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May 08, 1969 - Image 8

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1969-05-08

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Page I- gh"

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, May 8, 1969

Dartmouth, CCNY
struck by violence
iContinued from Page 1) the engineering building- swing-
which black and Puerto Rican ing golf clubs and sticks--and
students blockaded from April 22 charged into a group of white stu-
to last Monday. dents and faculty members.
CCNY reopened on Tuesday, CCNY said several students
amid scattered disorder and ten- were injured and a faculty mem-
sion, which built up to the major ber was struck in the face.
violence yesterday. In New Orleans a small con-
The black and Puerto Ricans tingent of National Guard troops
had barricaded the campus in de- and city police moved onto the
manding a separate school of tense Southern University campus
black and Hispanic studies and a briefly late yesterday and made a
freshman enrollment in proportion futile search for Dr. George Hag-
to the black and Puerto Rican en- gar.
rollment in the city high schools, Classes were dismissed and of-
which is about 40 per cent. fices were closed while eight
Gallagher said his series of in- Guardemen and several city police
cidents forced his decision to close officers searched the campus for,
CCNY: Haggar, who was suspended one
-Black youths invaded the en- day earlier for his alleged role in
gineering building, swinging clubs'{recent student disorders.
and injuring several students and They left the campus after a
a professor. . 1 two-hour search.
-A white girl was robbed at Meanwhile, about 280 Guards-
knife point by several Negro girls : men remained on alert in the
in the women's room at Townsend eastern section of the city, about
Harris Hall. five blocks from the troubled
: -Club-wielding black youths SUNO campus, as a precautionary
blocked the passaged onto the move.
South Campus and ordered per- Haggar. who had been critical
sons in the school library to get of Dean Emmitt Bashful, the
out. school's chief administrator, spent
-Several clashes between blacks most of the day in his office sur-
and whites near a subway station. rounded by sympathetic students
Gallagher closed the school be- in defiance of the order that he
fore the biggest outbursts, the remain off the campus.
d clash at the east gates. But when police and Guards-
d Negroes scaled the iron gates men arrived to remove him from
y carrying clubs and sticks. White I the campus, Haggar had disap-
y students tore limbs from campus peared.
e trees and fought back. "We came here to arrest Dr.
o Police said some residents of Haggar specifically . . . but it
Harlem joined in the battle. looked like it was a hide-and-seek
One of the seven injured white game," Police Supt. Joseph I.
youths had to be carried from the Giarrusso -said at a news confer-
g campus.k ence. He said police would not re-
- In an earlier clash. black and turn to the campus today unless
Puerto Rican students invaded I they were called.,

Indiana
students
protest
'ontinued from Page 1i
turn to IU next fall because of
the increase.
The Purdue administration yes-
terday assured financially depen-
dent students that it will be able
to compensate with sufficient
scholarship funds.
The president of the IU student
body, Paul Helmke, suggested that
a graduated tuition plan would
solve the problem. Purdue Prof.
Robert Toll advocated a general
tax increase.
Students have been protesting
\the increases for more than a
month on their own campuses.
They finally took their case to
the state yesterday in an effort
to dramatize their opposition to
legislative cutback of funds for
universities.
Many students appeared disil-
lusioned after yesterday's rally,
especially by the governors's re-
fusal to consider their protest.
State senate minority leader
David Rogers yesterday called
Whitcomb's refusal a "political
move."
Rogers claimed the Republican
legislature 'doesn't like higher,
education."
On Monday night 229 students
were arrested for trespassing in
the Union, and the administration{
decided that the Union would be
'closed at 1 a.m.
However, the director of the
Union. J. C. Smalley, announced
that following consultations with
the president of the university,
Frederick Hovde, and the student
body president the Union would
not be closed.

Dionysus 69 trial
nears conclusion
oniiued from Pe 1)
is extremely vague. He notes it condemns "indecency in public places"
but fails to distinguish between different public places, "A theatre is
hardly a street corner," he says.
In New York City. Richard Schechner. producer of "Dionysus in
69" said "to call our play obscene is to say an elephant can fly."
"We have had no obscenity trouble in New York and further-
more obscenity laws are obscene. The play is doing very well here.
"We'd like to play Dionysus at. more colleges," he added.
Priscilla Smith and McDermitt were elected by the other cast
members to represent the company in court.
Chief assistant prosecutor Casper Cast motioned the court forfeit
the bonds of the other eight defendants and issue bench warrants for
their absence from court.
However, Thomassen denied the motion, presumably because the
defendants were arrested for the identical offense and any two could
represent the others.
"The court was eminently fair on this matter recognizing the
hardship if they went ahead and forfeited the bonds." said ,Darrow.
After Cast's motion, Darrow motioned the examination be ad-
jurned and the court decide the case.

