100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 11, 1969 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Vote

today

in

final

baloting

for

SGC

election

ON GOVERNMENTA
REPRESSION
See Editorial Page
Vo! LXXX, No. 59 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Tuesday, November H1, 1969 Ten Cents

GRAY
High-55
Low--48
Cloudy, mild;
chance of shower-
Eight Pages

5000 CAST BALLOTS:

Turnout heavy

Pentagon

>rders
alert

in SGC

vote

By ROB BIER
In a heavy first day of balloting in the Student Govern-
ment Council election, some 5,000 students turned out to vote.
Election director Bill Vickers summed up the general
reaction when he said, "It's the bookstore issue that's doing it.
From 10 to 20 per cent of the ballots only have votes on the
referenda."
Vickers also pointed out that voting is usually split evenly
between the two days "and with that in mind, we could have
a record turnout."
The previous record was set in November 1966 when the

mass
U.S. readies
for Nov. 15

troop

questions of class ranking and
EMU panel
to bear
appekal
By JIM NEUBACIIER
The Eastern Michigan Univer-
sity disciplinary review board has
scheduled an appeal hearing onl
the case of the Second Coming, an
underground newspaper, f o r to-
morrow afternoon.
In a hearing Sunday night, the
review board, composed of three
students and three faculty mem-
bers, agreed to hear the adminis-
tration appeal of a Student Court'
decision exempting the Second
Coming from administrative reg-
ulations.
The Student Court ruled Nov. 1
that an EMU regulation prohibit-
ing s a 1 e of "commercial" items
without the permission of the vice
president for business anid finance
did not apply to newspapers.
In the decision, the Court said
the regulation endangered the
First Amendment guarantee of
freedom of speech and press, and
said the "only legal means of cen-
sorship" available to the adminis-
tration was through civil courts.
Thomas Aceto, EMU d e a n of
students, termed t h e Student
Court ruling "unacceptable" and
appealed the case to the discipli-
nary review board.
The disciplinary review board is
empowered by the EMU student
body constitution to make the "fi-
nal judicial decision" on the case
by either' upholding the Student
Court or by reinterpreting the reg-
ulation and sending the case back
for a retrial.
EMU administrators have inter-
preted "final judicial decisions" to
mean they have the power to ov-
errule the review board on an ar'-
bitrary basis however.
"The student constitution is a
pretty inadequate document," said
Robert Zumwinkle, vice president
for student affairs. Zumwinkle
claimed the administration h a d
final authority in all disiplinary'
matters.
Zumwinkle and Aceto took uni-'
lateral disciplinary action last
Friday when they suspended EMU
student the Rev. David Barsky, 20,
for distributing the paper on cain-
pus. The 'suspension c a in e after
the Rev. Barsky's actions were re-
ported to Aceto by two campus
policemen.
Second Coming attorneys a r e
prep~aring a court brief requesting
im restraining order preventing
Aceto and Zumiwinkle from taking
such disciplinary action until ther
casc is resolved legally.

the supplying of grade infor-
mation to draft boards drew
9,900 voters to the polls.
Since the two-day voting system
went into use in the November
1967 election, the largest turnout
was 7,300. That was in March
1968.
Candidate Jerry DeGrieck was
especially pleased with the turn-
out because 'it might mean that
SGC is recovering from some of
the damage it, suffered in last
spring's election, which many peo-
ple criticized as being unfair.
There was a lot of dissatisfaction
with SGC."
One result of that dissatisfac-
tion was the action taken by Tay-~
for House in South Quad. The
house council voted unanimously
to ban all campaigning in the
house and urged its members not
to vote in the SGC election as a
form of protest. The house also
used its own funds to print leaf-
lets and distribute them in the
dorm.
House president Ron Forman
explained the reasons for the ac-
tion. "We feel that SGC has been
spending its money on projects
which do not have the support of
many students, such as Mayor
(Robert) Harris' campaign and
the LSA Bldg. sit-in. Then, of
course, there is the issue of the
run-off last spring, which we feel
was a hoax," he said.
Early in the evening, SGC's
Mike Farrell correctly predicted
that there would be a "sizeable

