Friday, February 28, 1969
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Friday, February 28, 1969 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
"BY FAR THE BEST!
A LOT GOING FOR IT!" _-N.Y. TiMES
"IT'S A REALLY GOOD SCENE!"
605 E. William
Black students open
PAMOUNICTURES presents am inei
N.Y. DAILY NEWS
SUZY KENDALL" DENNIS WAJERMAM. ~IIi .i Cl~
ANTHONY HAVEOCK-AiAN and JOHN BRABOURNE -HARRY FINE PHTER COWLNSON ~:
I TECHNISCOPE' 1CHNIC1OR A PARAMOUNT PICTURE 9; ; . st en r M t s
YIKMDNM 1HPON 20UJ 6VAW ON M~W -FRS
THURSDAY, .FRIDAY-7:0O, 9:00
AND HIS LOST PLANET AIRMEN By MARTY SCOTT1
The Black Student Union is1
Friday, Feb. 28 11-2 p.m. conducting a series of sessionsl
this weekend designed to educate
. .2p.m.black University students aboutE
$1.00 downstairs the opportunities available to1
them in college and after grad-1
Cynthia Stephens, '72, a BSU]
member, described the weekend as1
a "re-examination of that which1
some of us already know."
She said the University has fall-
ed miserably in the area 1f keep-:
ing black students informed about1
Thursday and Friday things like job opportunities, fi-3
nancial aids, and graduate school1
Theseries began last night with
TSa reading of an anthology of black
927 jliterture at lCanterbursyHouse.
Directed by Rene Clair, 1927 There will be a discussion of
black capitalism and the effects
of the Church on blacks at 8 p.m.
"Very simply one of the funniest films ever made, tonight at Lydia Mendelssohn
and one of the most elegant as well." Theatre.
-Pauline Kael The speakers will be David
Harper of the Black Bank of De-
"The Italian Straw Hat suggests the full fluency of troit-one of the nation's, largest
the silent film by on of the most imaginative direc- black banks-and Reverend Colvin
tors of comedy the medium has yet produced." -- ---
-Arthur Knight "«:::::::...... Y w::.;..:,,<
7:00 & 9:05 ARCHITECTURE
662-8871 75c AUDITORIUM BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 2)
--_ - -- turday 2:15 p.m. Basketball - The U-M
sWisconsin, reported by Tom Hem-
ingway from the Events Building. Sa
turday 5:15 p.m. Jazz Revisited - Haz-
en Schumacher presents Dances of the
Twenties. Saturday 7:30 p.m. The Re-
cord Collector with Prof. Warren Good.
Saturday 10:00 p.m. New Music, with
STUDENT GOVERNMENT COUNCIL
FOR DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN:
The approval of the following student
sponsored event becomes effective after
the publication of this notice. All
publicity for these events must be
withheld until the approval has become
Fb 28, A rch" "effective.
Feb L Q MApproval request forms for student
sponsored events are available in Rooms
I. r10r01f aniding, ofthe Student Activities
Black Student Union: Speaker's Sym--
posium on Black Streets - February 28
- 7:00 p.m. - Mendelson Theater.
Newman Student Association: Dance,
KGMarch 14. 9:00 p.m.-1:00 a.m. Newman
DIRK BOGA DE iStudents Center.
Committee of Responsibility: Book-
sale, February 21. 1.000 - 12:00 a.m.
screen pl ay by H arold Pne "
3 ACADEMY AWARDS Second Class postage paid at Ann
Arbor, Michigan, 420 Maynard St., Ann
Arbor, Michigan 48104.
Published daily Tuesday through
"- . . * . Sunday morning University year. Sub-
scription rates: $9.00 by carrier, $10.00
and 8:00 P.M . "they'll fecundify your mind"
Sat. & Sun.
ADMISSION $1.50 at the door ($1.00 after 2nd set)
Morris of the Southern Christian
Leadership Conference Operation
Black student groups and lead-
ers from all over the southern part
of the state will meet here tomor-
row. Among those attending will
be representatives from Eastern
Michigan University where 12
black students were recently ar-
rested for actions during a lock-in
supporting black demands.
Sunday will be called ''Career
and Opportunity Day." There will
be representatives on campus from
graduate schools and industry to
talk about the effect develop-
ments in their fields and schools
have on blacks.
The closing session Sunday,
night will be led by Larry Rusning
of the Southern Education Pro-
gram. in Atlanta Georgia. He will
speak on the situation in nigher
education for black students.
All of these programs, with the
exception of Saturday's meeting
will be open to all University stu-
dents, although they are speci-
fically designed for blacks.
