THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Thursday, April 16, 1970
Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY Thursday, April 16, 1970
from OSS VP race
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(Contmi.ued from Page 1)
sition and to me as a candidate,"
The other candidates endorsed
for the post by the search com-
mittee have also withdrawn from,
consideration. They are:
-Peter Steinberger, 27, a grad-
uate of the University Law School.
He was ruled out by Fleming after!
he refused to meet with the Presi-
dent without a reporter present:
Carole Leland, 35, an official of
the College Entrance Examina-
tion Board. Miss Leland told Flem-
ing in January she would not take
the job, but still met with Fleming
to discuss it. She had indicated
that although she has not formal-
ly withdrawn, it is very unlikely
she would take the job.c
Miss Leland, contacted in Cali-
foria last night, said she wouldn't
talk to Fleming again without a
direct offer of the job, and even
if the offer came she'd be cautious
about accepting it.
"I've had nothing to convince
me that Fleming really wants
somebody who would be a really-
good vice president," she said.
-Hubert Locke, 35 director of
the office of religious affairs at
Wayne State University. Lockel
was front-runner for the job but
withdrew April 7 because of the
delay in making the appointment
and because he was becoming in-
volved in a number of other activ-
ities. His candidacy has been op-
posed by both black students on
campus and by the student mem-
bers of the search committee.
-Dr. Walter Shervington, 32, a
clinical psychiatrist at University
Hospital. Shervington formally
withdrew after a meeting with
Fleming last Sunday. Shervington
like Guskin disagreed with Flem-
ing about a number of issues in-'
volved in the administration of
the OSS. He also has reportedly
decided to accept an offer to prac-
tice psychiatry at Mt. Zion Hos-
pital in San Francisco.
Continued from Page 3)
sponsor of the march, introduced
The several speakers stressed
the environment and the war, poor
people's support for antiwar ac-
tivity, burgeoning union involve-
ment in antiwar protest, Gay Lib-
eration, and the role of Women's
Liberation against thte war.
Mort Furay, president of the
Hotel and Restaurant Workers
Local 75 said labor was finally
beginning to work actively in soc-
ial ferment for the first time since
"We can't rely on Congress, it
is our action on the streets that
forces the Nixons and the John-
sons and all the other warmongers
to change," declared Norman Oli-
ver of Wayne State University's
Student Mobilization Commit-
Police had allowed an earlier
march because it had a permit, but
refused to allow any march to the
Federal Bldg. because no permit
had been issued.
As the speakers addressed the
throng, other demonstrators began
confronting police, who had block-
ed a street on the side of Ken-
nedy Square to prevent SDS
from leading a march to the Fed-
Traffic was backed for miles on
both sides as the demonstrators
allowed the cars to go through
only one at a time.
Finally around 6:00 police had
mobilized sufficiently to sweep the
demonstrators back onto Wood-
ward Avenue and up to Kennedy
- , / - u.' 1'u.' U / ~F U ' * sponi 'sors
Continued from Page 1) cases, "will be made available to
NEW STUDY SET:
Fo'ietts pays you
More cash for
your used books
Comes the end of the semester, you really
appreciate extra money. Follett's can give you
more hard cash for your used books because
we're part of a big operation and can afford to
share our volume-buying savings with you. We
buy all kinds of fextbooks, even those not
currently being used on the campus or being
used next semester.
So, as soon as your exams are over, bring in your
books and get good pick-up cash for that after-
exam let down. And, next-semester buy your books
at Follett's (we sell them for less, too) and take
good care of them so you'll get a good buck for
them come next semester's end.
It's a lovely, vicious circle. And cents-able, too.
The new judiciary would be set the deans," Fleming said. By CHRIS UHL
up to enforce rules passed by the One difference between the two Many whites joined the recent
new University Council (UC), a systems is that under rules for Black Action Movement (BAM
body of administrators, faculty interim hearing officers, determi- strike "out of altruism", accord-
members and students approved in nation of punishment will be left ing to BAM member Madison +
the bylaws at the February Re- to the deans, with the hearing Foster.
gents meeting. officer serving only to collect facts "These whites are issue orient-
and "to state his conclusions." The ed," he said at a BAM-sponsor-
Until last night, only the fa- agreement with BAM allows the ed discussion last night on mass
culty had appointed members to hearing officer, rather than the action and the white coalition.