.* i

4

--Daily-Jay Cassidy
Dr.' heodore Tapperaddresses Dow ineeting

Prot[esters berate

Conunut-d Por'om Page 7
while the Rev. Dennis Moloney
and the Rev. Bernard Meyer
engaged in dialogue and an-
swered questions outside.
The last hour of the annual
stockholders' m e e t i n g was
reserved for speeches by repre-
sentative protesters and Ger-
stacker's reply to their accusa-
tions.
The first speaker was the Rev.
John Bailey, who called Dow
Chemical "a merchant of
death." He also said that Dow's
continued manufacturing of na-
palm will put the company in
the same position as DuPont
after Worlfl War II.
Bailey said that U.S. usage of
napalm was a violation of the
Hague Conference, which bans
weapons that cause unnecessary
suffering. Brailey also berated
Dow for its manufacturing of a
poison gas which causes hem-
orraging, blindness and damage
to the nerve center.
Dr. Theodore Tapper, a pedi-
atrician representing the Chi-
cago medical committee for
Human Rights was the second
speaker. He worked in Vietnam
during the spring of 1967. Tap-
per begged the stockholders not
to be "guilty of the crime of
silence."
Tapper pleaded with Ger-
stacker as a "good Christian" to
urge his company to make al
moral decision. He then cau-
tioned the stockholders that,
"when people cannot deal in
rational dialogue, then more
dramatic acts bypassing non-
violence must take the place of
persuation. We have reached
this mark once before."
The next speaker was Father
O'Rourke., who told the stock-
holders, "We must stop your
company" because of its "exul-

tation of profit and property
over people."
Gerstacker began his address
by stating, "I have a hard time
trying to stay calm when I hear
the mixture of unthruths and
half truth these people have
said."
Gerstacker continued, "Don't
accuse us of not making a moral
decision. We have, but you don't
like it. I think yqu are abso-
lutely wrong. Of course napalm
harms people; that's why it's
produced."
In reply to Dr. Tapper's
charge, and a statement re-
leased by Students For a Dem-
p6atic Society that one million
children have been burned by
napalm in Vietnam over a five
year period, Gerstacker cited the
findings of a Midland physician
recently returned from Viet-
nam.
The physician said that the
few cases of victims suffering
from burns had received them
as accidents from gasoline
stoves and were not the result
of napalm bombings.
Gerstacker also cited the find-
ings of Dow's canvassing of 100
physicians recently returning
from Vietnam. He said that
they reported only two cases of
victims suffering from napalm
burnings-on the southern tip
of South Vietnam.
At one point Gerstacker de-
nied that TORDON, a powerful
herbicide produced by Dow, was
used in Vietnam. ,
But later Gerstacker defended
TORDON, saying that in those
areas In Vietnam where the
chemical has been used, new
crops will grow better. "We are
proud of TORDON' he asserted.
Gerstacker a d j o u r n e d the
meeting with a final word to
the protesting speakers. "I think

OW
you people should be ashamed
of yourselves as ministers and
priests for asking our compan
to deny to its government, duly
elected by the majority of the
people, the supplies it needs t
win the war."
As the stockholders left the
meeting, they were jeered am
cheered by people displaying
pro- and anti-Vietnam and na
palm slogans and signs.
Police moved in briefly t
prevent a fistfight between
demonstrators from becoming
brawl involving Midland Hig]
School students, a few Vietnan
veterans and the crowd o
clergy and peace marchers.
The confrontation degener
ated into scattered and brie
shouting contests among group
of opposing protesters, an(
some stockholders left with lit
erature but no clear idea of wh
was advocating what on th
crowded school lawn.

i
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SAVE MONEY-Advertise
With Us-THE MICHIGAN DAILY

1*.

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f
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I

I

Jam a

SellI
a
in Daily
Classifieds

41

Jools. Maybe her face is
made for magazine
covers but I think she's
more oil painting than
a slick. Her voice is
honest feet. Eye
Magazine called her the
Janis Joplin of Great
Britain. I vote her better.
And Brian.. -cool
involvement; composes,
plays the organ like it
should always have been.
"Jools & Brian"

I
4

mm

G~ydoes
a perfeCt size
lookperfect
only2I dag
vpr/montifC

It's a great physical thing they do.
Going from maniac hurricanes of music
to a drift of strings. The better
side of better.
"heir: pollution"
S ..

You owe yourself first. That's
what the Crystal Mansions
is all about. Seven
neat men who handle
music so you don't need
Alka Seltzer.
"Crystal Mansions"

CashhmaR istilli &W\est

He looks like a Wyeth painting
and his voice is hard-soft. One minute.
you're smiling on a porch beside him
and the next you're closer to the
bedroom but still smiling.
"Awakening"
jamie Carr

It has nothing to do with
calories. It's a special
female weight gain...
'a used by temporary
wa r-weight build-up.
Oh, you know...that
uncomfortable full
feeling that sneaks up
on you the week before
your menstrual period.
This fluid retention not
only plays havoc with
your looks but how 1
you feel as well.
(It puts pressure on
delicate nerves and
tissues, whichcan lead

0
I

'eOur Point of View" The
Sons of Champlin who have
a view about beat, and
deliver. So much to say, it
took two LP's-but it's
priced like one.
"Loosen Up Naturally"
The Sons of
ctnr~"N

"Some of My Best Friends
are People: An expert trio
long practiced with each
other creating folk poetry

m

:. ::..... . .:. l::N U::..

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