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August 01, 1969 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1969-08-01

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Revealing

the

moon's stark

beaut

SPACE CENTER, Houston tA --Spectacular
color pictures taken by men on the moon
were released yesterday by the space agency
and vividly show why the Apollo 11 astro-
nauts called the lunar terrain "magnificent
desolation" with "a stark beauty all its own."
In photos taken on the surface itself, vivid
gold, white and black colors of the ungainly
moon ship clearly stand out, as do the astro-
nauts, experiments and flag they left behind.
The pictures show an eerie, unreal world
with a coal-black sky and rugged gray ter-
rain that turns almost white like snow where
the sun reflects off it.
In one photo snapped by Armstrong with a
70mm Hasselblad, the American flag, the tele-
vision camera standing on its silver mount,
experiments deployed on the moon, and 'Eagle
landing craft can all be seen reflected off
Aldrin's golden visor.
It is a world of contrasts. with sharp,
dark shadows. Tiny craters and rocks of vari-
ous size are scattered over th'e terrain.
Space agency officials described the pic-
tures as "extremely good" for their purposes
-documenting man's first stroll on the
moon.
Meanwhile Mariner 6 televised spectacular
close-ups }of tortured terrain on the red
planet Mars yesterday night, scenes of crater-
pocked desolation strikingly similar to land-
scapes on the moon.

-Associated Press
EDWIN ALDRIN WALKS around the moon for Neil Armstrong's
camera. Reflected in Aldrin's face mask are Armstrong, the lunar
j module, the television camera and the U.S. flag.

-Associated Press
ALDRIN DESCENDS from the lunar module to join Armstrong, who was
taking pictures of his companion's cautious progress.

-Assuoctedrress
NEIL ARMSTRONG just kept on taking pictures. Here Aldrin poses for him
next to the flag placed by the astronauts on the moon.

DETROIT
MODEL CITIES
See Editorial Page

Y

d 6Fir 6

D43aii,

COULD RAIN
Hi--75
Lo-58
Oh Lord, don't let
the rains come down.

Vol. LXXIX, No. 56-S Ann Arbor, Michigan-Friday, August 1, 1969 Ten Cents

Four Pages

TAX REFORM COMPROMISE:

Extension
approved

of
by

surtax
Senate

to

ordered
negotiate

WASHINGTON U)-The Sen-
ate, rejecting Nixon adminis-
tration pleas for another full
year of the income surtax,
4zxf*. x # } voted yesterday to continue
the surcharge through Dec.
31 at the present 10 per cent
f*r 'ra te .
Democratic leaders said an ad-
ditional six month extension might
be considered later.
Mansfield, with the backing ofI
the Senate Democratic Policy
.Committee, had refused until now
- to call up the surtax measure un-
til it was coupled with a tax re-
form bill. He contended that the
steam for tax reform would evap-
orate if the two issues were hand-
;.led separately.
When he finally agreed Wed-
nesday night to call up the sur-
tax, it was with the understanding
that the Senate Finance Commit-
Mike Mansfield Ev Dirksen tee will produce a tax reform bill
by Oct. 31. The House now is
working on such a measure.
SCHOOL CASES: A 70-30 vote sent the Senate'
bill to the House, which voted
June 30 to give the administration
the full 12-month extension it re-
quested - six months at 10 per
House biillslapcent and another six months at
slaps j5 per cent.
The action did not come in time
to enable the House to pass the
r i* 'h m--e a su rs i oeasure and send it to President'
r gs s u re before last night's midnight
deadline for payroll withholdings.
Authority for withholdings at
WASHINGTON (R)-The House voted yesterday to prevent the 10 per cent rate ran out June
the federal government from forcing school districts to bus 30, but it was extended through
students and shut down schools in its desegregation effort. July 31 while Congress wrestled

1W1 UlR
with union
By MARTIN HIRSCHMAN
In a long-awaited decision, the State Court of Appeals
yesterday ruled the University must bargain collectively with
its non-academic, non-clerical employes.
*Turning aside arguments by University legal counsel that
the Regents cannot be restricted by state legislation, the court
ruled the University must bargain collectively u n d e r the
terms of Public Act 379 of 1965, the state Public Employes Act.
A university governing board "cannot use its constitu-
tional powers to thwart the public policy of the state," the
court ruled, upholding the 1967 decision of Washtenaw Cir-
cuit Court Judge William Ager, Jr.
Although University officials declined to comment yes-
terday until they could study*

the ruling, a further appeal to
t h e State Supreme Court is

Texint

COL. FREDERICK DAVIDS, state police director, right, calls his fi
day as director of the investigation of the murders of seven wom
area. He announced that there is no conflict between local polic
Krasny and County Prosecutor William Delhey are left of Davids.
Milliepress
toenter murdej

By JUDY SARASOHN
Gov. William Milliken yesterday

It also adopted by a four-vote margin a provision that
appeared to give statutory approval to freedom-of-choice
plans, which many southern school districts have adopted.
The provisions, which opponents said would turn back
the clock on school desegregation, were added to a $17.7 bil-
lion appropriations bill that also took a slap at student
rioters.
In dealing with student rioters, the House was blocked'
on a technicality from going as far as some members wanted.

