PROSPECT FOR ACCORD
See Editorial Page
with increasing clouds
Vol. LXXIX, No. 49-S Ann Arbor, Michigan-Wednesday, July 23, 1969 Ten Cents
SPACE CENTER, Houston(,?)j
-Enjoying a holiday in space,
the homeward bound Apollo
11 explorers watched "the
earth getting larger and larg-'
er" yesterday and beamed a
telecast to a world elated over
man's first visit to the moon.
Neil A. Armstrong, Edwin E.I
Aldrin Jr. and Michael Collins
rested from two days of making
history as their spacecraft sped
out of theamoon's gravitational
dominance and into the ever in-
creasing tug of their home planet;
where a hero's welcome awaited
During the 16-minute color tele-
cast, Collins, showing the flair of
a comic, filled a spoon with water
and then turned the spoon over.:
The water stayed in the spoon.
Then he movedthe spoon and
caught the floating gobules of
water in his mouth.
"That's not the way we usuallyj
drink," he said, and then showed
the water gun the spacemen use to
squirt water directly into their
When the telecast started, cap-E
sule communicator Charles Duke
saw a white half-disc on his tele-
vision monitor in mission control
and reported : "We see the earth
in the center of the screen."
he There was a long silence beforeI
Aldrin, from 180,000 miles away,
. corrected him dryly: "Believe
that's where we Just came from."
APOLLO 11 astronaut Edwin Aldrin spins a can of ham as h
prepares to make a sandwich during the trip back to earth.
.qF T Ft) R A T TC 19.
.J5.J n~tJ . Luse Earlier, Aldrin, apparently re-
freshed by his first good rest since
walking the moon with Armstrong,
nants Union plans told mission control:
"All very quiet. Nice to sit here
and watch the earth getting larger
and larger and the moon smaller
Jo a NADIN COODAS p.m. EST and Collins kidded con-
After a month's discussion over the location, the Tenants toilers about having to explain.
Union has announced it will sponsor a concert Aug. 12, fea- gravitational difference to news-
turing Joan Baez. The concert will be held in the University men,
Obj ects to faculty's
power in academics
By MARTIN HIRSCHMAN
Student Government Council has approved the current
draft of proposed Regents bylaws on the student role in de-
cision-making after proposing a number of major and minor
In the same resolution, passed 9-0 in a telephone vote,
Council expressed its intention to appoint representatives to
discuss differences with Senate Assembly, which approved an
amended bylaw draft last month.
The major objections of SGC to the current bylaw draft
concerned section 7.07, which deals with student conduct
standards related to academic activities.
Specifically, Council cited sections 7.07 (1) and (3) as
unacceptable. These sections -- --
give the faculties of the
schools and colleges the au- of ers
thority to set standards f o r.offers
a n d determine curriculum,
levels of competence, grades,
degree awarding and continu-
ing enrollment in program.
"SGC acknowledges t hat pro-I n
pored egental bylaw 7.07 repe-
sents the current state of affairs
t li e Council resolution states.
"Nevertheless; SGC recognizes the By LAURIE HARRIS
right of students to assume equal The literary college will offer
responsibility and authority on courses in five African languages
curriculum, course content a n d! thre nfieArcn aga
evaluation of students." a this fall as part of the Afro-Amer-
evalatio of tudets."ican Studies concentration pro-
"Specifically," t h e resolution gram.
continues, "SGC does not considero hilicusaigovYouy
the delegation of authority in 7.07 These cour wauill inolve stud
(1) and 7.07 (3) as a reasonable and Pidgin.
state of affairs, refuses to give as-
sent. to these sections, and will The language courses were re-
work to change the actual division ated through a joint effort of the
of authority." near east languages and literature
Council also voted to drop sec-' department and the Michigan
tion 7.07 (2) which would give the State University linguistics de-
faculty the authority to set per- partment.
sonal conduct standards related to Under the agreement, Univer-
professional licensing require- sity students will be able to travel
ments. Assembly h a s already to East Lansing to take the Afri-
agreed to drop section 7.07 (2). can language courses.
Council also proposed that the' In return, MSU students c a n
section concerning the Office of come to Ann Arbor to take cours-
Student Services Policy Board, es in Arabic, Berber, Hebrew, Per-
7.05 (2), be altered to give the sian and Turkish.
board tighter control over the vice Attempts will be made, how-
president for student services and ever, to minimize travelling time
to eliminate voting faculty repre- and to allow for part of the in-
sentation on the board. struction, possibly use of language
Under the proposed amendment laboratory materials, on the stu-
the "policy board shall set general dents' home campuses, said Prof.
epolicy for the Office of Student Eugene Nissen, secretary of th e
Services (now the Office of Stu- literary c o 11 e g e administrative
dent Affairs), which it shall be board.
the responsibility of the vice pres-" sard-
ident for student services (n o w i"This is an Important Mnova-
vice president for student affairs) ti san of E N M as us,
to follow and execute, chairman of the near eastern lan-
t f dguages and literature department.
