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March 31, 1970 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-03-31

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Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, March 31, 1970

STRIKE CONTINUES:

BAM,'U'
(Continued from Page 1) 1
would undoubtably be action taken
in the case of some disruptions."
Smith said he was referring to
the action being sought by mathe-
matics Prof. Bernard Galler in the
literary college and the graduate
school disciplinary board against
several students who allegedly7
disrupted a computer science class
last Thursday to promote the class
strike.
Galler planned to file the
charges yesterday.
Galler's class, entitled Math and
Computer and Communication
Sciences 473, is taught at 9 a.m.
Tuesday and Thursday in Aud. B.
"The kind of action we saw is
destructive to the University and
the means I have available through
University channels to stop it is to
file charges," Galler said,
Galler would not disclose the
names of the students and would
only say that he and the students
in his class had identified between
one and 10 students involved in
the alleged disruption.
Galler said he is taking the
cases to the disciplinary boards -
and not Central Student Judiciary
- because "I prefer them. I have
more confidence in the .(LSA) ad-

resume negotiations

Students picket
peacefully in strike

therefore you should be at this con-
DAILY OFFICIAL certHil And, by 7:30p.m

BULLETIN
TUESDAY, MARCH 31

ministrative board. I know they're
fair."
Disruption of class violates the
Student Government Council rules
governing student conduct, and
LSA Assistant Dean Dean Baker,
acting chairman of the board, said
he "supposes" the literary college
Faculty Code contains provisions
against it.
Fabre said that reprisals would
be a major point in further nego-
titions. He added that BAM would
support students who are accused
as a result of Galler's action.
Late yesterday afternoon Flem-
ing sent a letter .to BAM. While
neither side would disclose the let-
ter's contents, the letter appar-
ently satisfied BAM's request for
an apology from Fleming over his
releasing of the statements.
Picketing yesterday was peace-
ful and Capt. Walter Stevens of
the State Police reported to Gov.
William Milliken that no apparent
violations were occurring.
Milliken, in a statement yester-
day, said, "I commend those stu-
dents who disavow violence - and
warn those who provoke it that
their illegal acts and presence on
campus will not be tolerated."

The Special State Senate Com-
mittee on Campus Disorders may
be coming to Ann Arbor to in-
vestigate the strike according to
committee member Sen. George
W. Kuhn (R-Birmingham).'
"As of late last Thursday mem-
bers of the committeeon campus
unrest will look into, the Univer-
sity of Michigan disturbance and
-specifically SDS activities in Ann
Arbor," Kuhn said in a statement
yesterday.
"Arrangements have been made
to bring in leaders of this dis-
turbance," Kuhn said, adding that
amnesty was "no way to nego-
tiate."
Regent Paul Goebel (R-Grandl
Rapids) yesterday said the Uni-
versity had committed all the
money it could for an enrollment
goal of seven per cent. Beyond
that "all monies for these areas
are going to have to come from
outside sources," he said.
"The University should dp its
share and more, but there are
other organizations including fed-
eral government, state government
and private organizations," Goebel
said.
Regent William Cudlip (R-
Grosse Pointe Shores) said the
BAM demands were "fine ideals"
but added that in some cases
everything could not be achieved
.at once and that "we might have
to wait."
Yoga seeks
natural 'high'
(Continued from Page 1).
When this' union has been ac-
complished, according to the
teaching, man becomes. free to do
anything. He has liberated himself
from all that is negative and es-
ta~blished himself osii a.e i~ip

(Continued from Page 1)
tions of the strike and took leaf-
lets but drove through the picket
lines to work. Picketers claimed
that a number of plainclothes po-
licemen were in the area before
the strikers left at about 7:30 a.m.
Classroom picketing began soon
'after as students marched or sat
around entrances of classroom
buildings in the Central Campus
area.
Holding signs and occasionally'
singing strike songs, the picketers
tried to discourage other students
and faculty members from enter-
ing classes. The picketing was
noticeably non-militant, with a
minor incident at Angell Hall the
only reported disturbance during
the day.
T h e demonstrators continued
picketing throughout the day at
the law, business and education
schools as well as the Angell-
Mason complex, the Economics,
Chemistry, Natural Resources, E.
and W. Engineering, Physics and
Astronomy, Natural Science and
LSA Bldgs.
In the morning, strikers did not
have success in persuading many
people not to attend classes, but
in the afternoon the, number of
pickets increased and class attend-
ance visibly dropped.
At the noon Diag rally BAM
leader Ed Fabre said the strike
would continue, despite what he
described as Fleming's attempt to
turn black against white students
and students against faculty.
Fabre said that the main issue
facing negotiators would be han-
dling any charges brought against
students participating in strike
actions.
BAM leader Madison Foster
claimed the strike had been rela-
tively non-violent and accused
Fleming of trying to undercut sup-
port from BAM.
"Some of you have been pho-1
tographed and identified-Fleming
himself admitted he had an in-

