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.

July 03, 1969 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1969-07-03

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


Bring Breezes of Spiritual
Refreshment into your summer
at U of M.

secoii front pag~e

5
:E s*

! iriFi4 an

Dat'ly

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

Thursday, July 3, 1969 Ann Arbor, Michigan Page Three

Attend
Christian

the meetings of the
Science Organization

7:30 EACH THURSDAY in Room 3545 S.A.B.
-all are welcome -
THIS WEEK'S TOPIC: HOW TO BUILD PEACE
at the MT. CLEMENS RACEWAY
on July4 ROCK AND ROLL
REVIVAL NO. 2
featuring

S tate
By JUDY SARASOHN
Ann Arbor recipients of Aid
to Dependent Children are join-
ing other state "mother power"
advocates this week to protest
inadequate welfare budgets.
As part of welfare demonstra-
tions being carried on this week
all o v e r the nation, approxi-
mately 300 ADC mothers - car-
rying their children - marched
on the capitol in Lansing Mon-
day.
The mothers' major demands
are a minimum guaranteed in-
come of $5,500 a year for a fam-
ily of four and a malnutrition
diet allowance and clothing al-
lowance four times a year.
The National Welfare Rights
Organization demands also a
"guaranteed' adequate income
rather than a "patched-up food

program" as a basic sol
hunger in America.
In addition to the dem
tion in the state's capi
mothers staged a sit-in
welfare department of
Detroit. Today they will
r a t e the boycott ca
against Sears Roebuck<
with a "Sock it to Sears
NWRO claims "Sears
fused to end its creditc
ination against welfare
ents and to enter into a
al agreement with NWR
tend $150 in revolving c
NWRO members." NW
called for additional s
massive picketing andt
tribution of fact sheets.
The welfare mothers
the state legislature has
the Federal Social Secur
According to the state

mothers
ution to organization, "The 1969 Mini-
mum Adequacy Budget' state-
aonstra- ment says that a family of four
tol, the must have $5,500 per year to live
in the at the minimum level in this
ffice in country. "In Michigan, welfare
accele- recipients get about 60 cents per
impaign day for food."
and Co. The Social Security Act (Sec-
Day." tion 402 a23) requires states to
has re- adjust welfare budgets ". . . to
discrim- reflect fully changes in living
recipi- costs since such amounts were
nation- established."
0 to ex- When the leaders of the Mich-
redit to igan ADC mothers met Monday
RO has in the state supreme court
hop-ins, chambers with Sen. Charles 0.
the dis- Zollar (R-Benton Harbor), sen-
ate chairman, and Rep. William
charge Copeland (D-Wyandotte), chair-
ignored man of the house appropriation
ity Act. committees, they charged that
welfare Michigan is not meeting t h e

protest small

Savoy Brown
Pentangle"
Frost MC-5
Stooges
The Bump

Third Power
Brownsville Station
Sunday Funnies
Sky
All Those Funny People

TICKETS: $3.50 at the gate
$3.00 in advance
From 1 p.m. until whatever
Take I-94 east to Mt. Clemens exit, turn right and
follow the noise!
AN OPEN LETTER TO BILL GRAHAM
Grande Ballroom
8952 Grand River Ave.
Detroit, Michigan 48204 i
Dear Bill:
So how are things on the west coast? If you have some spare
time this weekend, you should hop on a plane and catch
some of our acts. We have Savoy Brown on Thursday down
in the Ballroom, which they say is their best U.S. gig as well
as having been- one of their first; and appearing with them
will be All The Lonely People, local band with a lineup
similar to tlat of Blood, Sweat and Tears, only looser and'
less sterile sounding. All this for a mere $2.50.
We finally found a place to hold the Rock and Roll Re-
vival No. 2 on Friday. Mt. Clemens, just out 1-94 has a race-
way track we can use. Savoy Brown will be there at 2, along
with Pentangle, the Frost (they're playing for you next week),
Third Power, and about ten other major local acts, every
one of which you should have booked for your clubs by now.
The weather so far is beautiful out here and so we expect
quite a crowd, especially when you consider the ticket price
is only $3.50 at the gate and $3.00 in advance.
Saturday, we're putting Savoy Brown back in the ballroom
with Pentangle and the Sun for $3.50. And Sunday we just
put in the Greatful Dead at the last minute with Pentangle.
That should be quite a crowd too, because the Pentangle
have separate followings for Bert Jansch and John Renbourn
plus those fans of the group as a whole. We found that we
can do this for only $3.00 even though both bands have top
selling albums.
And that's really about all for now. Keep in touch and do
try and make it this weekend.
Regards, '
RUSS GIBB
P.S.: Watch out for my Michigan Incest Festival on August 29.

