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School Entry Law Sought

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It appëars likety today that Ann Arbor City Council will be asked by the Board of Education to pass a city ördinance making it iUegal for unauthorized persons to enter school buildings or school property during regular school hours without the written permission of the principal or his desígnate. Such an ördinance was recommended yesterday b y School Supt. W. Scott man Jr. The Board's attorney and the city attorney will probably be asked to draft such an ordinance. Westerman said he thinks an ordinance similar toone approved in Flint in 1965 would be "helpful" in keeping "disruptive" people out of the school buildings. The Flint ordinance reads that "no person not a student or employé of the School District of 'the City of Flint, or a parent or guardián of any student enrolled therein, shall remain within any community school during normal school hours without securing the written permission of the principal. . ." Under the Flint ordinance, persons convicted of violating the ordinance may be fined not more than $300 or imprisoned for not more than 90 days. Several trustees, including Paul D. Carrington, and Ted Heusel, said they thought the W-day maximum penalty mightl ae too stiff. I


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