Studenits cast SGC ballots for (caididates

ONLY 40,000 SPACES:

Mobe

warns of

aceomodation

SI

By JUD'Y KAHN
A spokesman for the co b imd
N e w Mobilization - Moratorium
Committee last night urged people
who do not yet have accommoda-
tions for the march on Washing-
ton this week to arrive Saturday
morning and leave Saturday after-
noon after the march.
The group~i'snsokesm n Tim

i1

I ti gt~fJ Z pL) ttai , m
gap" between votes on the ref McNally. sai only 40.000 spaces
enda and on the general candi- are available because many pri-
dates. Farrell, like many candi- vate accommodations in churches,
dates, spent much of the day halls and homes failed to 'a-
leafleting. terialize.
Candidate Joan Martin spent However, local New Mobe steer-
her time in the SAB Bldg. running ing committee member Barry Co-
a mimeograph machine to print hen said last night that accom-
leaflets for her campaign. "We modations are available for Ann
discussed leafleting quite a bit, but Arbor people who have asked for
I don't think it accomplishes very them. "We have enough as of to-
much. Yog're just afraid that the I day," Cohen said last night., "andf
See FIRST, Page 8 we'll have more later today."

Cohen added that McNally's ad-
vice had been aimed primarily at
Eartern seaboard states ovr the
past weeks.
New Mobe buses will leave Ann
Arbor from the Events Bldg. park-
ing lot Thursday between 7 and
10 p.m. and between 8 and 10
p.m. Friday. Buses designated for
use by those who signed up for
transportation with the March
Against Death will leave the same
parking lot between 8 and 10 p.m.
Thursday.
New Mobe is also renting cars,
which will leave Ann Arbor at
various times Friday. Those inte-
rested should check with the New
Mobe office for further informa-
tion on this. Tentative plans call
for the cars to travel in groups of
ten.

ti
l;
M

WASHINGTON (U) - Several
hundred thousand t r o o p s
across the country have been
alerted for possible air-lifting
to the nation's capital t h i s
weekend in case of violence in
Moratorium activities.
4 The Pentagon alert went out
despite repeated assurances by
Moratorium organizers that the
demonstrations Nov. 13, 14. and 15
will be non-violent.
Representatives of the New
Mobilization Committee and the
Justice Department met again
yesterday in an attempt to work
out a compromise on the route
for the mass march on Saturday.
Although several alternatives
N' ywere on the table, the two sides
made no progress Monday on
whether the parade would be al-
-Dailly-Thomas R. ci lowed to go past the front of the
and referei(la White House--the central issue in
the dispute.
The Defense Department said
last week that some 28,000 armed
personnel in the immediate Wash-
ington area will be available if
" needed to help police and dem-
onstrators' own marshals in pre-
p serving or restoring order.
In a statement yesterday the
Pentagon said that stand-by or-
ders have gone out to a number
h o r ta g eof other unspecified units. And a
lortage sersa
department spokesman confirmed
that the troops involved are sta-
A'Pvoxie 25 or over xvilii totioned outside a 100-mile radius
Ac y aemued c .r 'ver \.into from Washington. It was explain-
c:an enadee c Whirton ed they will be made available
cn tet therechieaput10 ay ludu pon request of the Justice De-
ing tolls). Riders mnust pay X20 partment.
New Mobe organizers suggest All other arrangements for the
bringing food along for the 12- three-day demonstrations h a d
hour trip. Buses will make brief been worked out during the
rest stops as well as a breakfast lengthy negotiations.
stop during which food can be Meanwhile it was learned that
purchased. a telegram of support from a
Once in Washington, the impor- North Vietnamese student group
tant address to remember is the has been accepted and applauded
Nineteenth Baptist Church, 10- by one of the organizations plan-
cated at 19th and I NW. This is ning Saturday's march in Wash-
the Michigan Movement Center ington.
for the state's entire contingent. The Student Mobilization Cm-
Local New Mobe leaders expect;mittee to End the War in Vietnam
Lhocne to be p e rsm 9xam.said it received the telegram from
the center to be open from 9 a.m. Hanoi's Vietnam National Union
until 11 p.m. Fr'iday, and again of Students last week.
Saturday beginning at 6 or 7 a.m. thec tteeq t
Medical and legal teams will be The committee quoted the mes-
available at the center's phone sage as saying in part: ". . . we
number, FE 7-9611. in case of highly appreciate importance of
emergencies. November 15 demonstrations aim-
ingFor those who have signed up to gather widely all antiwar
frorces in strong mass actions
with New Mobe, sleeping facilities urging U.S. administration to meet
for Friday night will be available U.S. people's common deep as-
in George Washington University piration by stopping Vietnam ag-:
classroom buildings 1901, 1903, gresive war' now and withdrawing
1905 and 1907 at F St. N.W. Var- immediately all American troops
ious churches throughout Wash- from
ington will serve as sleeping facil- Slae of lat onth's Viet-
irtiforarch Anam Moratorium had been criti-
.participants.cized by Vice President Spiro T.
A rally and folk-rock concert is Agnew for not repudiating a mes-
;planned for 2 p.m. at the Ellipse, sage of support from North Viet-f
The Michigan Movement center namese premier Pham Van Doug.
is expected to close at noon Satur- Carol Lippman executive secre-
day. Buses will leave Washington tary of the Student Mobilization
Saturday evening between 6:00 Committee, recalled that criticism
and 8:00. Because departure plans in releasing the text of the latest
have not yet been completed, or- telegram. She said:
ganizers recommend that t h o s e "We welcome the message of
leaving Ann Arbor by bus should support . . . because we both share
not leave their buses until t h e y a common desire to end the U.S.
have been advised where t h e y government's aggression in Viet-
can find them again after the nam and withdrawal of all U.S.
Irally is over. troops from Vietnam."