federal welfare minimum.
However, Zollar claimed, "The
state is trying to do all it can."
He said the welfare budget is
$97 million more than last year,
$30 million more than the rec-
ommendation by Gov. .William
Milliken, and w ill amount to
more than $550 million.
After the meeting, however,
rally chairman Mamie Blacke-
ley, told the ADC mothers, "All
we got was the same old thing
--we feel sorry for you.' "
"If they don't give it to you-
take it," urged Beulah Sanders
of New York City, vice chair-
man of NWRO. "Come up here
another time and leave your
children with the welfare peo-
ple."
Sen. Coleman Young (D-De-
troit), spoke to a rally Monday
saying, "Social welfare has been
Rogerl
troop
WASHINGTON OP) - Secretary
of State William P. Rogers said
yesterday the drop-off in Vietnam
fighting and in enemy infiltra-
tion, if it continues, could speed
up the withdrawal of U.S. troops.
"During the last week we have
had the lowest level of combat
activity in Vietnam for a 1o n g
time, possibly during t h e whole
war," Rogers told a news confer-
ence. But he took a wait-and-see
stance on what far-reaching sig-
nificance, if any, this development
might have on the effort toward
ending the war.
He noted that one of the yard-
sticks President Nixon uses in de-
ciding on the rate of American
force withdrawals "is the level of
hostilities by the enemy."
Rogers voiced hope t h a t the
enemy is responding to the June 8!
Nixon-Thieu Midway Island peace
bid and announcement of a 25,000
man U.S. troop pull-out. But he
also cautioned t h a t the enemy
may just be lying low now because
of heavy combat losses - or may
be "regrouping f o r another at-
tack."
'Obviously," Rogers added, "if
the level of hostilities decreases
and if it is significant - other
than just a part of their short-
term strategy - that would affect
our decision on the question of
troop replacements."
Rogers pledged that the United
States "will certainly be willing to
take some risks to end the war"
if Vietnam developments present
the opportunity.
The secretary of state also
ranged over Nixon's forthcoming
visit to Romania and other cur-
rent foreign affairs matters. He
said:
- The United States and Cam-
bodia have agreed to resume Im-
mediately diplomatic relations
broken four years ago, "a positive
step looking toward peace in
Southeast Asia." A neighbor of
South Vietnam, Cambodia severed.
ties with Washington in 1965 amid

neglected, It is about time the
state is trying to do all it can."
welfare people became organ-
ized."
Young said yesterday he ap-
proved of the mothers setting
up committees to represent
themselves in Lansing. "They
should do just like others who
oppose certain legislature -
raise hell."
The Detroit senator said it
was good that the ADC mothers
are developing an "organization-
al consciousness. For too long
there has been a stigma attach-
ed to welfare aid and recipients
have been reluctant to c o m e
foreward." Young .said. "Every
citizen has the right to demand
from the government minimum
subsistance. It's a disgrace that
we have a 'dole system' which
dehumanizes people."

budget
Rep. Jackie Vaughn III 1D-
Detroit) told the rally Monday
that the legislature is presently
debating a $50 million new cap-
itol building but "what you are
here for is far more important
than any building. You are not
asking for charity, but what is
due to you."
Young claims the legislature
is just refusing to m e e t the
needs of welfare recipients. He
charged the state with the "fail-
ure to recognize that there is no
more important committment
than keeping needy persons at
poverty level at least,"
Young cited the $3 million al-
location for emergency needs as
particularly inadequate. "One
allocation - such as the imme-
diate need for school clothing
last fall - would wipe the fund
out," Young said.

s hints early
withdrawals

complaints over U.S. and South'
Vietnamese violations of h e r
borders.
- Nixon's stop a month hence
in Romania, t h e East European
Communist country notably at
odds with Moscow on foreign pol-
icy, is not calculated to antagon-
ize the Kremlin. The Soviets were
not - advised of the President's
travel plan "but we do not think
there is anything inconsistent with
this trip and with friendly rela-
tions with the Soviet Union."

-The Nixon administration is
not "dragging its feet" on start-
ing strategic arms limitations
talks with the Soviets. The admin-
istration has a responsibility to
proceed carefully with the impor-
tant proposed nuclear disarma-
ment talks which "go to the heart
of the security of the American
people and that of o u r allies."
Meanwhile, the Kremlin has not
yet replied to a U.S. statement of
readiness to begin the talks around
July 31.

Associated Press

Secretary of State William Rogers

Senators hit I

Vie t

WASHINGTON 0P) - S e n.
George S. McGovern (D-S.D.),
said yesterday that a secret ses-
sion with Communist negotiatorsI
in Paris convinced him that the
United States must start a "sys-
tematic withdrawal" of troops and
quit supporting the Thieu regime
in Saigon if it hopes to end the
Vietnam war.
McGovern sparked a new round
of Senate criticism of the Nixon
administration's Vietnam policy
with his report on a 10-hour pri-
vate meeting he had with North
Vietnamese and Viet Cong nego-
tiators in the French capital.
"So long as we cling to our mili-
tary policy of maximum pressure

and our political embrace of Gen-
eral Thieu," McGovern told the
Senate, "the negotiations in Paris +
are a sham and a delusion."
McGovern discussed the May 23
talks in Paris, which he said were :
conducted with the approval of
the State Department and chiefj
U.S. negotiator Henry C a b o t
Lodge, and told reporters at a pre-
speech briefing "It fortified the
views I have held previously."
Secretary of State William P.
Rogers, who was asked about Mc-
Govern's speech before it was de-
livered, declined comment on
ground he had not heard it.
Leading war critics, such as
Chairman J. W. Fulbright (D-

