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October 11, 1969 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1969-10-11

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Saturday, October 1 1, 1969

Ann Arbor, Michigan

Page Three

the
news today
b) he .Isici o tt / J)c ,/( Coll .PressServic
HUBERT HUMPHREY endorsed President Nixon's handling
of the Vietnam war after calling for a prompt U.S. cease-fire test.
"I believe the President is going along the right path," Humphrey
said after an apparently cordial meeting with the President yesterday.
"We have to give the President time to carry out his policy."
"We can only have one president at a time, and I think the
worst thing we can do is try to undermine the efforts of the President,"
he added.
The display of bipartisan unity comes less than a week before
the student-led national moratorium on the war. Humphrey, a profes-
sor at the University of Minnesota and Macalaster College, said he will
conduct classes as usual next Wednesday, but will devote discussionsj
to "not only Vietnam but all elements of peace."
OPERATION INTERCEPT, the narcotics crack-down .along
the Mexican border, has been superseded by "Operation Coopera-
tion."
Conceding the crackdown had caused "irritations and frictions,"
the two governments said they were moving to prevent the operation
from seriously affecting "the friendly atmosphere and mutual under-
standing" between their countries.
The joint statement followed four days of discussions betweenE
Mexican and American officials on problems that have arisen since!
Operation Intercept was put into effect last month, such as the stop-
ping of all cars at border points, with resulting traffic backups and
some types of personal inspections.
Although the communque did not spell out the new procedures,
diplomatic sources said they will amount to a Mexicanization of the
joint drive against marijuana, narcotics, and dangerous drugs.
Officials said the changes do not mean that Operation Intercept
failed. It could not have been sustained for a lengthy period and it
achieved the objective of getting Mexico to assume a greater role in
stopping the narcotics and marijuana traffic, they explained.
CALIFORNIA'S state Board of Education is recommending a
massive attempt to ferret out marijuana and drugs from high
school students' lockers.
In a move similar to the national "Operation Intercept," designed
to snare drugs coining in fr'omn Mexico, the board wants police and
school administrators to implement "Operation Turnoff."
The plan was proposed by State School Supt. Max Rafferty and
endorsed Thursday by the board 7-0, with one abstention.
The American Civil Liberties Union meanwhile said in Los An-
geles it is unconstitutional to search student lockers for narcotics
without search warrants.
"If we get enough advance warning of any such search, we'll seek
a restraining order," a spokesman said yesterday.
HARD-LINE PROTESTANTS threatened to bring down
Northern Ireland's government after sweeping changes were an-
nounced for the country's police force.
The changes, aimed at tightening civilian control over the police
and bringing them into line with police elsewhere in the United King-
dom, include disbanding the all-Protestant B-specials constabulary
and disarming police.
The government's proposals on police had been awaited as a
crucial test of how far Chichester-Clark and other moderates would
go to meet Roman Catholic civil rights demands against pressure1
from conservatives in their own Unionist party.

SDS plan
in Chicago
dissolves
Rain stops action;
nFGuard iay leave
CHICAGO (, - SDS dem-
onstration plans were chilled
by rain yesterday as 2,000
National Guardsmen mobil-
ized in armories throughout
Chicago.
The militant faction of SDS,
which calls itself Weatherman,
had promised to conduct "jail
breaks" at several high schools to
lure pupils to join in their pro-
tests against the war and the fed-
eral court trial of eight political
activists on charges of conspiring
to riot in Chicago a year ago.
But there were no incidents re-
ported, at schools or in other parts
of the city which was curtained
by a steady rain yesterday.
Brig. Gen. Richard T. Dunn,
commander of the Illinois Nation-
al Guard, said his men might be
released from duty tomorrow. The
four day action program adver-
tised by Weatherman and Rev-
olutionary Youth Movement II, its
rival for control of SDS, is sched-
uled to end today.
Both groups estimated that 5,000
ring the Washington game Sept. to 15,000 persons would join in
otball field. Previously, the only their demonstrations and protests
in Chicago, but there were only
500 persons involved in Wednesday
night's rally in Lincoln Park
which deteriorated into scattered
street skirmishes with police.
More than 60 persons were ar-
rested and 35 others, including 21
policemen, were injured in those
incidents.
Another 25 persons were arrest-
ed Thursday in connection with
a rally in the Civic Center Plaza
O p en S andka women's march from Grant
Park to an induction center.
Thursday night was quiet as the
Cook said also that Bayh was first drops of rain and the first
wrong when he accused the judge guardsmen activated reached Chi-
of ruling in a case involving cago almost simultaneously.

