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April 10, 1970 - Image 6

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The Michigan Daily, 1970-04-10

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Page Six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday April 10, 1970

Page Six THE MICHIGAN DAILY Friday, April 10, 1970

# S

The Hog Farm: Star
and the Earth People
(Continued from Page 1)
"Those people who, when they look out the windows of
their homes don't see the same thing others see out of their
own windows." -STAR
The Hog Farmers came with a movie about their travels, some
friends and other good things--music and a rap about the Earth
People's Park, a regenerative option where people can be free, living
together off the land.
"Se we all know that lot's of. us are sick and tired of
living in cities where you can't even sunbathe on tops of
buildings anymore and where you can't go barefooted 'cause of
all the glass and spit on the sidewalks." -STAR
"So what we been thinking you see, is if everyone who's
interested puts in one dollar or more, we could buy land
everywhere .. . all we want is the earth back. And we can all
go live there together, at least until Atlantis rises, and invites
all suppressed people to go live with her.
"So if you're interested, and I don't see as how you couldn't
be, why not stash a buck in your shoe, purse, pocket, or ear,,
and head down to Canterbury tonight at 8. And if you don't
have any money, come anyway. There's plenty of time to con-
tribute." '-STAR
Saturday morning, is a Dump Jump. Andy said it's gonna start at
about 9:30 a.m. out at the Garbage Park (that is, the City Dump)
and the idea is to bring all your garbage there. If it so happens that
your garbage is too heavy, just call WNRS radio and the Garbage
Control Center will come get it in their shiny Dump Jump trucks.
The Hog Farm is also awarding prizes for "The Biggest Garbage,"
"The Most Bizarre Garbage," "The Stinkiest Garbage," to name a
few, with bands playing all, day long. Following' the Garbage Park
festival, Ken Kesey, Ken Babbs and the Pranksters will be joining
the Hog Farmers; at 9:30 p.m. in the Union Ball Room, each of them
"showing their movies, rapping and just doing whatever .
"RIDDLE: What is it aboutHog Farmers that they can
look out their windows occasionally and see all kinds of things
flying by really fast?" --STAR
I don't know, Star, maybe it's your rainbow ...
Hey, Earth People ... come on out, THE HOG FARM'S HERE.
Raekhm board asserts,
disruption jurisdiction

State to act
on 18 year
voting age.
(Continued from Page 1)
Georgia, called the right to vote
in that state at 18 "the most
foolish thing I ever got. Voting at
19 or 18 - it doesn't make any
difference," Huffman said. "I did
not know the issues."
He contended students at Mich-
igan State University in E a st
Lansing and the University of
Michigan in Ann Arbor would
"kick out the establishment" if
given the right to vote.
In other action, the House also
pushed up for final action a bill
that would allow public employes
to take greater part in political
affairs.
Introduced by Rep. Marvin
Stempien, D - Livonia, the b il l
would allow local governmental
employes belonging to civil serv-
ice to join political parties and be'
delegates to political conventions.
The bill, originally proposed to
give that right to state civil serv-
ice employes, but that was amend-
ed out in the face of objections by
Atty. Gen. Frank Kelley

ANTI-STRIKE GROUP:

Campus disorders spread;

Students charge 'U' 'Cornell, Hunter disrupted

wit hrights violation
(Continued from Page 2) and his office refused to com-
According to Reussmann, "several ment.
individuals are bringing charges Mahl says, he hopes the Legalt
against other individuals" and the Action Committee can become a
group hopes these people will permanent group on campus. "I'd
agree to consolidate their com- like to see us form an organiza-
plaints to charge the University, tion that can last for a certain
number of years, and that's dedi-
Mahl explained that the group cated solely to stabilizing situ-
is looking for about five complain- ations on campus," he said.
ants. "We all had our classes dis- According to History Prof. Step-
rupted, so we could all serve as hen
potential complainants, but we're h Tonsor, the faculty chairman
trying to find other' charges. too,"' of the group, "the courts remain a
he said, very important device for securing
the rights of students whose stu-
"For example, we know of at dies have been interrupted.
least one person who was assaulted "We are still a system under
during the strike," he added. the law, regardless of what some
While the group has not hired students think, and I think the
a lawyer yet, it will probably be final test will come in the courts,"
Jack Garris, an Ann Arbor at-
torney and member of the con-
servative Concerned C it i z e n s
group.
Garris has been giving legal ad-
vice to the group, according to
the case," Mahl says. However,
Garris is out of town for the week'

