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April 16, 1970 - Image 11

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-04-16

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Eastern Michigan University
PRESENTS
ASSOCIATION
FRIDAY, APRIL 17, 1970
8:30 P.M.
Bowen Fieldhouse, E.M.U., Ypsilanti, Mich.
"TICKETS: $3.00, $4.00, $5.00
Advance Tickets Available: E.M.U. McKenny Union, W.S.U.
Center Bldg., J.L. Hudson Co.
Mail Order: Send check or money order payable to E.M.U., Uni-
versity Activities Board, McKenny Union, Ypsilanti, Mich.

page three

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NEWS PhONE: 764-0552
BUSINESS PHONE: 764-0554

-.. ,.o

Thursday, April 16, 1970

Ann Arbor, Michigan

Page Three

FBI hunts

for

Ch lCcago

12;

one arrested

.r

I

By The Associated Press
NEW -YORK - Linda Evans,
one of 12 Weathermen wanted
in Chicago in connection with
riots there last October, was
arrested by FBI agents yesterday
on the lower East Side of Man-
hattan.
Seized with her was Thomas
Neiman, 22, of Staten Island,
who was accused of assaulting
an FBI man during the arrest
of Miss Evans.
Miss Evans was indicted by
a federal grand jury in Chi-
cago April 10 with 11 other
members of the Weatherman
faction of the Students for a
Democratic Society (SDS).

The whereabouts of the re-
mainig 11 Weathermen re-
mains a mystery.
FBI agents, who are con-
ducting a nationwide search
for the other 11 are not com-
menting, on the case.
A Chicago law enforcement
official, who declined to be
identified, said some of those
sought may still be hiding in
Chicago, where a federal grand
jury charged them April 2 with
violating the federal antiriot
law.
The Weathermen have closed
all their communes in Chicago

and New York, the official said.
"There used to be two or three
places you could go and there'd
always be somebody," he said.
"Now there's nobody."
T h e Weatherman leaders
dropped out of sight more than
a month ago, before they were
scheduled to appear in local
courts on state and local charg-
es stemming from street ram-
pages Oct. 8-11.
Chicago police reported trat
one of the 12 indicted leaders,
Bernardine Dohrn, 28, was
sighted on a North Side street,
several days before a cache
of dynamite and guns was found

in a North Side apartment on
March 30.
Miss Dohrn, a former S D S
national secretary, also is being
sought by Chicago police for
questioning in connection with
the discovery of the cache, de-
scribed by police as a "bomb
factory." Police say she- fits
the description of the girl who
rented the apartment with a
man.I
Thomas A. Foran, U.S. dis-
trict attorney, says, "it's going
to be difficult to find some of
these people." He has tended
to discount reports the radi-
cals have fled to Canada.

Chicago police also say they
have no knowledge that any
of the 12-eight men and four
women-are in Canada or Cuba.
Foran said "a trial could be-
gin without all 12 being in cus-
tody" and that it might be
held as early as September.
The federal case against the
12 is the second test of the
controversial 1968 "Rap Brown"
antiriot law, so called because
of the black militant's pre-
sence at the 1968 racial riots
in Cambridge, Md., shortly be-
fore the antiriot provision w a s

tacked on to an open hous-
ing bill.
The government first used
the law last. year in charging
eight persons withe fomenting
violence at the time, of the
1968 Democratic National Con-
vention in Chicago.
Five of the defendants were
convicted of crossing state lines
to incite a riot but were ac-
quitted of conspiring to do so.
Two others were acquitted of
all charges. The eighth, Bob-
by Seale, Black Panther party
chairman, w a s severed from
the rest and scheduled to be
tried later.