Ark.), of the Senate Foreign Re-
lations Committee, and Sen. Frank#
Church (D-Idaho), rose to praise
McGovern and to protest lack of
progress toward peace by the ad-
ministration.
In addition, Fulbright, in two
Senate speeches and in talking to
newsmen, denounced as "especial-
ly offensive" a speech Tuesday
night in which Vice President
Spiro T. Agnew lumped Senate
criticism and former Johnson ad-
ministration aides among those
whose "sincere opposition is un-
dermining our negotiations f-o r
peace and prolonging the war."
"It comes from one with so lit-
tle background and so little know-
ledge of what he is talking about,"'
Fulbright said.
On the Senate floor, Fulbright
suggested 'that since President
Nixon's war policy seems to be the
same as former President Lyndon
B. Johnson's and candidate Nixon
criticized that policy, the Presi-
dent himself "could be classed as
a critic of Nixon's war policy." K

PLAYBOY ran ten well-stacked pages on this fil

the
news, today,
by The Associated Press and College Press Service
ISRAELI AND EGYPTIAN JETS battled over the Gulf of
Suez yesterday, hours after Israeli commandos raided three Egyp-
tian shore installations.
Both sides also traded heavy artillery fire along the Suez Canal.
Israeli military sources claimed four Soviet-made MIGs were de-
stroyed in the dogfight, and Egypt claimed two Israeli Mirage Jets
were downed. Neither side admitted any losses, however.
Israel now reports that 25 Egyptian aircraft have been destroyed
since the 1967 war, including seven in the last 10 days.
* * *
THE SENATE FOREIGN RELATIONS COMMITTEE approv-
ed yesterday a resolution that could be a step toward recognition
of Communist China.
The measure would express the sense of the Senate that United
States recognition of a foreign government and an exchange of dip-
lomatic representatives "does not imply that the United States nec-
essarily approves of the form, ideology, or policy of that government."
The resolution, which now goes to the Senate for consideration
was introduced by Sen. Alan Cranston (D-Calif.) with Sen. George
Aiken (R-Vt.) as a co-sponsor.
THE SOVIET .UNION plans to launch an unmanned moon
probe July 10 that will attempt to scoop up a sample of moon soil
and return it to earth, Moscow Communist sources said yesterday.
If successful, the experiment would precede by six days the Amer-
ican Apollo 11 shot designed to land two men on the moon.
The sources, who have contacts inside the Soviet space program,
said the July 10 launch would be the third attempt to carry out the
complex voyage.
The first shot reportedly blew up on the launching pad in early
April, and the second exploded in flight last month, according to the
sources. Neither have been reported by Soviet authorities.
PICKETS CONTINUED TO MARCH at the Charleston Coun-
ty Hospital yesterday as about 100 former strikers returned to
their jobs at the Medical University of South Carolina Hospital.
Civil rights leaders and county officials failed to reach an agree-
ment. by the afternoon in the County Hospital strike, which has en-
tered its 14th week.
Progress in the talks has bogged down over the issue of rehiring
all 69 workers who remain on strike. The Charleston County Council
has agreed to rehire 37 workers and find jobs in other hospitals for the
rest.
The Rev. Ralph Abernathy, president of the SCLC, remained in
the Charleston County jail yesterday. He has been there since his ar-
rest June 20 on charges of inciting to riot and riot. Abernathy was
arrested while leading one of his nighttime marches in support of the
strikers. He has vowed to remain in jail until the county strike is
settled.
The strike began originally at the Medical University last March
18 over demands for higher wages and recognition of the workers'
union, Local 1199-B of the Hospital and Nursing Home Employes,
AFL-CIO.
AMERICAN LAUNCH CREWS at Cape Kennedy meanwhile,
repaired a leaky fuel valve and successfully completed a count-
down rehearsal for the Apollo 11 moon shot scheduled July 16.
Space program officials said the test, which lasted over five days,
was the smoothest rehearsal ever conducted with a Saturn 5-Apollo
rocket.
On the space flight, two of the three astronauts will leave the
command ship's nose in a lunar module landing craft land on the
moon, and then return to the command ship for the return voyage.
Astronaut Neil Armstrong is scheduled to make man's first footprint
on the lunar crust at exactly 2:17 'a.m. on July 21.

SEPTEMBER 16-28
SAROYAN'S
c~ WOe

Another delightful APA revivalof an American classi t

N
A

SEPTEMBER 30-OCTOBER 12
Ghelderde's
4 whiff of satanical sulphur"
by the author ofthe APA hit ".Pantagleze"

.

Uirected by John Houseman

'_ 4_

OCTOBER 14-26
Gogol's

Um W.I - "-

rn

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan