
applause at the Palais des Festivals in Cannes Friday night
after receiving the best actor award for his role in "Profumo
di Donna."

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