_.
t_

11

the
news today
by The Associated Press and College Press Service

TWO BLACK PANTHER CHIEFS have received six-month
jail sentences after being charged with contempt of court.
David Hilliard, chief of staff and Elmer Douglas, the party's
minister of culture received the sentences duringĀ°a hearing of five
party members charged in a murder case.
A scuffle with sheriff's deputies came as Hilliard and Douglas
were huddled together in the spectator's section reading a sheaf of
papers. A deputy reportedly ,told them not to read while court was
in session, and the scuffle ensued. The court has banned demon-
strations during court sessions in the Panther cases.
* . *
THE SOVIET UNION has accepted a Chinese proposal for a
mutual withdrawal of forces from border areas disputed by, the
two Communist countries.
Dispatches announcing the acceptance reached the West yes-
terday along with reports that Russia is still resisting two additional
elements of the package settlement proposed by Peking. The dis-
agreements are:
-A proposal to freeze the border disputes pending a peaceful!
accord: and
-The creation of a Chinese-Soviet commission to defie once and
for all the 4,000-mile border.
MAJOR STEEL PRODUCERS said yesterday a week-longj
work stoppage of independent steelhaulers may force them tol
shut down operations.
Traffic supervisors for five major steel producers told a federal
judge in Pittsburgh that trucking companies cannot supply the
equipment or the drivers the industry needs because nonstrikers
feared to travel on the highways
In other labor areas, teamsters' strikes have forced layoffs
by the thousands in several states and teachers' strikes continued
in Los Angeles, Minneapolis, and Muskogee, Okla.
In New York City, the chances for a strike between the city's
four major newspapers and their 10 unions increased following the
unions' rejection of a proposed 24.79 per cent pay raise over a
three-year period.
* * *k
HOUSE REPUBLICAN LEADER Gerald R. Ford asserted yes-
terday that Supreme Court Justice William O. Douglas may be1
unfit to remain on the court.
Addressing the House, Ford claimed that Douglas was involved
in questionable outside activities, including controversial writingsI
and possible associations with underworld figures.
* * *
THE HOUSE OPENED DEBATE on the merits of President
Richard 'Nixon's welfare reform bill yesterday but were stale-
mated over the issue of guaranteed income.,
The new family assistance plan would replace the present more
limited program of aid to dependent children. It would provide an1
assurance of income at the rate of $500 per year for the first two
family members and $300 for each additional member.

Thousands demonstrate across
country in anti-war actions
60,000 assemble in Boston;
Violence. erupts in Berkele
By Tlye Associated Press
Opponents of American policy in Vietnam mnassed in
Boston and New York yesterday, whilesimilar protest demon-
strations-some objecting to the use of tax dollars to support
the war-were staged in cities and towns across the country.
Crowds in Boston Commons were estimated at 60,000, in
New York's Bryant Park, 20,000, but generally turnouts were
below that of previous moratoriums.
Tea was dumped into the Mississippi and Cedar rivers as
re-enactments of the Revolutionary era's tax defiance-the

ANTI-WAR PROTESTERS file past the statue
Washington in Boston Garden yesterday as they1
anti-war rally on Boston Commons.
PROTEST REGENTS:
EMU- studenI~ts (
for class strike tc

p pm
TIONEXECUTIE PRODUCER HAROLD WEBENZAL
y of Univeral, Marion Corporation
COLOR BY.MOVELAB
Wed., Thurs.-6:45-8:10-9:35
Fri.-6:45-8:10-9:35-1 1:00

(o ~IFPITH For'um
F~J IFTH AVENUE AT LIBERTY
Dii OWNTOWN ANN ARBOR.
LL. INFORMATION 761-9700

Boston Tea Party.
Demonstrators at Internal Rev-
enue Service sites numbered 4,000
in Chicago and in New York City,
and ranged down to about 700 in
Washington, D.C., 200 in Boston,
150 in White Plains, N.Y., and 16
in Oklahoma City.
Violence flared during a demon-
stration at the Berkeley campus of
the University of California. Pro-
testers hurled rocks an water-,
filledrballoons at the ROTC cen-
Associated Press ter and about 40 police, responded
of George with smoke bombs and tear gas
head for an grenades. Officers clubbed several
demonstrators after police were
_/pelted heavily with stones and de-
bris during a, 10-minute skirmish,
newsmen said.
Demonstrators at Pennsylvania
State University seized and dam-
aged the administration building,
and a brief melee erupted between
police and protesters in Detroit.
Thousands of antiwar demon-.
strators leaving a moratorium rally,
) on Boston Commons rampaged,,in
Harvard Square last night, smash-
ts claimed that ing windows and battling police.
meeting to stu- Scores of officers and youths were
of a court ac- injured
t the Regents The crowd of youths, splintering
claimed that off from the rally of some 60,000,
1 along to open hurled rocks and chunks of pave-
ment at police. Police responded
e room for stu- with teargas.
er said. In Washington, David Dellinger
r th meetingohe Chicago 7 urged a youth-
eraskedmeetingyful, largely white crowd of 2,000
rmments to the near the capitol to withhold their
Paul Mazman- taxes as a means of forcing
ve student de- change in the United States.
New York's high school absen-
ts had finished teeism was about 165,000-or 60
Board Chair- per cent of the 275,000 senior
mick (Monroe- high school students.
imments of the The Chicago turnout was about
twice the number that attended
Regents then moratorium observances last Nov.
demands. The 15 in Grant Park. Five persons
the rest of the were arrested for not dispersing
nost of the de- quickly enough at the rally's end
carried out or and were dragged, fighting, to a
police wagon.

