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June 24, 1969 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1969-06-24

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BRING QUICK RESULTSt

DIAL 8-6416
"He didn't know he had
courage ... ,until cour-
age was all he had left!
G MGMpresents the
John Frankenheimer-
Edward Lewis
Production of
thse fixer
based on the Pulitzer
Prize-winning novel by
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mettocolo,
With
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"Grazia Zia" 0 "The Fixer"
at 7:20 at 9 p.m.

second front page

94C,

Sfr44i!3t

Tuesday, June 24, 1969 Ann Arbor, Michigan Page Thre

House commil

A compromise bill dealing
.with student unrest and campus
disorders has been offered to
the House Education and Labor
Committee as a replacement for
a controversial proposal which
would have required universities
to file conduct regulations with
the U.S. Commissioner of Edu-
cation.
The compromise bill drops the
filing requirement in an effort
to meet objections, including
those voiced by President Rob-
ben Fleming, who told the com-
mittee that the original bill
would be "worse than nothing."
Fleming explained, "My basic,
objection is that it moves the
federal government in an unde-
sirable way into the internal op-
erations of the university. In
any of our institutions we have
a sort of uneasy coexistence go-

ing on. It would be unwise to
force it into a showdown."
The new bill was drafted by
several committee members, in-
cluding Rep. Edith Green (D-
Ore.), who wrote the first bill.
The new Green bill would re-
quire colleges receiving or ap-
plying for funds from any fed-
eral agency to file w i t h the
commissioner a statement that
it has or is preparing rules and
regulations for orderly discus-
sion of educational and related
problems and standards of con-
duct for students, faculty and
staff, along with appropriate
disciplinary procedures.
The schools would not have
to file the plans, but they would
have to make them available to
the commissioner on request.
A second part of the new bill
revises the anti-riot provision

Datit

tee Offers
in the 1968 Higher Education received, bh
Act to require a college to ini- from actin
tiate proceedings against any had boycot
student or faculty member re- troduce the
ceiving federal aid if it has rea- The com
sonable grounds to believe he to meet aga
has contributed in a serious way In relate
to the disruption of the institu- - A Nixo
tion. colleges to
If the college determines after junctions a@
a hearing that the student or ference of a
faculty member did contribute activity was
to a substantial disruption, then tion and La
federal aid would be denied to no move wa
him for up to five years. sider it, sin
This is a broader version of a ing injunct
proposal from President Nixon jurisdiction
which would cut off federal aid Committee.
for five years to a n y student - Twenty
found guilty, after a college Congressme
hearing only, of participating in leges last m
a campus disturbance. page report
Lack of a quorum on June 18 and warned
and 19, after the new bill was campus un

ocked the committee
g. Earlier members
ted attempts to in-
first Green bill.
mittee is scheduled
ain today.
d developments:
on proposal to allow
obtain federal in-
gainst forceful inter-
any higher education
s sent to the Educa-
abor Committee. But
s made there to con-
ce legislation involv-
ions falls under the
of the Judiciary
y - two Republican
n w h o toured col-
onth submitted a 37-
t to President Nixon
3 that the problem of
rest "is f a r deeper

and far more urgent than most
realize, and that it goes far be-
yond the efforts of organized
revolutionaries."
The Congressmen said there
are many students who are not
yet violent but have not rejected
completely the possibility of re-
sorting to violence.
They cautioned against "rash
legislation cutting off funds to
entire institutions," saying that
such action would play directly
into the hands of the revolu-
tionaries.
The report proposed establish-
ing a Presidential Commission
on Higher Education as a means
of helping to create understand-
ing among members of the aca-
demic community, as well as the
general public.
They also proposed establish-

new disorder bill

ient of a National Youth Foun-
dation to encourage student par-
ticipation in community prob-
lems, creation of a Student
Teacher Corps, and increased
funding of federal student aid
programs.
The Congressmen also urged
the government to expand its
communications with students.
- The Senate Permanent In-
vestigations Subcommittee heard
testimony June 16. 17, and 18
on the activities of Students for
a Democratic Society and the
Black Panthers. Chairman John
L. McClellan (D-Ark.) said a
year-long investigation showed
that many of the same persons
and organizations involved in
city riots had also fomented
campus disturbances.

NEWS PHONE: 764-0552
BUSINESS PHONE: 764-0554

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RADICAL CAUCUS & SGC EDUCATION MEETING
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TON IGHT
ALL WELCOME!