Interfraternity Council Flyer Dis-
tribution, February 26. 27. Feb. 26,
1-4 p.m., Feb. 27, 10-4 p.m. - Diag.
S.D.S.: Rally, February 26, 12:30 p.m.
College Republican Club: D 1 a g
Rally, February 26, 12:00 p.m., Diag.,
Steps of Grad Library.
Admission Test for Graduate Study in
Business: Application blanks are avail-
able in Room 3014, Rackham Building
for the Admission Test for Graduate
Study in Business. The next admin-
istration of the test will be on Satur-
day, April 12, and applications are due
in Princeton, New Jersey before March
Law School Admission Test: Appli-
cation blanks are available in R oom
3014, Rackham Building for the Law
School Admission Test. The next ad-
ministration of the test will be on
Saturday, April 12, and applications are
due in Princeton, New Jersey before
by The Associated Press and College Press Service
A STRIKE against American Airlines started mid-
night, Wednesday night.
The strike, which was called by the AFL-CIO Transport
Workers union, involves mechanics, communications men and
The strike involves 15,000 out of a total of 35,000 employes
of the airline in 52 cities.
American Airlines information said last night that they
expect the strike to be settled by 6 a.m. tomorrow.
A PROGRESS REPORT on implementation of t h e
Kerner Commission report said the nation may be "sow-
ing the seeds of unprecedented disorder."
The progress report, issued by two non-profit urban af-
fairs organizations, Urban Coalition and Urban America, Inc.,
said black and white Americans were drifting dangerously
The nation has failed to respond adequately to the Ker-
ner Commission's recommendations about better housing, ed-
ucation and jobs for urban blacks, it said.
The report is pessimistic in all areas except that of police-
military response to disorders once they break out. It found
that police responses to disorders generally has become more
sophisticated and less violent than in the past.
* * .,
COMMUNIST GUNNERS shelled a U.S. naval dock at
Dan Nang last night.
Naval sources said that 40 to 60 persons had been in the
area during the shelling which set off a string of ammunition
explosions and casualties were expected to run high.
Allied forces across Vietnam are bracing for the second
phase of the Communist offensive, the first phase of which
had almost as many casualties as the Tet offensive last year
THE NORTH VIETNAMESE and the NLF delegations
to the Paris peace talks attached President Nixon on the
eve of his visit there.
Nixon was accused of intensifying the war and as Tran
Buu Kiem of the NLF put it, "cherishing the illusion of ac-
quiring a position of strength on the battlefield and at the
Kiem said, unless the Nixon administration changes its
policy, "these meetings will end in failure."
The United States, meanwhile, protested renewed shell-
ing of South Vietnamese cities by the Viet Cong.
U.S. ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge reminded the North
Vietnamese, there was no question that the undertaking to
halt the bombing made last year remains in force.
North Vietnam insists that the shelling violates no agree-
ments and that the decision to halt the bombing was uncon-
THE APOLLO 9 earth orbital space flight has been
delayed at least three days, from Friday until Monday.
Dr. Charles A. Berry, chief astronaut physician, an-
nounced yesterday the flight would be postponed because
the three astronauts, James A. McDivitt, David R. Scott, and
Russell L. Schweikart, are suffering from mild colds.
It was the first time after 18 U.S. manned space flights
that a launching had to be delayed because of astronaut
illness rather than any technical difficulty.
CLAY SHAW YESTERDAY DENIED that he plotted
to kill President John F. Kennedy.
Shaw, who is being tried for conspiracy to kill Kennedy,
took the stand and denied ever knowing Lee Harvey Oswald or
David Ferrie. Shaw denied all the testimony presented against
him by Dist. Atty. Jim Garrison.
After Shaw's testimony, the defense rested its case.
The state then called several rebuttal witnesses, one of
whom testified that he had seen Shaw and Ferrie together.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Peter Wayne Garrett, Forestry, Dis-
sertation: "The Influence of Soil Mois-
ture on Current and Future Growth of
Red Pine Saplings," on Friday, Febru-
ary 28, at 8:30 a.m. in Room 1036 Na-
tural Resources, Chairman: Robert
Gilbert Besseisen, Education, Disser-
tation: "A Discrimination Program for
Teaching Spelling," on Friday, Febru-
ary 28.at 10:00 a.m. at 1610 Washtenaw,
chairman: D. E. Smith.
Leonard George Eckel, Business Ad-
ministration, Dissertation: "The Regu-
lation of Treasury Stock Transactions,"
on Friday, March 28, at 1:00 p.m. in
Room 816 School of Business Admin-
(Continued on Page 6)
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for your next informal get-together,
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