7
mass i
D et roit',
By JIM McFERSON
special To The Daily
DETROIT - Over 7,000 people
demonstrated against the Viet-
nam war in Detroit yesterday,
participating in a march and rally
which culminated In Kennedy
Square.
Police, who estimated the crowd
at seven thousand, reported the
arrest of 18 adults and six juven-
iles on charges relating to action
during the protest.
Several people from Ann Ar-
bor demonstrated with the pre-
dominantly Detroit crowd which
began the march at Wayne State
University with a short rally at
3 p.m. After the rally they mov-
ed into the streets, filling t w o
lanes with students, workers,
blacks, war veterans and middle-
aged participants.
Police clustered along the route,
keeping it 'free of vehicles and
often grinned as the marchers
jokingly cried out, "Throw down
your weapons and join us."
Several observers stepped off
the sidewalks into the march,
others smiled and shot peace
signs, while some jeered openly
at the protesters.
.Led by representatives Ir om
two unions - UAW Local 306 and
Hotel and . Restaurant Workers
Local 75 - the marchers fAn-
ally pulled into Kennedy Square
at ,4:15 p.m.
After the crowd had settled down
James Lafferty of the Detroit
Coalition to End the War Now,
See 7,000, Page 8

fSAVE THIS AD
Thurs., Fri.-April 16, 17
LES GIRLS
dir. GEORGE CUKOR (1939)
A comic Rashomon recitation by dancing girls,
Gene Kelly, Mitzi Gaynor, Kay Kendall.-
Sot.; Sun.-April 18, 19
YOU ONLY LIVE ONCE\
dir. FRITZ LANG (1937)
Henry Fonda and Sylvia Sydney in Lang's ver-
sion of the Bonnie and Clyde story.
SHORT: Peoples Park
EXAM WEEK MOVIES
Thurs., Fri.,-April 23, 24
A DAY AT THE RACES
dir. SAM WOOD (1937)
The hilarious anarchy of the Marx Brothers.
Sat., Sun.-April 25, 26
HORSE FEATHERS

Daily Classifieds
Bring Results

Program Info: NO 2-6264
SHOWS AT:
1:00-3:00-5:00
7:00-9:10 P.M.
NOW SHOWING!

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 Maynard St., Ann Arbor,
Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues-
day thrcugh Sunday morning Univer-
sity year. Subscription rates: $10 by
carrier. $10 by mail.
Summer Session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $3.00 by carrier, $3.00 by
mail

By MICHAEL SCHNECK
Students at Eastern Michigan
University called for a strike to-
day after the Regents of EMU
adjourned their meeting yesterday
without taking any action on the
five demands students had pre-
sented to them.
The five demands. include stu-
dent voice in decision making on
all levels of the university, open-
ing of all regental board meetings,
the placement ofa non-voting stu-
dent member on the board, in-
creasing black enrollment, and re-
hiring all faculty members re-
cently fired.
The Regents met in a tense at-
mosphere as over 600 people
crowded into the McKenny Union
ballroom to participate in the
meeting.

Protesting studen
the opening of thei
dents was a result
tion taken agains
while the Regents
they had planed all
the meeting.
"That leaves little
dents," one protest
Three hours afte
began, students wer
wished to address c
board. At that time
ian, '71, read the fi
mands.
When the studen
their presentations,
man Edward McCor
R) called for the co
Regents.
The remaining
discussed the five
general feeling of t
Regents was that n
mands were being
were not feasible.

DIAL 5-6290
TODAY Is LADIES' DAY
Ladies 75c until 6 P.M.
"FOUR STARS ****HIGHEST
RATING... A GRATIFYING
ACHIEVEMENT."
-Wanda Hale, N.Y. Daily News
"EPIC BATTLE OF THE SEXES."
-Vincent Canby, NY. Times

U, .11

rnmwrwrwmwmM M mm"Nommum "Waal a00 ft wwwv,

Nurse Counselor
US Army Main Station
16820 James Couzens Highway

RICHARD
BURTON

I

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