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September 04, 1968 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-09-04

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See editorial page


A4 3


Party cloudy with chance of
showers or thundershowers.

Vol. LXXIX,.No,. 5 Ann Arbor, Michigan - Wednesday, September 4, 1968 Ten Cents

Twelve' Pages

ADC recipients sit-in








An emergency meeting of the
Washtenaw County Board of
Supervisors last night narrowly
averted a violent confrontation
between approximately 30 sheriff's
deputies and an equal number of
welfare recipients sitting-in at the
County Building.
The women, who belong to the
viashtenaw County W e 1 f a r e
Rights Groups, and their children
were protesting what they called
inadequate ' allocations by the
state for clothing and other per-
sonal needs of their children. They
claim the county officials should
compensate for these deficiencieso
The organization represents two
sub-groups - Ypsilanti Welfare
Action and Humanizing Existing
The protesters began their vigil'
at the Social Services office in
the County Bldg. at 11 a.m. yes-
terday after they were denied a
hearing with the supervisors at
their meeting earlier yesterday
Theademonstrators occupied the
halls and offices of the welfare
departmerit until late afternoon
when Sheriff Douglas J. Harvey
and his deputies assembled on the
building's second floor to plan
direct action against the pro-
The deputies moved in swiftly,
forcing open the blocked doorway
of the social services office to
confront the mothers and their
The deputies were withdrawn
an hour later when Harvey told
an emergency meeting to discuss
their complaints.




Reister says accord
bydeadline unlikely
Would involve 2500 employes;
1may limit 'food, custodial erviccs
The campus' largest union is threatening a crippling
strike Tuesday if a contract settlement for a collective bar-
gaining agreement, is not negotiated by next Monday.
The American Federation of State, County and Municipal
Employes (AFSCME) Local 1583-representing 2,500 Univer-
sity employes-and two smaller unions are negotiating their
first collective bargaining agreement with the University,
AFSCME and the University have been negotiating for
15 weeks. Monday's bargaining session is the only meeting
scheduled before the Tuesday,----- __-
Sept. 10 strike deadline.
.. s T--4 n - '^0.r - '-Cnifk T4 iB " _" T I d *

ADC recipients sitting-in at County Bldg.


-Associated Press




Douglas J. Harvey will fac
tional questioning on his fi
conduct in office.
The County Board of
visors yesterday accepted
port of its special invest
committee which indicate
sheriff's initial answers h
b en "entirely satisfactory
Supervisor Fred Lunda
lanti), a member of the c
tee, said the new question
be delivered to Harvey as
is utes
halt sch
P eningS
LANSING (P) - Thouse
pupils stayed home yester
contract d i s p u t e s pr
schools from opening their
In some cases pupils wer
brating their second ad
day of vacation, Lt. Gov.
Millikin said.
A total of 15 school distr
cluding 91,000 pupils we
ported involved. in the d
Most of the districts were
in populous Wayne coun
Governor's offices said.
Mediators and fact find
portedly were working rou
clock in an effort to bring
of education and teachers'
close to agreement.
Teachers in another 35 d
reported for work even
contracts had not been sign
Governor's office added
teachers agreed to work
negotiations were still in p:
Of the 15 districts that
to open on schedule, 12 ia
the Michigan Education A
tion. In the remaining thr
tricts, the teachers were rep
ed by the Michigan Federa
Teachers (AFL-CIO), the
nor's office said.
In some instances aut
closed schools even though
ers were not on strike, o
Settlements in Dearborn
and Bessemer Districts we
ported Monday by Millikin,
by Gov. George Romney
school-teacher agreements