formant at Rackham," Foster told
the crowd. "We have to demand Day Calenda
that we get a mechanism to pre-
vent reprisals." Trumpt Student Recital: School of
In the afternoon over two dozen Music Recital Hall, 12:30 p.m.
strikers picketed the University's Russian and East European Lecture:
incinerator on North Campus, Poitics of Urban Development in the
Several University garbage trucks USSR", 200 Lane Hall, 4:10 p.m.
were reportedly temporarily block- History of Art Lecture: Louis Hawes,
ed a soe drver wee reuctnt'Indiana U., ;"Turner, Constable a n d
ed as some drivers were reluctant the Sky", Aud. B, Angell Hall, 4:10 pjA.m
to cross picket-lines. English Poetry Reading: Edwin Hon-
Aud. A was locked by University ig. Brown U.. Multi-purpose R o o m ,
personnel later in the afternoon Undergrad. Library, 4:10 p.m.
afte a lquidcheical proabl Student Affairs Counseling Seminar:,
afte a iqud cemialprobably Oan Drugs: Dr. Julian Villarreal, "Drug
hydrochloric acid, was poured on Dependence and Treatment", 3RS,
several auditorium chairs. Mich. Union, 7:30 p.m.a
At 5 p.m. an overflow crowd Psychiatry Lect.: Michael Beaubrun,
jSociocultural Aspects of Alcolohism in
jammed the Union Ballroom to the Caribbean", Children's Psychiatric
hear BAM representatives discuss Hospital ' Aud., 8:00 p.m.
the progress of the strike. Degree Recital: Mary Kovar, soprano,
Sch. of Music Recital Hall, 8:00 p.m.
A mock trial was held, accusing Special Concert: Sviatoslav Richter,
"Robben Flim Flam" of "libel, iln- Russian pianists, Hill Aud., 8:30 p.m.
citement to riot, breach of con- Attention Ushers for University Musi-
tract, conspiracy to deprive peo- cal Society who work Choral Un o n
ple of their civil rights, usurpation cocert is par oesviatoslav Ricter
of the power of the p e o ple -- -
and misfeasance, malfeasance and'
nonfeasance of public office."
The crowd found "Flim Flam"
guilty and the "judge" ordered
"Flim Flam to be humanized."
Darryl Gorman announced that
if agreement is reached with the
University about the black de-
mands, BAM members would vote
among themselves whether to ap-
prove the agreement. A mass Tues.-March 3 1
meeting of strike supporters would
then be called to ratify any pact. TH E OX-BOW
"Until we get a settlement the INCIDENT
strike has got to go on," BAM
leader Ron Harris told the gath- dir. WILLIAM WELLMAN
ering. He called for peaceful (1 43)
picketing of classrooms today be- Mob rule and lynching in
ginning at 7:30 a.m. a western town
"Your failure to keep this thing Henry Fonda, Dona
going will only result in hanging Andrews Anthony uinn,
yourself," Harris told the crowd, Henry Morgan
referring to allegations of plannedrHla tysM:R C H .
reprisals againist strikers. 7& 9:15 A RCH.
BAM also announced plans fcr7
a noon rally -today at Rackham 7c
Amphitheater and another rally at 662-8871 AUD.
7. p.m. tonight in the Union Ball-
room.

G;eineral Notices
History 331 Teaching Fellovs will be
avail.. Winchell House, West Quad, Rm
L-311. Wed., Apr, 1, and Fri., Apr. 3,
9:00 a.m. - 1:00 p.m. to discuss Stampp
and Stowe books.
Pl acemten t Service
PeacetCorps all this week, 3529 SAE,
no appt. nec., speakers avil, for cam-
pus groups, call Miss Webber, 764-
7460.
Current Positions open immediately,
call 764-7460 for info.
Parke Davis and Co., Jr. Computer
Systems Analyst, degree in area related,
prefer familiarity with nat'l. sei. and
medical terminology, prefer 1-2F ears
exper., must have knowl. of Fortran
and statistics.
Local Organization, Graphic Design
Specialist /rcommercial artist, could be
pt. -time for 4-6 mos., full after that,
prefera]BAin graphicrarts, commercial
art background, prefer some exper. Int
printing processes and presentation of
technical data.
(Continued on Page 3)