UC, with SGC refusing to take deans, to mete out punishment "They jump from issue to issue."
any action until the Regents pass- ranging from a warning to expul- Foster emphasized that by
ed the bylaws sections dealing sion. "coalition" he did not mean a
with the proposed Office of Stu- Fleming said he was implement- black-white coalition, but rather
dent Services. However, SGC has ing the Regents' statement of a multi-faceted group of students,
now reversed its position, and the March 31 which supported most faculty and unions united by a
way appears clear for imple- of his negotiations with BAM. common cause.
mentation of the UC. thus bring the strike to an end. Foster viewed this broad coal-
While the committee is making In it, they asked Fleming to draw ition as crucial in giving t h e
its study, an interim hearing offi- up interim' hearing officer pro- strike a wide base to work from
cer procedure, similar to that set cedures "immediately," while new as well as supplying BAM with
up for dealing with BAM strike methods were sought. an extensive range of skills.
Some whites, ha said, were
more politically sophisticated in
terms of where they want to go,
Reforms ordered It but "this doesn't necessarily
mean that BAM agreed with
IH A f hFoster felt that most blacks.
came to the coalition without
clear political position. "At best
itheyreached a cultural awareness
Continued from Page 1 ficient bad faith" ini its c s that they are black and proud,"
until Oct. 15, 1970, to rewrite sec- justify t o t a1 dissolution of the he added.
tions of its constitution in accord- organization. He added that the Referring to a flow of black
ance with SGC specification, or court felt that it could order "ade- thought which advocates b 1 a c k
face withdrawal of recognition as quate remedies" short of dissolu- separatism through migration to
an official student organization. tion that could bring IHA's into Africa or through setting aside
compliance with SGC standards. five southern states for blacks
charged that IHA has consis- The court declared that all IHA only, Foster reasoned that: "The
tently violated" both the Student officers and members of the Resi- most skilled blacks are here in
Government Council constitution dence . Halls Board of Governors this country. We are in the beast's
and the SGC voting rights resolu- be considered as "acting" officers belly: it is asinine to talk about
tion. The plaintiffs had sought to or board members until a new going somewhere else, when you
have IHA's recognition as an offi- constitution can be ratified by are in the beast's belly. If nothing ,
cial student organization with- Istudents living in the residence else you can scream and kick and
drawn, and its funds placed in re- halls next fall. make him feel sick."
ceivership pending the formation CSJ charged Mike DeBoer, pres- Roger Short, another B A M
of a successor organization, to be ident of Chicago House, and Rob- member, characterized the logis-
known as the Residence Halls ert Hartzler, "acting president" of tics of the strike as "the blacks
Union. IHA, with the task of appointing giving input and the whites act-
a committee to rewrite parts of ing as resources as an implement-
Edward Kussy, chairman of IHA's constitution. ing kind of thing."
CSJ, said the court found that
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CONRIBUTING TO EDUCATION
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having a Charter apartment
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IRA's constitution contained "se-
vere violations" of parts of the
voting rights bill, but held that
IHA had not demonstrated "suf-
(Continued from Page 1).
incarceration on the contempt
charge, he was staying execution
of the contempt sentence, and is-
suing an order for Elden to show
cause why a writ of "superintend-
ing control" should not be issued.
The writ, if issued, would allow
Ryan to argue the case for revok-
ing the contempt charge on the
grounds that Tarrant is protected
by state statute from answering
- g4 i T A- FRi
Slain Vietnamese found
(Continued from Page 1)
stances that the villagers fled with
the Viet Cong.
The South Vietnamese govern-
ment said it is asking Cambodia
to allow delegations from charit-
able agencies to enter the country
to investigate the reports of kill-
inns of Vietnamese.
wounded. Army officials claimed
the battle took place in South
Witnesses, however, said they"
watched the fighting inside Cam-
bodia and the Cambodians could
easily singled out by their uni-
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At Bavet, 65 miles southeast of The battle began Tuesday Ile
Neak Duong, on the Cambodian miles southwest of a South Viet-
border, approximately 100 Cam- namese border outpost five hours
bodian troops joined 2,000 South after the N o r t h Vietnamese
Vietnamese in a combined opera- launched a heavy attack on the
tion that smashed a North Viet- outpost and were repulsed.
namese base 1% miles inside Cam- Witnesses reported long con-
bodia, Saigon sources reported. voys crossing into Cambodia car-
South Vietnamese army head- rying troops and supplies. South
quarters reported 179 North Viet- Vietnamese artillery and fighter-
namese killed at a cost of seven bombers joined in the battle, which+p
government troops killed and 43 was still in progress yesterday.
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