The meeting, which followed IGNORING THE CURFEW in Berkeley, Califor nia, a young lady was given a "li
O the day-long protest, lasted for local police when she refused to move. The curf ew was imposed following student
a utwo hours before the supervisors demanding the closing of a campus street.
agreed to a plan for processing
the protesters demands.!
According to the "gentleman's STUDENT DECISION-MAKING:
agreement," the protesters will
e sreturn to the socialoffices
this morning to discuss individual
lists of essentials submitted for
0N, this afternoon. The committee consideration yesterday. At 2 p.m,.
Sheriff met yesterday afternoon to begin this afternoon the women will
. formulating a new set of ques- meet again to establish concrete
t ddi-{tions. plans for meeting their needs with
Another committee membercounty officials.
Super-Suprvisor NeilMmitt(Scimmwp., Theafternoon meeting will be
there- explained that some answers were attended by members of the Ways
tigating omitted and others incomplete for; and Means committee of the By DAVID MANN question of enforcement of stu- many valuablea
d t h e the committee's purposes. county board of supervisors, the U dent-issued sanctions. of view to offer
ave not; The area of conduct in question! county welfare board, the citizens University President Robben W. tudnsdmn nnaaei«hssonsu
are the a ndn of adertisn advisory committee for social serv- Fleming yesterday warned the "Students demand non-academic has shown stud
" are the handlingofadvertisingsndteACsanctions for what are referred to a frameworkt
{Ypsi- revenue from a safety guide dis- ices and the ADC mothers. Plans Senate Assembly of difficulties as non-academic offenses, but the fished."
ommit- tributed by Harvey, "unusual" he a d bee a oce bymErs anticipated in implementing the ultimate recourse a student judi- The Assembl
Smgthandling of prisoners' funds' and Chester', Grad, for Voice members t
sy asgh hbondng moey h risherff's ue to picket the meeting. report of the Hatcher Commission ciary has in enforcing its penalties tioned directly
early as unds roey, d for sate ex W non the Role of Students in Deci- lies with the University," he said. authority in tw
of funds provided for outstate ex-cWorkinggrithrthe welfare sre n--kng."This would ultimately revert to bylaws, will me
tradition trips. cipients for their demands have sion-Making. academic penalties for non-aca- to consider wha
Harvey refused to answer ques- been a number of graduate Stu- Fleming, addressing a special demic offenses if the penalized will adopt conce
tions about the safety guide. d sfomtheUniversiy ch meeting of the Assembly called to student refuses to comply with the tion of the byla
Harvey's the safety of Social Work. Approximately discuss the implementation pro- judiciary." options range
guide appear to contradict in- eight of them were taking part ceedings, said he had "grave Another problem Fleming raised taking to actin
wiein the protest volunteering their! doubts" that the Regents will be wa hto h uooy ftesbitn t
01 1jfrainrcevdb h or assistance to the mothers in persuaded to delegate a large partI individual colleges' judicial sys-' posal to the Reg
Sn Sheif oicing their demands and acting of their constitutional authority tems. Fleming said authority for ably assign a co
lets had beyablished in b as babysitters for the children to a University Council only in- a central student judiciary would the proposals a
lets thad e tn, ub hein pat during the talks. directly controlled by them, have to be delegated by the col- the Assembly.
by the association, but the group' Denying that they are indeed* ewn n oqetontelgs
t told the board it has no informa- he He went on to question the leges ddm
tion about the guide Harvey has the instigators of the movement, tradition of the proposed Univer- "It would be a difficult m
printed for the last two years. The Pam Blair, one of the graduate sity Council bylaw. to define exactly what authority r
ands of association printed one booklet students said, "We do what the the central judicial system woud
day as for Harvey, during his first year ladies tell us." "I can't see any real agreement have since the colleges' rules are h
evented in office. During the sit-in the mothers in the ad hoc committee as to subject to change," he said. three
