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May 09, 1969 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1969-05-09

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DIAL 5-6290
in the Jules Buck-Peter 0'Tooe
production of George Bernard Shaw's



Going to be in
this summer?
You can take bourses for
credit in the evening at
The University of Chicago
Downtown Center, in most
undergraduate fields, in-
cluding English, History,
Humanities, Mathematics,
Philosophy, Psychology
and Social Science.
Summer Quarter
starts June 23 and
ends August 29
Write for information to:
The University
of Chicago
Extension Division
65 East South Water Street
Chicago, 60601
Call Financial 6-8300

second front page



Friday, May 9, 1969 Ann Arbor, Michigan Page Three

news today
by The Associated Press and College Press Service

School aid bill nears debate
with parochiaid issue at stake


By day she
was Catherine
the Queen.
By night she
was Catherine
the Great..
Shows at 1-3-5-7-9 P.M.
Next: Night of the Following Day

i a

NEWS PHONE: 764.0552

Silk Scarves
Raw Silk Robes
Imported Jewelry
Crewel Embroidery Handbags
330 Maynard

REP. WRIGHT PATMAN told the House that Secretary of
the Treasury David M. Kennedy has violated federal law and
a presidential order by maintaining financial ties with the Con-
tinental Illinois National Bank.
If the administration does not act, Patman said yesterday, "the
matter would have to be resolved in the legislative and judicial
Kennedy has repeatedly denied any conflict of interest.
However, Patman claims that Kennedy, at the time of his ap-
pointment, held stock in the General American Transportation Corp.,
another one-bank holding company in which the La Salle National
Bank of Chicago Is the subsidiary.
Kennedy has testified before the House Banking Committee, of
which Patman is chairman, in support of an administration bill to
regulate one-bank holding companies. Patman is sponsoring a more
restrictive bill on the subject.
* * *
THE VIET CONG presented a 10-point peace plan in Paris
yesterday, based mainly on previously rejected proposals but con-
taining some new elements.
The United States reacted cautiously but South Vietnam said
the Viet Cong was persisting in demanding "the unilateral withdrawal
of allied forces and the overthrow of the legal and constitutional
government of South Vietnam."
The central point of National Liberation Front plan was estab-
lishment of a provisional coalition government to arrange a general
election and to rule South Vietnam between the time peace is at-
tained and a constituent assembly is elected.
This plan had been rejected repeatedly by the Saigon government
and the United States.'
U.S. Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge said because the new pro-
posals dealt with political matters, they should be worked out by the
NFL and the Saigon government.
G * * >*
upset as speculators rushed to sell francs, pounds and dollars for.
German marks.
There have been unofficial reports that the U.S. government
would favor an upward revaluation of the mark to avoid the possibili-
ties of devaluation of the franc and pound. There has also been ap-
prehension that the dollar might be dragged down by Europe's shaky,
It was announced that West German Economics Minister Schiller
would arrive in Washington next week for talks with Secretary of
the Treasury David Kennedy and other U.S. officials, but both France
and Germany have so far refused to 'revaluate their currencies.
THE SOVIET UNION has officially notified the United States
that the Nuclear Nonproliferation Treaty was being sent to the
Supreme Soviet for ratification.
However, the Soviet have not yet responded to the U.S. proposal
made three weeks ago that the treaty be ratified simultaieously by
the United States and the Soviet Union.
The nonproliferation treaty has thus far been signed by 88 na-
tions, but ratified by only 11. It still requires ratification by the
United States, the Soviet Union, Great Britain, and 40 others to be
THE SOVIET MILITARY has been engaging in war games near
tne Chinese border.
The tanks and reconnaissance troops conducting the excercises
have "courageously and decisively attacked the 'enemy' scoring a
convincing victory," the Soviet Defense Ministry newspaper reported
The troops were moving in the Zabaikalsky military region, which
includes much of the Soviet-Mongolian border and about 500 miles of
the Soviet-Chinese border.
j * *
J, EDGAR HOOVER denied yesterday any intention of re-
tiring as director of the Federal Bureau of Investigation.
He said, "I look forward to many years of sharing in the efforts
of law enforcement to make this a Safer society."
The 74-year-old Hoover observes his 45th anniversary Saturday
as FBI chief. He was exempted from the mandatory government
retirement at 70 by President Lyndon Johnson in 1960. Johnson said,
"The nation cannot afford to lose you."
3 .4

-Associated Press
Entertaining the troops
Students at Southern University in New Orleans applaud and laugh at Louisiana National Guard on
campus. The guards sought Prof. George Haggar, who was suspended in connection with demon-
strations and had earlier refused to vacate his office. Haggar eluded both the city police and the
guards yesterday.