with the problem of continuing sent U.S. Atty. Gen. John Mitchell
the surtax. additional evidence to support the
Senate Republican Leader Ev- state's request for Federal Bureau
erett Dirksen of Illinois said dur- of Investigation aid in the search
ing the Senate debate that Nixon for the slayer or slayers of seven
will sign a six-month extension of young women in the Ann Arbor-
the surtax if that is all Congress Ypsilanti area.
will give him.
Sen. Russell B. Long (D-La), Although Milliken requested the
author of the six-months surtax "full involvement" of the FBI, it
rider, told the Senate the Demo- was unclear yesterday whether the
crats are giving the administration FBI would in fact take an official
two-thirds of the revenue it seeks part in the investigation.
from the surtax extension. Mitchell yesterday m o r n i n g

turned down Milliken's first re-
quest for FBI assistance.
Paul Stoddard, special agent In
charge of the FBI's Detroit office,
said yesterday the FBI could only
be involved in the search if the
case involved kidnapping and the
women had been taken across,
state lines.
The FBI may also enter an in-
vestigation if the abducted person
is missing for more than seven
days under the assumption that
during that amount of time inter-j
state travel may have been in-
volved.

expected. -0 '-' j--in
-Associated Press Regardless of the ruling there,
rst press conference here yester- however, court action is not ex-
nen in the Ann Arbor-Ypsilanti pected to have a significant affect
between the University and the -
three unions it currently recog-
nizes.
The University agreed in Sep-
tember 1967 to bargain collective- By LAURIE HARRIS
~ J u lly with the unions in an agree-
ment which ended an eight-day Two of three rent strike
strike called by skilled tradesmen eviction cases yesterday were
inthe plant department. The pact !settled finally outside of dis-
r~ pro be wa eced pedn theoutom
probu ~~~~~I wsrahdpnigteotoe the court challenge against PA-! trict court, with all three sets
379. of tenants winning rent re-
The three unions presently rep- ductions in back rent pay-
"Emphasis is placed on the resenting University employes are ments.
volved to the border between Mich- Local 1583 of the Amperican Fed- Mary Crowley and Carole Pat-
igan and Ohio and the border be- eration of State County and Mu- terson, in their second eviction
tween Michigan and Canada," said nicipal Employes (AFSCME), the case versus Renken Management,
Milliken. "In both cases, the dis- Washtenaw County Building and received a $90 cut in the two
Lance from the universities to the Trades Council, and the Interna- months back rent of $460.
border is approximately 30 miles etional Union of Operating Engin- The tenants had to pay court
bordr i aproxiatey 3 mils ers.costs, which amounted to $58.15,
and the driving time can be a The trades council and engin- for their case which had$been
little as 20 minutes."
i eers union represent only about pending.
Milliken is also requesting fed- 250 University employes, while the Charles Notley, Tony Moss, and
eral aid under the Civil Rights AFSCME acts as the bargaining Jonathan Parkes also received a
Act. The governor said the two agent for over 2700. reduction of $100 from their three
basic rights which have been de- The University - along with months back rent of $525. Renken
prived are: Wayne State University and Mich- paid the court costs amounting to
-"The right to be free from See 'U', Page 3 $31.
being detained, which would be a - In both cases, numerous code
constitutional right"; and violations were charged. Both
--"Te riht o befreefro 1 'li l t roups of tenants said their apart-.
behng assaultedwhich woulrbe G irs d sru 1 ments were in need of adequate
being assaulted, which would be ?lighting, rodent proof conditions,
the constitutional right of life."i and adequate heating conditions
An official in the governor's of- tc nmuniiiniti and control.
fice said yesterday that the FBI Jack Becker, attorney for Du-
decision will most likely be made ane Renken of Renken Manage-
in one or two days. ment, said they "discussed the
Meanwhile, police report that college class cases and merits of the complaints
there are still no new significant and arrived at a negotiated set-
leads. Col. Frederick Davids, state Warren city police arrested nine tlement."
police director in charge of the female members of Students for The case of Crowley and Pat-
command center for the investiga- Democratic Society yesterday at terson had involved a split action
tion, said yesterday at a press con- Macomb County Community Col- between possession of the apart-
ference that there are some sus- lege after they allegedly burst into ment and abatement of rent, ex-
pects. However, there have been a classroom shouting obscenities, plained Richard Soble,the Ten-
no arrests. Davids said. bit one male student, and struck ants Union lawyer. He added
State Police are checking out another several times. possession had been given to the
an Associated Press photograph Six of the young women arelndlord two weeks ago.

It voted 316 to 95 to deny
or teacher who takes part in
essentially the same action it"
:has taken in the past.
The bill does not specify, how-
ever, that a student or teacher'
must be convicted in court of tak-
ing part in a violent campus up-
rising.
A provision that would have cut
off funds to the college itself if
it failed to certify to the govern-
ment each semester that it was
complying with the law was
knocked out on a point of order.
4 As the bill went to the Senate
by a 393 to 16 vote, the bill poked
a $1.2 billion hole in President
Nixon's budget. The House added
the money for a string of educa-,
tion programs.
The climax of the three-day de-:

federal funds to any student
a violent campus uprising-

MASSIVE ANTIWAR PROTESTS PLANNED

Back

to

the

barricades

By MARTIN HIRSCHMfAN
Remember the Mobilization? Remember
the Vietnam War?
With the Nixon administration now five
months old and no end to the war in sight,
a nationwide organization with strong roots
in Ann Arbor is planning a series of demon-
strations-the Fall Anti-War Offensive.
Run by the New Mobilization Committee
orriia mho A ai-inV - cmfa f- n-

across the country to help gain support for
future actions.
On Sept. 11, the steering committee plan
to hold a "militant, but non-violent" dem-
onstration in Chicago which will be used
to express support for the eight people
chaiged with conspiracy as a result of their
participation in the demonstrations at the
National Democratic Convention a year
ago.
The protest will also involve a showing

The moratorium in November will pro-
vide a prelude to the Washington demon-
stration. The Student Mobilization Com-
mittee will organize the strike on Nov. 13.
Then, at midnight, the Clergy and Lay-
men Concerned About Vietnam will begin
a 36-hour death march through the streets
of the nation's capital-with each demon-
strator representing one person killed in
the war.

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