The amendment relates to a re- "If it proves to be a feasible means
cent controversy between Council of meeting students needs, it will
and the administration. SGC has be expanded to cover other areas.
demanded that the policy board
be given the power to mandate the I The African language courses
rvice president to argue only in fa - will be open to all literary college
vor of its position when the mat- students and are options in the
ter is brought to the executive of- Afro-American Studies concentra-
ficers or the Regents. tion program.
President Robben Fleming has The literary college faculty au-
argued t h a t the vice president thorized creation of the new inter-
must be able to give his or her departmental concentration pro-
best advice at all times, that the gram last April.
executive officers cannot be man- The program is not attached to
dated by the decision of a com- a separate department, but in-
mittee. cludes a number of specially cre-
SGC last week withdrew its ated courses along with select re-
members from the OSA policy lated courses already offered by
board when Acting Vice President college departments.
for Student Affairs Barbara New- An introductory level course sur-
ell refused to agree to the Council veying the dominant trends and
demand. personalities-from a black man's
Another amendment proposed perspective-in the U.S. history
See SGC. Page 3 will be offered this fall.
Blacks occupy union office
Members of the Coalition for United Community Action look through transom windows of the
Chicago Building and Trades Council after occupying the- office to protest hiring practices of the
union. Seventeen were later arrested after police gave an order to leave.
ONE MILL INCREASE:
The Tenants Union had consideredholding the event
outdoors on the University's property on Fuller Rd. However,
steering committee member Alan Kaufman, who is in charge
of the concert, said the outdoor concert would be unfeasible
Rent strike eviction trials re-
sumed in District Court yesterday
with the case of Campus Mana-
agement versus Beverly A. Nescot.
No decision will be rendered until
3:30 p.m. today when final argu-
mients and instructions to the jury
will be delivered.
After tomorrow's decision, other
eviction trials are scheduled to re-
sume Friday afternoon and con-
infue next week.
Campus Management charged
that Nescot owes $240 in back
rent and $10 in utilities which is
normally paid to the landlord who
in turn pays Detroit Edison Co.'
Nescot claimed that Campus
Management has failed to live up
to their contract because the
apartment allegedly is not up to
city housing codes. She claims she,
is not obligated to pay the full,
amount of rent because of this;
alleged breach of contract. I
After selection of the six-manI
jury, both sides presented testi-
See EVICTION, Page 3
because of some cost factors.
In addition to $800 for electric-
ity, the Tenants Union would have
had to pay $8 an hour for at least
two hours to 200-500 policemen.
Because of recent controversy
over outdoor concerts, city offi-
cials have said that substantial
numbers of police are needed to
patrol any concert area.
The Events Bldg. will cost $4,-
000 - $2,500 rent, $250 to set up.
chairs, and $1200-1300 for help to
man the building's 114 doors and
"I'm extremely angry at t h e
University for charging us $2,500
rent," Kaufman said yesterday.
"The Events Bldg. is being paid
for largely out of student f e e s
(and this is a student event)."
Kaufman added that he w a s
never able to.get a clear statement
from the University about using
the Fuller Rd. site.
He said the Tenants Union had
considered holding the concert in
West P a r k but after "a lot of
community pressure" t h e union
decided to withdraw plans to seek
a concert permit from the city.
The most recent West ;P a r k
concert was held June 29, when
several rock bands performed in
Thspacecraft gave a little jump as it
went through the lunar sphere."t
A mission controller laughed l
and said "Thanks a lot." j
"Dave Reed (who was to make
the explanation) is sort of burying By JUDY SARASOHN
his head in his arms at this The County Board of Supervis-
point," said mission control. esterday calle
The astronauts awoke on their tional one mill property tax for
own and Armstrong reported each law enforcement costs, but worded
crewman had about eight hours the motion so that the board
sleep. would-have tight control over the
They faced a day of space drift- funds.
ing interrupted only by a short The board claimed the funds
rocket burst to adjust their earth- are needed to maintain "a high
ward flight path, and by a 15- level of law enforcement and ad-
minute telecast. ministration of justice."
There is an increased financial year--to the supervisors, but it
burden, the resolution states, be- was amended when there were in-
cause of the creation of three new dications that it might be tabled.
district courts, increased work The resolution was amended by
loads in all branches of law en- The rsolutionias Land e by
forcen, ad te "isig cstsofSupervisor William Lands to state
forecent, and the "rising costs of that the millage would be "avail-j
maintainingeippg and staff- able to the Board of Supervisors"
ing the sheriff's office." to "solve the problems of social
The resolution originally did not tension."
give control over the additional A statement that the funds
funds-which will come to ap- would be allocated to and expend-
proximately $1,071,000 the first ed by Washtenaw County Board
of Supervisors for law enforcement
and the administration of justice"
was amended to state ". . . for all
E s o f ragencies carrying out the admin-
istration of justice."
F M T7 "
to end advertising o
WASHINGTON (P) - Cigarette tise in print without including
makers yielded to government warnings on the health effects o
pressure yesterday and agreed to smoking.
stop advertising on radio and tele- The immediate reaction of th
vision by September 1970.T
They offered to do it sooner- broadcasting industry, w h i c h
any time after Dec. 31-if broad- stands to lose about 10 per cen
casters will cancel current adver- of its advertising revenue, wa
tising contracts. hostile.
At the same time, Joseph F.' Vincent T. Wasilewski, presi-
Cullman III, spokesman for the dent of the National Association of
tobacco companies, asked for con- Broadcasters, said cigarette com-
gressional guarantees that the in-Ipanies want to continue adver-
dustry will be permitted to adver- I tising in every other media, "be it
10'ii As legislators we can only,
I V lt~ lli legislate, but we must also have
control over the money," Donald
Edmonds, a member of the board,
g newspapers, magazines or sky- said yesterday. "We already have
f writing." a fascist agency (referring to the
"This is no great sacrifice on sheriff's department) and I'm not
e their part," Wasilewski said. He going to give any money unless
said the tobacco industry will save they show me they've got humane
over $200 million in advertising men."
- expenses knowing that cigarette
s consumption probably will not de- f Supervisor David Byrd said that
cline. unless the board kept control over
- I Cuilman, chief executive oftceI the funds it would "continue to
C of Philip Morris. Inc told a Sen feed finance to those among us
f ofilipMrisInc.o Se who care not for peace, love and
date Commerce subcommittee the understanding, but desire to vin-
x industry will need an antitrust law dicate themselves from the charges
exemption to collectively halt of the Kerner report under the
broadcast advertising. guise of law enforcement officers."
". ..No company could afford ---- -------
to restrict or abandon its use of
the broadcast media unless its
:competitors did the same,", Cull-)
man said. "The only practical way '
would be by collective action."
Cullman, speaking for nine ma-
jor cigarette manufacturers, made
. Each company is prepared
to agree to discontinue all adver-
tising of cigarettes on television
and radio in September 1970, -'
when the major existing contrac-
tual arrangements will expire,
provided that Congress enacts i "~-
legislation which provides that an °
agreement to this effect shall not
be deemed illegal under the anti
i trust laws.
"I am further authorized to in-
form the committee that if the
broadcast industry will simulta-
neously terminate all contractual u
., vv v vy wpv v
By JUDY SARASOHN
While Republicans charge the city hous-
ing commission chairman with harassing a
tenant in public housing, reports have
come to light that the tenant involved is
the elderly mother of a wealthy Ann Arbor
citizen who may have used his influence
to place her in the apartment.
City Councilman Joseph Edwards (R-
Third Ward) charged Monday night that
Housing Commission -Chairman Robert
Weeks violated the rights of a tenant and
harassed her when he allegedly made an
unannounced visit to her apartment.
R1+ma --- - 927TIrQQM-t + O"
be made against a Housing Commission is
that the housing which public monies have
made available for the needy citizens is,
in fact, occupied by someone who does not
qualify," Weeks said.
When Weeks heard from another tenant
that the woman "allegedly fell far short"
of the residency requirements, he asked
that the allegation be submitted in writing.
He then consulted other members of the
housing commission, who, he said, be-
lieved the issue should be investigated.
According to the files which Weeks
checked last Friday, the tenant in ques-
1.4- - 1-;, f- r ..,2 7 ..in-- T e I
this one until they have been carefully
investigated, but the decision to publicize
this particular case was made by others,"
Because of the discrepancy between the
application and the charges, Weeks said,
"I decided, in conference with other mem-
bers of the commission that the most di-
rect, open, prompt course of action would
be simply to go todthe tenant, identify my-
self, and ask her if she would mind telling
me when she moved to Ann Arbor."
Weeks said he was originally accom-
panied by Commissioner Elizabeth Barlow
la F'iav when he went +o visi the+an_-