doors. barricaded themselves in the of- exactly what jurisdiction the Uni- Fleming said he was not afraid
The committee asked Harvey to fices of welfare director Broswversty Council will have," he to do things differently in estab- WASHINGT
e cele- ;specify the funding of the book- o elaedieto rsiveisI mco illnt hae, egt
ditional let including photostats of re- allowing no one to enter or leave said. "I am confident the Regent ishing new rules for the Univer- tagon issued ye
William cdH Iadn wed that Danei the offices without their approval. and the faculty would want to sity. He added that he was pre- draft call in 3r/
diel Stashikaw of Kokomo, Id During the meeting last night, know exactly what jurisdiction the pared to follow any combination quest for 10,000
icts in- had handled printing and promo- the women dramatized their de- council is to of formulas that would please all ber.
ere re- tion and continued, "This should mands through personal accounts Fleming called the bylaw deal- parties involved. The manpow
isputes.] take care of the safety guide of difficulties and outlined a plan ' ing with the University judicial "Student participation in deci- with the Select:
located booklet, as it has no concern or through which the emergency re- system a "key and difficult prob- sion-making, even at the voting is the lowest
ty, the connection with this office or the lief fund, usually reserved for lem." Although he believes a cen- level, doesn't, bother me at all- when 7,900 men
County of Washtenaw with regard needy families who do not meet tral student-run judicial system I'd probably go farther than many a pre-Vietnam
ers re-~ to reimbursement of money." relief requirements, could be de- would be good for handling sensi- members of the Assembly in that All 10,000 in
nd the H ferred for their present needs. tive political issues, he raised the respect," he said. "Students have ,igned to the A
boards Harvey's answers to questions.__ __
unons concerning control of prisoner's
unmons money, property and bond money FACULTY-STUDENT COMMITTEE:
listricts ' admitted money had been found
missing in March and November
thou h of 1967, and in July and Augusti
hedt ' of this year. A l
1.ogres aeu rmpoiso h alse i aes s Diy r
while The sheriff said the losses were
rogress. made up from profits of the jail's
failed candy concession so "it would be By CAROLYN MIEGEL sent to SACUA, Student Govern- spectives of thi
nvolved of no extra cost to the county." Associate Managing Editor ment Council, Graduate Assembly ents." .
kssocia- ? Harvey said his own investigation }-.t' An interim report released yes- and President Fleming as well as The new Boas
ree dis- of the losses is continuing. terday by a student-faculty com- The Daily. would seat thre
resent- Harvey also justified a bill of mittee studying University com- A conflict between the Board in nominated by
tion of i $1,325 for a one-week extradition munications m e d i a proposes Control and the Daily senior edit- firmed by the1
Gover-I trip to California over the .1966changes in The Daily designed to ors over appointments in Febru- three students
New Year's Holiday. The sheriff improve campus communication. ary, 1967, brought about the re- one graduate, t
horities said he was forced to remain for The report of the Committee quest for the media study. The and three profe
teach- the holiday because he had to on Communications Media, a body committee interviewed faculty, chosen by the
fficials pick up an additional prisoner. of four faculty members and two administrators, students and Daily slate submitted
"It is unreasonable to assume students set up by SACUA last staffers before writing its recom- ior editors.
No. 7 that food and lodging for two of- September at the. request of the mendations.
ere re- ficers for a week, the rental of a Board in Control of Student Pub- The committee outlined the Temesing
named car for a week, two round-trip lications, calls for: structure of the University com- iidents for Stu
to seek tickets and two one-way tickets Restructuring the Board in nie rst
across from Los Angeles would account Control with the elimination of............n.....n.... University Rel
......4-A 01 000nr, n imnitr~tjn ene pnt.tivs- Se cmplete text, pages 8 and 9 dntapoit t