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aged by students of the University of
Michigan. News phone: 764-0552. Second
Class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Michi-
gan, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor,
Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues-
day through Sunday morning Univer-
sity year. Subscription rates: $9 by
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DAILY TIMES
1:00-3:40
6:30-9:10
THUR. ONLY
3:40-6:30-9:10

the
news today
by The Associated Press and CoVege Press Service
THE BRITISH GOVERNMENT will continueto supply arms
to federal Nigeria, Parliament learned yesterday.
Maurice Foley, a junior minister at the Foreign Office, said an
international arms embargo would be "meaningless" unless Biafra,
the breakaway area of Nigeria, accepted it and the embargo was
policed on both sides.
Although Foley disclosed talks had taken place with other
countries on limiting the arms flow, he reported that France denied
she was supplying arms and that Russia and Portugal intend to
continue sending arms and equipment.
THE ARMY'S overall strength will be cut by about 13,000 troopsI
under President Nixon's initial 25,000-man reduction of U.S.
forces in Vietnam, the Pentagon reported yesterday.
At the same time, army officials announced a higher draft call
of 29,500 for August, up 7,200 from the planned July draft.
The Pentagon said the August manpower request is higher than
July's because total replacement needs are higher even after allowing
for the reduction in Vietnam.
* * *
GOV. NELSON ROCKEFELLER yesterday affirmed his in-
tention of supporting state Sen. John. J. Marchi, over Mayor John
V. Lindsay in the fall mayoral election.
Marchi was the winnei of the June 17 New York Republican
mayoral primary.
"As head of the party, I accept the.facts and support the party's
decision," Rockefeller said. However, the governor indicated he would
not campaign actively in the fall contest.
Rockefeller had supported Lindsay in the primary and believed
the mayor "merited the Republican nomination."

3
I
i

on

Supreme

Court

puts

restrictions

police.

searches

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to read 3 to 5 times faster with greater comprehension and recall. A course
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Universities in addition to many high schools and industries.

MAJOR PROTESTANT AND ORTHODOX church leaders
yesterday authorized consultation with the National B l a c k
Economic Development Conference on its demands for financial
reparations.
The action by the executive committee of the National Council
of Churches constituted recognition of the organization which has in-
sisted that religious bodies make payments for past injustices to
blacks.
Despite the decision of the council to talk with black clergymen,
members of the National Committee of Black Churchmen expressed
"bitter disappointment" with the council's failure to grant formal
recognition to the black clergymen's organization and to grant it
$270,000.
THE STATE DEPARTMENT said yesterday the Rhodesian
constitutional referendum held last Friday was aimed at institu-
tionalizing politcal control by a small white minority.
The department said the vote, in which only 1.1 per cent of the
population of Southern Rhodesia approved the result, was "a travesty
of commonly accepted methods of ascertaining the popular will."
Press officer Carl Bartch said the question of whether the United
States will continue to maintain its consulate in Salisbury is under
study.
The new Rhodesian constitution establishes a Senate controlled
by whites, sets aside territory for blacks, and reserves political privi-
leges for those who pay taxes.
* $* *
PRAGUE INDUSTRIAL WORKERS are threatening to with-
hold union dues to dramatize their dissatisfaction with hard-line
Communist policies, it was reported yesterday,
A resolution bearing the names of factory committees in 20 major
Prague enterprises was adopted after top union officials failed to
appear as requested to hear demands for "concrete and decisive steps
to defend "the human and social rights of trade union members."
The resolution is the latest example of worker discontent at
union leaders' brushing aside of earlier pledges to defend 1968 reforms.
National trade union leaders and Communist ,party officials and
newspapers have been criticizing various worker groups as undisci-
plined, rightwing, or anti-party. The regime is thought to be deeply
concerned about worker reaction when more price increases go into
effect later this year with no scheduled wage hikes.
FRIDAY and SATURDAY
x v