Liberatinig the field
Daily photographer Sara Krulwich poses for television cameras dur
2' as the first University woman ever to set foot on Michigan's fo
women on the field were visiting cheerleaders.
'BILL OF CORRECTIONS':

WEEKDAYS-2:00-8:00
SAT. and SUN.--1 :00, 4:30, 8:00

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Program Information 662-6264
SHOWS AT 1, 3, 5, 7, 9 P.M.-- FRI & SATS 1 P.M.
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GOP senato
Haynsworth

itd

opj

WASHINGTON ,P- Adminis-
tration forces issued a "bill of cor-
rections" yesterday replying to
criticism of Judge Clement F.
Haynsworth Jr. and accusing op-
ponents of character assassina-
tion.
.'Judge Haynsworth is a man of
honesty and integrity," declared
Sen. Mailow Cook iR-Ky) who
has been one of the administra-

where the heads of all nations meet
'ALICEIS
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S
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LSA unit to consider p ans
for student-faculty governmnent

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I

By JIM BEATTIE
Plans for a faculty-student
council which would govern the
Literary College will move forward
next week as LSA Dean William
Hays raises the issue for discus-
sion at an LSA executive commit-
tee meeting.
Hays announced Thursday he
has put the proposal on the
agenda, after he met with five
members of the LSA Student As-
sembly.
Plans also emkrged from the
meeting to establish a student-
faculty committee to work out
Join the Sports Staff

the exact temns of the new pro-
posal.
Members of the study commit-
tee will not be determined until
next Thursday at another meet-
; ing of the Assembly representa-
tives and Hays, however. Hays
will appoint the faculty members
- of the committee, while the as-
sembly will select the students.
Under the proposal, the faculty-
student council would be compos-
ed of equal numbers of students
and faculty plus the dean, and
would assume the duties of the
current LSA governing faculty.
The governing faculty, compos-

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ed of all faculty from instructors
to full professors, would maintain
the power to veto student-faculty
council actions --- but the council
could overrule vetos by a three-
fourths margin.
According to the students at
Thursday's meeting, Hays seem-
ed generally recdptive to the pro-
posal --which came earlier this
week from a special student As-
sembly committee on Reform.
Hays, however, sees obstacles
which must be cleared before the
proposal can be implemented
'.The LSA student-faculty as-
seibly has serious problems such
as representation and jurisdic-
tion." says Hays. "But we agreed
to study it and se4 if we can ham-
mer out some of the difficulties."
Hays said earlier in the week
that "the executive committee of
the college has already entertain-
ed the idea of a student-faculty
assembly" without much success.
"We (the comnittee) had a
meeting last week. and we
couldn't even get anywhere with
the idea of an all-faculty as-
sembly." he said.
The proposal for a new gov-
ernment in the LSA came earlier
this week from the assembly's
committee on reform. Currently,
the LSA faculty is also consider-
ing a proposal creating an alter-
native to its unwieldy monthly
all-faculty meetings by setting up
a small and more efficient faculty
council to govern the college.

tion's chief lieutenants in man-
aging the Supreme Court nomnina-
tion.
Cook, accusing opponents of
"sloppy work . . . amounting to
almost reckless disregard for ac-
curacy,. -ticked off what he said
were at least nine errors made in
a "bill of particulars" issued ear-
lier this week by Sen. Birch Bayh
iD-Ind ) a leading Haynsworth
opponent.
At least one of Cook's correc-!
tions turned out, however, to be'
itself erroneous.
Cook p'omised an evei more
complete rebuttal from the Semnate
floor Monday, apparently the next
open move in what is expected to
be a two-week pre-debate strug-
gle for the votes of some two
dozen undecided senators
Cook accused the White House
and Sen-a te Republican Leader
Hugh Scott of Pennsylvania of
failing to "face up to responsi-
bility" and take charge of the
nomina tion.
Asked who is now in charge of
managing the nomination, Cook
twice told newsmen he didn't
know.
Senate sources said, however.
that the reason he didn't say is
because it is Cook who is manag-
ing the nomination along with
South Carolina Democrat Ernest
F. Hollings.
Ii.his bill of particulars, Bayh
had charged Haynsworth with
conflict of interest by ruling in
six cases in which he had a finamn-
cial interest.
Cook conceded the accuracy of
three of the cases, although did
not agree to the charge that the
judge wsas in conflict of interest.
All three had previously been
brought up and answered by
Haynsworth.
The i',chigan Daily, edited and man-
aged by students at the University of
Michigan. News phone: 764-0552. Second
Class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Mich-
ign. 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor.
M ab Igan 48104. Published daily Tues-
daythrug Sunday morning Univer-
Sub)cription rates: 810 by
carrielr. $10 by mail.
Summer Sesion published Tuesday
Snab Sat urday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: X300 by carrier. $3.00 by
matt.

I
3
i
i
x

Greenville Community Hotel Corp.
while a shareholder.
He said Haynsworth disposedl
of his one share of stock fivel
years before the case came before'
him.
Cook also denied Haynswortht
had owned stock in the Greenville
Hotel Co. but it turned out that:
a Justice Department list said he
did.
Cook's staff aides concededj
they had made a mistake.

Store talks planned
(Cintinued from Page 1) sales for fear of the ,reaction of
bills amd are even taking advant- local merchants if they knew the
age of an interest discount by: extent of the store's business.
paying early." n d"We want to consolidate our posi-
In fact, Webster says, the store tion for a couple of months before
is unable to keep up with the de we give them a chance to com-
is nabe t kep u vih he e- lai abut heamount of busi-
mands of students. "The figures plain we dabout the explains.
will show that the students are nesed exlais
demanding mnor'e than we can'- Webster readily admits that
supply." the store's loss of over $1500 in
Buthle also claims he does not August deserves concern, but he
want to report the amount of total is confident that business since
then will compensate. "Business
.so far has been just fantastic," he
esays.
Sr e gains The meeting, on Wednesday,
will provide the final answers to
sup ort rown's questions. "When I add
II W SuI tht e tassets and subtract the ia-
bilities, my questions will be an-
swered. I don't know whether it
iTontinued from Page U, will be good or bad until I see the
however, has taken no official figures," Brown says. "If they
position on the strike. are making money hand over fist,
Twenty-three mathematics fac- fine. I just want the figures to
ulty members yesterday issued a show me it's a feasible project,"
strong statement of support for "We'll find out whether they
the moratorium. Another 25-30 "We'ag fi tMh e el
mathematics professors are ex- made a go of it," Mrs. Newell
pected to cancel classes, but said agrees. The entire series of ar-
they did not sign the statement rangements for the store will be
i ua . -t.r ,,,,. reviewed and evaluated.

Security checks continued at the
Civic Center and the U.S. Court-
house where the eight men are
being tried on charges they crossed
state lines to incite rioting during
the Democratic National Conven-
tion.
Weatherman had been prepar-
ing for months for taxis plan. "The
action is probably going to make
them or break them," said one
source last week. "After Chicago,
it could be all over for them."

oecause iL waS TOO SLTOTigiy woruea.

Support for the anti-war move- "We're going to be able to show
ment but not for the class strike Regent Brown that he doesn't
came from 24 members of the Law have to worry," Webster says
School faculty, including Dean confidently.
Francis Allen. The faculty mem- And Brown says he still favors
be's said they would not partici- the idea of a student-run, stu-
pate in the moratorium because dent-controlled store. "I'm hoping
they oppose mandatory suspen- they'll get a taste of good, solid,
sion of classes. honest business," he explains.

'4

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