It
L
r
r
.
,
x

By The Associated Press ion buildings at Tulane and L e-
A rash of springtime s t u d e n t high universities, coaches and ath-
uprisings continued on college letes scuffled with 100 demonstrat-
campuses Thursday, forcing t h e ors at Stanford University, and a
closing of Hunter College in New hunger strike was staged at
York, and provoking court action Springfield C o 11 e g e in Massa-
at Cornell University. chusetts. Demonstrators disrupt-
and said it would send the bill to ed a meeting of a Harvard Board
the county anyway. of Overseers committee.
McGill, was guest at a reception, About 1,500 Hunter students dis-
where he was heckled by 300 stu- rupted classes by putting chains
dent militants on such subjects as across doorways and blocking ele-
community involvement and cam- vators and stairways leading to
pus recruiting by war-connected classrooms. The group called it-3
industries, An official reported he'I">
was able "to give as good as he self the "People's Coalition" and
gets." demanded greater student partici-
Sit-ins took place at student un- pation in college affairs.
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rI

(Continued from Page 1)
statement cited a section in the
Graduate School Announcement
which states "Graduate School re-
serves the right, therefore, to dis-
cipline students enrolled in it" in
four categories, among them be-
ing "disruption of teaching, re-
search, administration, discipli-
nary procedures or other Univer-
sity activities."
The Executive Board, after af-
firming their right to discipline
students, in the Graduate School,
clarified the procedures for en-
forcing the rules of conduct. This
procedure is as follows:
The charges of violation of the
rules of conduct are first filed with
the dean of the Graduate School.
In the Denton case, Associate
Dean George E. Hay is performing
this function. The dean then con-
ducts a preliminary investigation
into the nature of the charge in
order to see if there is sufficient
evidence against the alleged of-
fender. The dean may then refer
the case to the Graduate School
Board of Inquiry.
The Board of Inquiry will be.
composed of three faculty mem-
bers and two students. This board
then schedules a hearing in which
the student may have an advisor.

This hearing is closed unless it is
declared open by the Executive
Council upon the written request
of the student.
At the conclusion of the hear-
ings, the board reports its find-
ings to the student and the Execu-
tive Board. The "student and his
department" are then given a
period of no more than 30 days
to comment on the findings of the
board. After this is done, the
Executive Board "will act on the
matter."
BAM leader Edwin. Fabre said
yesterday that "about two or
three" other persons had received
letters similar to = Van Der Hout's
notifying them of charges brought
against them. Fabre, however, de-
clined to say who the students
were and what departments they
were enrolled in "because of a
number of reasons."
Dean William Hays of LSA re-
fused comment in regard to how
many students received the letters
and who they were. He declined to
speak on the basis that the matter
of reprisals against students aris-
ing from the BAM strike was a
concern of the LSA Administra-
tive Board. Dean D. C. Baker, act-
ing chairman of the Administra-
tive Board, refused comment also.

I , 0

MARCH: NOON

-SATURDAY

From Diag throug~h,'
Downtown to City Hal
O OU
ALLY:1o'cl'ockSAUDY
CITY HALL
" ANDREW ZWEIFLER, M.D.
The Effect of the War on Medical
and Care
Lawyer * GEORGE STEWART-Legal'Aid Clinic
hts Let's Zap FAP (Family Assistance
Plan) instead of Vietnamese
erkeley's , KATE EMERSON-Washtenaw County
Struggle, Welfare Rights
Boston Organization

H"EA ROGER CRAIG-State Senator
" MIKE SMITH-Draft, Military,
Civil Liberties L
High School Rights & G1 Righ
9 PETER CAMEJO-A leader of B
People's Park.
now a leadingE

antiwar activist

Welfare Families-Victims of the War

#1

PLUS: The Floating Opera will play at the beginning

It can manage
the whole team.

y.~lO~et

*1

A Volkswagen Sta-
tion Wagon will take
half a ball game to a
ball game.
It will hold nine play-
ers, ifteen pieces of
luggage, balls, bats,
bases and a goodly sup-
ply of crying towels.
It will do all that

or winning 30 games.)
It will do all that on5
pints of oil instead of 5
quarts. (Like going 5 for.
5 instead of 5 for 20.)
It will do all that with-
out a radiator. (No.ra-1
diator, no water to boil,
over, no errors.)
And finally it will do]

s per game. bea part
Actioe to g tastic
s readf ean
o hat rabtan
{Ad. yo can pet H of that life. n
man 3re part ' f tarPG
ter rTarPaC
nternally For ;ca o'
For theine0

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