Nixon

Supreme Court refuses to hear
conviction on 'disruptive' sign

-Dailty-'Thomas R. Copt
New Mobe organizers plan for Washington march

backers

schedule-rll
WASHINGTON (W) - Support- panse of turf - in full view of
ers of President Nixon's policy the back door of the White House
on Vietnam prepared nationwide - will also be the setting for the
Veteran's Day observances today New Mobilization Committee's
hoping to prove that the "great anti-war rally Saturday.
silent majority" of Americans Across the nation, administra-
supports Nixon's course in t h e tion supporters were being urged
Vietnam war. to keep their headlights on, par-
Their focal point will be a ade, fly the Stars and Stripes, and
Veterans Day "Freedom Rally" pray-not only on Tuesday, Vet-
on the grounds of the Washington erans Day, but throughout what
Monument. The same broad ex- one unit has called "A Week of
National Unity."
"If their numbers don't match
On today's s those of anti-war demonstrations
slated for later in the week, "it's
Page Three because most of the silent major-
ity are working people who can't
" The Senate Armed Services get away from their jobs," said
Committee agrees to send Sen. John Tower (R-Tex.).
the draft lottery bill to the The Veterans Day observances
are not billed as a counter demon-
Senate floor, after pledging stration to the moratorium Thurs-
to consider further draft day and Friday or the antiwar as-
reform by mid-February. sembly slated for Saturday. But
" Police and blacks clash in pro-administration organizations
concede there would probably be
Memphis following the ar- no impetus for greatly expanded
rests of 52 civil rights programs were it not for the anti-
marchers, including t h e war programs later in the week.
Rev. Ralph David A b e r - Veterans Day ceremonies a r e
nathy, head of the South- held routinely, but in recent years,
they have not attracted the atten-
emn Christian Leadership tion that sponsors hope will be
Conference. focused on them this year.
* William F. Buckley, speak- Civic, fraternal, and veterans'
ing at Hill Aud., attacks the groups have formed or are sup-
New Left for employing porting a number of organizations
ddesignedto provide a forum f o r
the tactics of disruption to Ithose who are backing the presi-
a c h i e v e "questionable" dent and who disagree with the
goals. ; See NIXON, Page 8