The heated controversy over
state aid to nonpublic schools
is nearing a climax as the
state aid appropriation bill
was reported to the floor of
the House yesterday.
The bill, $505,000 under Gov.
Milliken's $844 million budget re-
quest, includes a parochiaid rider
which would give $100,000 neMt
year to nonpublic schools and an
authorization of $44.5 million for
private schools in 1970-71.
An authorization implies intent
to appropriate the money but does
not legally commit the legislature
to do so.
One Republican senator termed
the rider "blackmail". Several
representatives, including Rep.
Jack Faxon (D-Detroit) have said
they will oppose the school aid
appropriation bill because of the
"We can't go against the con-
stitution," Faxon flatly stated.
Sen. Gilbert Bursley (R-Ann
Arbor) planned to introdue a
constitutional amendment in the
Senate after the midnight dead-
line for reporting bills out of com-
mittee last night.
The 'amendment would put the
question of parochiaid on the bal-
lot in November, 1970.
"The M ich i g an constitution
charges the state ith supporting
a public school system," said
Bursley, "And I feel thisrespon-
sibility is not yet fully met due to
limited state financial gesources."
"I believe the voters will defeat
the amendment," he added.
The amendment would, he said,
offer legislators the opportunity
to oppose the bill and leave the
question of parochiaid up to the
The amendment needs a two-
thirds vote in both chambers to be
placed on the ballot.
One Representative indicated he
would, oppose the amendment be-
cause "It could eaily work th,
other way-and the result would
be unconstitutional."
In a report released Jan. 16, the
Joint Legislative Committee on
Non-Public Schools said it would
cost the state less money to pro-
vide state aid for non-public
schools now than it will to edu-
cate non-public school students In
'public schools later.
Opponents lof parochiaid have
insisted this violates the consti-
tutional principle of separation
of church and state.
P a r o h i a i d supporters have
agreed that a test before the U.S.
Supreme Court is inevitable.
The bill is now on the general
orders calendar of the House. In
order to speed the process of the
bill, one senator predicted the
House will suspend rules to put
the bill at the head of the Galen-.
dar. If that happens, debate may
begin Tuesday.
The Michigan Daily, edited and man-
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
carrier, $10 by mail.
Summer Session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $2.50 by carrier, $3.00 by


Howard,, CCNY hit
by arson, disorders

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If You Cannot.Attend a Demonstration
call collect 313-353-5111 or mail coupon

(Continued from Page 1)
being caused by outsiders, he said,
"We don't know, -man, the fires
are just starting."
By 10 p.m. the outbreak of fires
had stopped and things calmed
down a bit but students were still
milling about.
At CCNY's student center false
alarms rang throughout the day,
a school spokesman said.
Police closed off the South
Campus. Four cans of benzene
were found in another building.
Before the student center fire,
police seized at least five students
after dispersing groups hurling
eggs and wads of wet paper at
each other. Other students were
picked up in earlier disturbances.
Gallagher, as he condemned
"guerrilla tactics," announced be-
fore the fire that the campus dis-
turbances had forced him to can-
cel the final examination period
and to alter the usual grading
About 100 black students locked
So, Stare'
at Your

an Indiana University meeting
hall where negotiations over' stu-
dents demands were underway last
night and prevented anyone from
leaving or entering.
The university news bureau said
Acting Chancellor John W. Snyi
der and Vice President David
Derge were among several admin-
istrators confined in the room.
A spokesman for the black stu-
dents said no one would leave or
enter until universityatrustees
came to the room to talk with
The meeting had been arranged
to discuss student demands that
tuition increases voted for next
fall be rescinded and that tuition
be eliminated by 1972.
Students have been boycotting
classesseveral days in protest of
the increased fees.
Police fired tear gas last night
at students who burned a fire
truck at Howard.
The Madison city council con-
tinued to meet late last night to
decide whether to issue a block
permit for the i Mifflin-Bassett
street area where fighting has
occurred the last week.
The students in the area have
requested one, and a parade of
veterans is scheduled to march
down the streets for a Veterans
Day celebration.

(Continued from Page 1)
ACE is also planning to bring
out a booklet of lower level survey
courses "if our budget will let us"
to distribute to students.
"We would like to find a way of
presenting all of the courses in a
small booklet," Markowitz says.
The course evaluation data cur-;
rently shares a room with the
Student Counseling Service in
1018 Angell Hall. The counselors
interpret the evaluations for con-
fused students.
But the counselors do more than
help the students choose courses.
"This is not purely an academic
office," explains Susie Weisberg,.
outgoing coordinator' of the Stu-
dent Counseling Office. "This of-
fice is highly informal=-people
can always come in just to talk
about life in general."
Although the counselors are on
hand to interpret the course
evaluation and advise students on
curriculum and other academic
problems, traffic is slow outside of
pre-registration rush.
Then over 100 students per day
use both services, estimates Miss
Weisberg. Between 30 and 40 stu-
dents wander in during the non-
rush season, she adds.

Most "education" is a puberty rite. We want to
deal with the meanings of existence.
A simple plan: Each participant works at his own
question. We provide room, board, and resident
resource persons-in sight of Berkeley's Sproul
Hall Plaza.
$70/week; come for the-whole month if you please!
For brochure and application write:
Joy c/o Eskaton
7975 Capwell Drive
Oakland, Calif. 94621
Phone: (415) 562-7444

dir. John Huston, 1941
Humphrey Bogart
Mary Astor
Sidney Greenstreet
Peter Lorre

this Friday and Saturday at
an evening of folk and rock fun
9 P.M. 330 MAYNARD ST.
$1 00 Inhonor of
warm weather




Program Information
Palomar Pictures
International presents
an Associates and
Aldrich Production

Please Note
Special Show
Times-I P.M., 3:40,
6:15 &"8:55


K &lfl



Laugh-In is off - -. But the Next
Best Thing is the Best of Laugh-In.
Ask for "Laugh-in '69." Then You
Won't Have to Wait for Fall. It's a
Reprise Album.


1421 Hill St.
8:30 P.M.



li I





375 No. MAPLE RD.-7691300

"Vill Van-ver is a truly unique per-
former who is constantly expanding
our musical vocabulary. His blend
of resourcefulness and creativity
geneatetrernendous aeitement.

I ~ -


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