elping hand" by
t demonstrations

However, Russel Heister, Uni-
versity personnel officer, said last
night, "There is no possibility of
reaching an agreement Monday."
William Lemmer, attorney for
the University in the negotiations,
said, "The University has received
no word of the strike, and thus
nothing has been proposed to deal
with it."
If the strike were held, dormi-
tory cooks and kitchen personnel,
athletic building attendants and
the other 2,000 non-academic Un-
iversity workers who belong to the
AFSCME, might leave their jobs.
Strikes of public employes are
prohibited by state law.
AFSCME c h i e f negotiator,
Thomas Fitzpatrick, refused last
night to deny that a strike was in
the offing.
AFSCME last month called for
a strike vote and mailed out the
first ballots last Thursday and
Unconfirmed reports from dorm-
itory personnel and maintenance
workers s u g g e s t overwhelming
support for the strike proposal.
Though AFSCME officials have
instructed their members, and es-
pecially their officers, to make no
comment on the voting, workers in
South Quadrangle told The Daily
they have been urged to pass the
word, "Contract or Strike."
Votes have been coming back


and relevant points
us, and experience
ents will live up to
they have estab-
y, which is men-
as a reviewing

'o of the proposed vuls1UVu~ . llli ar
t later thisronshinto the Ann Arbor AFSCME of-
at later this month fices since Monday, but no offi-
at, if any action it cial tabulations have been re-
aws. The Assemb leased. AFSCME said the final
from electing toI outcome will not be announced
rg whateer, to until Tuesday, the strike deadline.
,ng whatsoever, to ;
own bylaw pro- The proposal does not call for
,gents. It will prob-# an immediate, unconditional strike
ommittee to review but rather gives AFSCME chief
nd report back to negotiators the right to call a
strike whenever they feel it neces-
Both sides indicated some pro-
c~all hitS gress in the six-hour session yes-
terday. For the first time in the
almost four months of negotia-
ear .1ow tions, union officals acknowledged
some progress had been made.,
ON (1)-The Pen- Fitzpatrick refused, however, to
esterday the lowest speculate whether an agreement
%, years with a re- could be reached by the strike
men next Novem- deadline.
Reister said although the nego-
ver request, placed tiations went "fairly well" in the
ive Service System, session yesterday, "The other side
since March 1965 has proposed no economic plan."
n were inducted in He said the union negotiators
buildup. have made no reference to their
ductees will be as- strike proposal, "but we are quite
Army. See 'U', Page 7

From wire service Rep ts
The city, council of erkeley,
citing violence over the holiday
weekend, yesterday cancelled a
permit for a five-hour street dem-
onstration this Saturday on Tele-
graph Avenue.
"You are going to find a re-
action that you won't be ableto
handle," said Jack Bloom, a rep-
resentative of the sponsoring
group, the Independent Socialist
Club. Bloom spoke at the council
meeting which attracted an over-
flow crowd.
"You're using the acts of a few
individuals to destroy any opposi-
tion," said Bloom. "The people are
not going to take kindly to cutting
off Saturday night. You're going
to have a meeting whether or not
you permit it.",
Gov. Ronald Reagan said in a
Sacramento News Conference yes-
terday that a nationwide "con-
spiracy" of new left elements
prodded disturbances at the Dem-
ocratic National Convention in
Chicago and at Berkeley.
Reagan added that his aftin-
istration planned to take steps "to
see that those planners andthat
conspiracy do not disrupt things in
our state." Reagan contends that
many of the same people demon-
strating in Chicago "managed to
show up" during the recurrent
outbursts at Berkeley.
Telegraph Avenue is a narrow
street lined with small shopsand
bookstores that runs southward
from the University of California
campus in Berkeley.
It was relatively quiet yesterday,
said Police Capt. W. N. Stahr, as
police enforced a "state of civil
disaster" regulations proclaimed
Monday by City Manager William
C. Hanley.
Councilmen, at their meeting,
backed indefinite continuation of
the regulation.
The Hanley regulation is not
called a curfew but does prohibit
loitering in any public places, in-
cluding the university campus, be-
ween 8 p.m. and 6 a.m.
It also bans meetings or use of
sound trucks on streets or 'other
public property and assures Ber-
keley police and fire department
assistance under a mutual-aid
pact with nearby communities.
Monday night and early yester-
day, police made 24 arrests,
brng ing} to 55 the total since Friday
night following a rally called to
protest methods used in Chicago
at the Democratic National Con-
Groups sponsoring the weekend
rally were the Black Panthers, a
militant Negro group; Students
for a Democratic Society, theTn-t
ternational Socialist Association,
the Young Socialist Alliance and
the peace and Freedom Party.
Vice Mayor Wilmont Sweeney
said hoodlums had infiltrated the
protest rally and told councilmen
"the danger has not passed." Po-
lice said some demonstrators were
An explosion Sunday night
damaged a commercial building

he other constitu- During its interviewing, t h e
committee found "some people
ard of Publications have tended to treat all individ-
e faculty members, ually signed editorials as institu-
SACUA and con- tional editorials." To correct this
Faculty Assembly; misconception, an editorial board
elected at-large, consisting of the editor, editorial
wo undergraduate; director, and one associate editor-
essional journalists ial director be formed to write
President from a editorials.
by the Daily sen- The committee also proposed
The Daily substitute an insert to
Board has twelve be edited by a professional jour-
ding the Vice Pres- nalist hired by the University ad-
udent Affairs and ministration. The insert would
mations. The Presi- include "all materials covered in
he five faculty and the University Record, the Presi-

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