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Re. Smit questions
Fleming on RAM strike

(Continued from Page 1)
cific review of measures that will
be taken to insure the rights of
students and faculty against per-
sonal assault;
-"What action is planned to
reconstruct a disciplinary mechan-
ism to rekindle the concept of
academic discipline? What action
is contemplated against students
and faculty who violate the rules
Tria set
CSJ for 9 in
DuPont case

of the University and the laws of!
the state?" (Smit and Bursley
said reports of police being ordered
kept off campus and students and
faculty being denied protection
were "unspeakable, if true");
-Was "substantial capitulation
to demands made in an atmos-
phere of intimidation?";
-A detailed appraisal of dam-
ages; N
-An explanation of the Univer-

PEACE CORPS
3529 SA.B.
M.B.A.'s, Business Ad.,
Economics, Marketing majors-

(Continued from Page 1)

k

a full hearing, and scheduled it,
to begin on April 14.
The defendants are Randall
Clarke '71, Clarke Cogsdill '72,
Richard Feldman 171, Christopher
Fry '71, Jerome Goldberg '71,
George Miles '71, Robert Parsons
'68, William Sacks '71, and Andrew
Schecter '72.
CSJ is considering a motion by
defense attorney Neal Bush, a law
student, requesting that charges
against Goldberg and Sacks not
be dealt with -at this time as CSJ
has been unable to notify those
two, defendants of the charges
against them.
Bush also moved that CSJ not
consider charges against Feldman,
who is being tried in civil court
for alleged actions stemming from
the same incident. Bush claimed
this would constitute double jeop-
ardy. CSJ is awaiting further
arguments before ruling on the
motion.

sity "s o urc e of th e $9 m illiaonsz ' a
sity "source of the $9 million personality. The yogi loses his at-
that we hear is to be made avail- tachment to all objects and is
able in its capitulation to de- able to live life free from want.
innds"h; a
-A list of 'the "programs that, "This feeling becomes addictive,"
would be changed if the funds Vosko say. "Once you achieve,
were transferred from other bud- ' God-realization' you'l never want
gets"; to go back to worldly allusions."
-A statement on "the prospect Both instructors admit that
of not meeting the promised level they themselves have not yet
of black enrollment. An explanation achieved this highest stage. How-
of whether admissions of other- ever, their teachings and actions
wise qualified white students are designed to direct their lives
would have to be reduced to fro- toward that final goal.
vide a racial balance or whether Beresh and Vosko are both'
a double standard would have to vegetarians although Kundalini
be set to meet the objective at does not r e a u i r e this. Yogi
any cost." Bhajan and his disciples teach
Smit said that the "absence of that as one continues on in yoga
hard facts in press reports coming he automatically will adopt a
from the University and the con- meatless diet. This is done because
duct of discussion in secret meet- vegetarian foods digest more easily
ings" led to the request, they say, thus conserving energy
"We deplore racism in all its to be used toward increasing one's
forms," Smit wrote. He added, consciousness.
however, that he and Bursley fear- Beresh and Vosko's yoga classes
ed "inadequately conceived pro- meet Monday and Wednesday at
grams have racist overtones and 4:00 at Guild House, Tuesday and
may intensify the racial problems Friday at 4:30 in Lounge 3 of
while not providing the urgently Markley, and Thursday at 4:30 in
needed black professionals with Jordan Hall. There is no charge
adequate educational opportuni- for the classes. The Yogi Bhajan
ties." will be at Michigan between April
"In conclusion, we suggest that 19 and 21.
if there is to be satisfaction of
the demands by protest, the first
voice of protest should be that of
the taxpayer-citizen of this state."

L V V+++

Peace concerns us all.

1i

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SUMMER EMPLOYMENT
Classic Crafts Corp. is now accepting applications for
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company representative.
Challenging opportunity for ambitious individual
who enjoys travel. Must have use of car.
Salary: $2000 for summer with all expenses paid.
Mr. Eshleman will be interviewing at the
Summer Placement Office, 212 SAB, on
Tuesday, March 31st
PHONE OR STOP BY FOR APPOINTMENT

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Music, Movies, Slides, Information on travel programs

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____________________ - ____________ ,I'

Sviatoslav Richter

THE CELEBRATED SOVIET PIANIST

will be presented in a Special Recital

in Hill Auditorium

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