WASHINGTON () - T h e
Supreme Court yesterday con-
cluded its Warren years by re-
stricting police searches and
expanding the 'boundaries of.
the Bill of Rights.
The two readings were an-
nounced as Warren stepped down
after 16 years as chief justice and
turned the court over to Warren
E. Burger, sworn in yesterday.
The Fourth Amendments com-
mand a g a i n s t unreasonable
searches and seizures was cited as
protecting citizens against sweep-
ing searches of their home when
they are put under arrest.
And the Fifth Amendment's pro-
tection against double jeopardy
was made binding on all states.
Until now police operating with-
out a seaich warrant could, on
arresting a man in his home,
search the entire grounds under
his "possession or control."
In practice this means search-
ing his home and garage for evi-
dence to be used against him at a
trial.
But a 6-2 decision given by
Justice Potter Stewart will change
all that.
The Fourth' Amendment's com-
wart said, limits searches without
warrants to only the arrested
man's "person and the areafrom
within which he might have ob-
tained either a weapon or some-
thing that could have been used
as evidence against him.",
The 6-2 double-jeopardy decision
also is a major departure f r o m
longstanding legal precedence,
though it will have less of a
practical impact than the search
ruling.
Since 1791 federal authorities1
have been restrained by the Fifth
Amendment requirement that no I
person "be subject for the s am e
offense to be twice put in jeo-
pardy of life or limb"'
But state authorities were n o t
required to observe this guaran-
tee. And in 1937 the court speci-
fically said federal double-jeop-
ardy standards apply to the states
only when the defendant would
face an "acute and shocking"
hardship.
In the decision on the Fourth
Amendment Justices Byron R.
White and Justice Hugo Black
dissented from the majority opin-
ion. Justices Stewart and J o hn
Harlan dissented from the decis-
ion on the Fifth Amendment.
In the 6-2 search ruling t h e
Court reversed the convictions on
lewdness charges of two persons
arrested by police in a raid on a
New Jersey sadism club.
The high court agreed to-re-
view the convictions of the two
defendants, and simultaneously
reversed thoseconvictions,h bold-
ing that the search and seizure
procedures followed were constitu-
tionally invalid.
The two defendants, Monique
Von Cleef and James Albert
IBeard, had been convicted for!
lewdness offenses.
Appealing, they claimed an un-
constitutional search had b e en
made of the Newark, N.J., club.
The appeal ,sa id arresting of-
ficers seized from the club house
4,500 pieces of personal correspon-
Idence, two filing cabinets and a

-Associated Press
Chief Justice Warren Burger
CHARLESTON STRIKE:
s0 A'bernath calls fo
nonviolent strate
CHARLESTON, S. C. UP - The Rev. Ralph Abernathy,
continuing a two-day fast in a Charleston jail, issued a call
for nonviolence yesterday as striking hospital workers and
their supporters sharply escalated street demonstrations.
Abernathy, arrested with three others Friday night on a
charge of inciting to riot, is confined in the county jail. The
four, including a Southern Christian Leadership Conference
aide, Hosea Williams, are held in lieu of $50,000 bond each.
As Abernathy's wife told of his fast at a news conference,
police arrested about 40 demonstrators after 150. of them
blocked traffic at a crowded downtown intersection.
They were charged with disturbing the peace.
Three hours later about 25 teen-aged demonstrators pa-
__raded down a business district
sidewalk but scattered before
s g; police arrived.

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retracts
confess ion
Ernest Sims, the most recent
confessor to the murders of six
young women in the Ann Arbor
a.rea, admitted late Sunday that
his confession was a hoax.
Sims said he fabricated the
story that he slew Dawn Basom
and Maralynn Skelton to g e t1
sympathy.
Saturday, Nashville, Tenn. au-i
thorities had taken a written
statement from Sims, formerly a
groundskeeper at Eastern Mich-
igan University, and notified the
sheriff's ,deputies in Ann Arbor
who were working on the case.
However, authorities learned
that Sims was still in the Federal

Abernathy's wife said he began
his hunger strike Sunday against
her wishes. "I am greatly concern-
ed about his health," she said. She
added he suffers from a peptic ul-
cer condition.
Abernathy's jailer confirmed,
that the SCLC leader has not eat-
en since late Saturday.
The Rev. Andrew Young, SCLC
vice president, said lawyers for the
civil rights group will seek "total
relief" for the'fourin aclosed
hearing in Greenville, S.C., today
before U.S. District Judge J. Rob-
ert Martin.
Abernathy has been in the city
intermittently since the black hos-
pital workers began their strike
more than three months ago
against t he Medical College of
South Carolina Hospital and the
Charleston County facility. About
425 are on strike.
Mrs. Abernathy said she visit-
ed her husband in jail and "he
asked me to report that he and
the SCLC will be here until the

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