WASHINGTON (A - - The Su-
preme Court upheld today the
power of university police to ar-
rest students for displaying "dis-
ruptive" antiwar signs during
silent protests of the Vietnamn war.
The court took his step by re-
fusing to review the conviction
of Robert K. Zwicker, a student
at the University of Wisconsini
who help up a picture of a na-
palmed boy outside a university
placement office. The vote was

orderly conduct law was too vague
to be constitutional and that it
had been used to suppress his
freedom of speech.
The Wisconsin supreme court'
approved both the conviction and
the law in a split decision last
February.
Zwicker was one of several stu-
dents who stood outside the place-
ment office in February 1967 to
protest interviews being held with-
in by the Dow Chemical Co., a

8 to 1. manufacturer of napalm.
Zwicker was sentenced in Dane University police told the stu-
County Circuit Court in 1967 to a dents they could stage their demn-
fine of $100 or 30 days in jail. His onstration but could not bring
appeal claimed the state's dis- signs into the building.

The napalm picture Zwicker held
over his head was taken from a
national magazine. It showed the
effects of napalm on a small Viet-
namese boy.
The high court made no comn-
ment in dismissing Zwicker's ap-
peal from the ruling by the state
supreme court. Justice William 0.
Douglas dissented, maintaininga
the high court should have heard
the case.
In the appeal Zwicker saidI
neither he nor any of his com-;
panions engaged in any act of
force. violence or threat and did
not obstruct anyone.
In other action, the court fol-
lowed up its recent crackdown on
southern school segregation by
turning down an appeal of 44
Louisiana school districts which
sought to kep "freedom of choice"
school systems.
The high court took the action
by refusing to review a lower cour't
ruling against the Louisiana school
boar'ds. The rejection was an-
nounced in an unsigned order'
without comnent.
The court had already ruled in
an important 1968 case that "free-
dom of choice" plains were invalid
when they were clearly failing to
bring about desegregation.
The court did agree to decide
whether states may require men

THOUSANDS TO WASHINGTON

Residential College students hit
I out)reak of 'quaddie disease'

By DEBBIE THAL culty in breathing have been re-
Students are waking up in the pomted.
There is, however, no single
morning and vomiting and it's not symptom common to more than
because they are pregnant. about 60 per cent of the sick peo-
Approximately 100 members of ple. This is one reason given to
the Residential College student doubt it is food poisoning.
body, faculty and staff have been "With food poisoning, the symn-
stricken by an illness commonly ptoms are more typical. 80 to 90
known as "Quaddie Disease." per cent would have the s a m e
--------- ,_ ---"-. T. . V, f +ff7l1C hp-P 'nn ,n hni ft

Investigation into the sickness
has gone forth on two fronts. The
questionnaire distributed to East
Quad residents covered all possib-
ly poisonous foods and interper-
sonal contact.
Food, water, and stool samples
also taken are currently being an-
alysed in Lansing. Although re-
sults will not be available for ten

Large 14
By NADINE COIODAS
University students and Ann
Arbor residents apparently will
make a significant contribution
to events surrounding the March
on W a s h i n g to n beginning
Thursday. .
. 1600 bus tickets have already
been sold, and 600 spaces in
rented cars went on sale yes-
terday, says New Mobe steering
committee member Barry Cohen.

chairman Sharon Naiman es-
timates that about 5000 people
will be going to Washington
from the entire Detroit area. In
Lansing, New Mobe worker
Louis Osmer says he expects 440
Michigan State University stu-
dents will travel by bus while
800-1000 will drive in private
cars.
In addition, New Mobe work-
ers will distribute 50,000 leaf-

week have also made provisions
for make-up exams. Geography
Prof. John Kolars, who had
scheduled a geography 101 hour-
ly exam for Friday says he will
give "a massive make-up the
following Tuesday."
"I'll try to make the tests dif-
ferent but not make the later
one any harder," he says.
Threats of violence apparent-
ly have not deterred the major-
ifv o ~f w-nf,zn~ n i .m lnu ry r -

But another senior from Beth-
esda, Md., just outside of
Washington, still has a rather
optimistic view of the weekend.
"Since I live there I'll go home
if anything happens," she says.
"But I can't believe that peo-
ple really will hit each other
over the head-I can't believe'
it till I see it."
The large~ University partici-
pation will affect not only

oca1

contingent to march

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan