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August 05, 1969 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1969-08-05

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ABM AND THE
WAR-MAKERS
See Editorial Page

CZ e

S ir igan1

:4Iati

DOUBTFUI
Hligh-85
Low-58
Fair; a chance of thundershowers
in the afternoon or evening

Vol. LXXIX, No. 58-S Ann Arbor, Michigan-Tuesday, August 5, 1969 Ten Cents
Expert report blasts 'U' dorm food ser
By JUDY KAHN lems of dorm food are caused by several various labor-saving devices such as use of Other recommendations to improve food Departures from the master menu should supervisors. Th
For years, students have complained large-scale problems: canned soups, creation of a centralized preparations, making it more economical, not be allowed unless specifically author- -Two assista
that dorm food is usually unappetizing, 0 Inexperienced personnel are used at baking facility at Markley for the use more efficient, and more satisfying are: ized, the report adds. director should
sometimes inedible and generally cold be- the supervisory level. "Experienced cooks of all the dorms on the hill, and merging --Portion sizes of certain menu items Students should be consulted contin- more guidance
cause it is dished out ahead of time are being managed by inexperienced food services at Barbour and Newberry and should be increased ually about the food they eat, the report managers. Incr
And now a report b a team of manage- anagers and supervisors. This, as we see at Lloyd and Couzens --Fall menus should be revised to avoid says, and it recommends institution of ance will help
,went experts has analyzed the dorm food it, is the crux of your problem," the re- The report recommends both long and objectionable repetitions of certain menu student food service committees to act faction of the
ser'vice and concluded that dorm food is port states. r drshort term solutions to these problems. offerings, and a permenant menu plan- as a liaison between the food service the turnover r
usually unuappetizing, sometimes inedi- T ntio stes r r In order to accommodate the student ning committee should be formed. manager and the students. The report also system with m
institutionalization. Students are treated
ble and generally cold because it is dished not as guests but as a captive audience by as a guest, the report recommends that: -These major complaints should be recommends that the managers "should -Salary stud
up ahead of time. nta ussbtcacpieadec yfeunl otc ihsuet oprsnt
an often surly and cynical staff. The auth- -Dishing up of food in advance of eliminated: Not enough meat, greasy food, frequently be in contact with students comparison to
Virtually every complaint ever made by ors of the report observed "drab-looking" serving should not be permitted; cold food, overcooked meat, badly pre- during meal hours." universities.
a student-from the small size of por- food, slow lines, untidy counters and por- -Display of foods should be improved pared food, tasteless vegetables and im- Also recommended is an "indoctrinatin Labor cost re
tions to the sometime surliness of serv- tions served in advance. The report says through garnishing, better lighting, more proper spacing of starchy items on menus. program" for food service workers to re- to rechannel n
Ing staff-is substantiated in the lengthy staff must become "service oriented" and attractive display areas and providing cold The report also calls for changes in the orient their attitude "toward consideration food prductio
dorm - by - dorm study prepared for the drop their "excessively institutional out- pans for cold foods and overhead heaters food service staff arrangement. It rec- of consumer-student satisfaction." But no The report pr
Office of University Housing by the Chi- look." for hot foods. c- specific methods are supplied for achieving which the stud
cago-firm of Laventhol, Krekstein, Hor- , T'oo much money, the report says, is -Intercom systems should be installed this. gin now. It c
wathandHorwth.rectly responsible to the directors of the
wath and Horwath. being spent on labor and not enough on between serving and production stations yMore sweeping, long-term measures are comprehensive:
In addition to a multitude of minor food. The report recommends that staff at the various cafeterias in order to speed food service and should be charged with also suggested to correct the problems dating facilities
faults, the report concluded that the prob- be decreased through the institution of up service, exercising closer supervision of their staff. which result from hiring inexperienced cessing techniq

Six Pages
vice
e report recommends that-
nts assigned for the service
be responsible for giving
to dormitory food service
eased and improved guid-
to eliminate the dissatis-
dieticians, thereby lowering
ate to eventually create a
ore experienced supervisors,
lies should be conducted in
other large Mid-western
ductions which can be used
noney into other areas of
n were also suggested.
oposes two long-range plans
ent food service should be-
ails for development of a
plan for improving and up-
,and use of new data pro-
tes.

NOVEMBER REFERENDUM:
City Council

Police

hunt

passes

income

tax

package

for
of

By JUDY SARASOHN Coupled with the tax, Council
City Council last night approved passed a resolution calling for a
a uniform city income tax ordi 7.5 mill reduction in the property
nance and a "resolution x g tax. The reduction is designed to
nane ad a"reoluionexpressing offset the income tax.
4 intent" to reduce the existing
property tax. now Council also approved a reso-
lution to amend the City Charter
The city ncobe feA ni ostipulate that when the income
Stax ordinance is in effect, the
voters in a Nov. 3 referendum. property tax may not be raised
The income tax. would provide above 7.5 mills. Council may re-
S for a one per cent levy 4n all Ann I duce further the property tax by
ArborI residents and' a one-half 9 mills the first year to offset the
per cent levy on non-residents whoI initiation of the income tax.
work in the city. The City Charter amendment

friend
By JUDY SARASOHN

will also be voted on in the public
referendum in November.
If council did not refer the or-
dinance to a public election in the
fall, citizens could file petitions
forcing a referendum on the issue. s
Mayor Robert Harris said the in-
come tax would be a more equit- : ,;.
able method of taxation than the "« .~
property tax and would provide
aditinal evenueyice would t
include taxation of non-residents
who had not been taxed previously, s,
and tax corporations which do not
have significant property. y ETevydJss Andrew
Harris said the income tax lrs
would also be profitable for city
residents because they would thenr
be able to claim more tax credits i
against state taxes.
The mayor explained that while yCAssociated Press
a citizen who pays $10 nproperty TE HOUSE TRAILER believed lived in by accused slayer John Collins and his friend Andrew
tax or income tax receives a 20 Manuel is inspected by Michigan State Police and authorities in Salinas, Cal., where two murders
per cent ;credit on state tax, the similar to the seven Ann Arbor area slayings have occurred. Collins and Manuel are believed to have
credit sharply' declines after the lived in the trailer when the California murders took place. The trailer was found behind Manuel's
first $100. A person who pays $200 parents home, but authorities are still hunting for him.
in property tax without an in- - -___-..-_-._.
come tax, onlyY receives $32.50
credit, while a person who pays RO TC DEMONSTRATION:
$100 In property tax and $100 in ______________________
income tax receives a $40 credit.
Councilman James StephensonI
(R-Third Ward), speaking for theS
three Republican councilmen, crit-
icized the proposals claiming the
slash in property taxes would only
be moderate and would constitute
only 13 per centxof a taxpayer's ended for takeover
total property tax.,
Harris claimed Stephenson's
statement was "misleading" since ANOVER, N.H. (A'} --Two The suspension of the faculty The 25-page faculty report by
the city has no power to affect A
property taxes imposed by other menbers of the Dartmouth Col- members are believed to be the the seven-man committee termed
agencies such as the county or lege faculty have been suspended first in the Ivy League school's their participation "an act of pro-
school board. for two years for their participa- history. . fessional irresponsibility."
Councilman LeRoy Cappaertadmnistti it i 6 diakeover sch The committee's report said Some 55 of those who had taken
(D-Fifth Ward) said the property said yesterday d both professors violated specific the administration building were
tax reduction was a "real change" college policy on freedom of ex- arrested on May 7, after holding
in city taxes and that council must The suspensions were ordered , pression and dissent as well as un- the center for 12 hours.
try to relieve taxpayers in what by the Board of Trustees, acting I written principles upholding aca-I The raid which led to these
ever way it can. on the'recommendation of a fac-' demic freedom and the governing arrests involved both New Hamp-
~ ~ulty committee. of institutions of higher learning. aret novdbtIe ap
"The income tax is not a pan- i shire and Vermont troopers. Gov.
acea; it can not solve all prob- Suspended were Dr. Paul S. Between 70 to 100 students took Walter Peterson, a Dartmouth
lems," said Cappaert. One of the Knapp,' a visiting assistant pro-I over the building in protest of graduate and ex officio trustee of
problems it could have helped to fessor of chemistry, and Dr. Dona ROTC. Takeover came one day the college, personally directed the
resolve, Cappaert said, was to add P. Strauss, an assistant professor after the faculty had voted to police action._
to the capital improvements fund of mathematics. Knapp was on phase out the military program. Clubs were not used and there
and pay for such improvements the faculty only for the last aca- Both Drs. Knapp and Strauss weCebnoreot usnthertu
as gutter and curb repair that had demic year. Strauss joined the joined the students inside the were no reports of injuries to stu-
to be paid by floating a bond. school's faculty in 1966. building during the seizure. dents or police durmg the arrests.

Police are searching for a roommate of John Collins, ac-
cused murderer of Eastern Michigan University coed Karen
Beineman, who may have some connection with her murder
or the six previous area slayings and with several murders in1
California.
Andrew Manuel, alias Richard Diaz Jr., 25, accompanied
Collins to California in a camping trailer in mid-June, said
Curtis Stadltfeld, spokesman for the .police command center
in charge of the murder investigations. During the time Col-
lins and Manuel were in California, three, women were killed.
Two women were killed in Salinas, Calif., where police
authorities are holding a trailer rented by 'Manuel and

7
i
x
r
r
a

Collins. Police detectives flew
out to Salinas Sunday, to ex-
amine the trailer for possible
evidence in any of the mur-
ders.
"I'm not speculating that Man-
uel or the trailer have anything to
do with any murders," said Ann
'Arbor Police Chief Walter Krasny,
"but, we do want to see any con-
necting evidence."
Ypsilanti authorities h a v e is-
sued a warrant for Manuel's arrest
on charges of larceny by conver-
sion for his failure to return the
rented camping trailer to an
Ypsilanti firm,
Col. Frederick Davids, state po-
lice director and' coordinator of
the police- command center, said
he will extradite Manuel from any
state if the man is apprehended.
Manuel reportedly returned to
Michigan With Collins in July, but
moved out of his apartment July
24, the day after Beineman dis-
appeared.
Police described Manuel as be-'
ing six-feet tall, 200 pounds and
of Mexican-American descent. Of-
ficials said he has a tattoo, be-
lieved to be an eagle, on his left
arm. He has black, wavy hair.
EMU officials said yesterday
they did not have any records of
Manuel being in school there.
In addition to the Salinas mur-
ders, Michigan officials will in-
vestigate t h e death of Virginia
Smith, 12, of Claremont, Calif.,
for a possible connection with the
series of murders in the Ann Ar-
bor-Ypsilanti area.
Smith's body was found June
24 in a canyon. She had been
strangled, beaten and raped. Bein-
eman, found July 26 in a ravine,
also had been strangled, beaten
and raped.
County Sheriff Douglas Harvey
said he had no real evidence as of
yesterday afternoon connecting
the California murders with Col-
See POLICE, Page 3

-Associated Press
Passaic outbreak
Police push back a crowd from a furniture store firebombed last
night during the second, consecutive night of looting and fire-
bombing in a Puerto Rican area of Passaic, N.J. The disorder was
reported under control late last night. Twenty persons were
arrested, and a curfew has been ordered tonight.

I.
;

Change of
venue may
b'e asked,
Attorneys for accused mur-
derer John Norman Collins
reportedly will ask for a
change of venue for his trial.
Defense attorneys John Toomey
and Robert Francis are also ex-
ppcted to ask for a change of
venue for Collins' preliminary ex-
amination, scheduled for Thurs-
day in the court of Ypsilanti Dis-
trict Judge Edward Deakes
Changes of venue for trials are
common but a change of venue
for the preliminary examination
would be a precedent.
Although Toomey and Francis
would not discuss their plans yes-
terday, they will probably charge
that adverse publicity detrimental
to Collins warrants a change in
location of the trial ,and the pre-
liminary examination.
At the examination, the prose-
cuting attorney presents evidence
to show that a crime has been
committed and that there are rea-
sonable grounds for believing the
defendant committed the crime.
County Prosecuting, Attorney
William Delhey is expected to op-
pose both motions for change.
Although Delhey rarely appears
for a lower/ court examination, he
is expected to present the case
against Collins on Thursday. Col-
lins Is accused of first degree mur-
der in the slaying of Eastern Mich-
igan University coed Karen Sue
Beineman.
Delhey is expected to present
only the "barest" evidence against
Collins at the pre-trial examina-
tion, holding back his main evi-
dence for the Circuit Court trial,
The Supreme Court has given
explicit decisions about publicity
proven detrimental to the defend-
ant before the trial, and the seven
unsolved slayings' in the Ann Ar-
bor-Ypsilanti area and the arrest
of Collins have received worldwide
attention.

PROTECTING 'IMPRESSIONABLE YOUTH'
City Council looks into pornography

P By DANIEL ZWERDLING
Daily News Analysis
Obscenity is an evil almost everyone
talks about-but few people can agree
just what it is.
In Ann Arbor, at least, obscenity has
become one of the most volatile social
issues. And the people who don't like it
say Ann Arbor's obscenity is the Argus
and the White Panther papers.
One White Panther leaflet alone
brought 400 angry, yelling citizens to
City Hall last month-including attorney
Jack Garris who called Panther literature
a "diabolical, political and psychological
plot to destroy the minds of our youths."
Irate citizens are mounting so much
pressure now that City Council may be
forced to pass ordinances clamping
Aanun nn the colai of ''nhkonna" man iar4 nit

find obscene? Sex, nudity and four-letter
words-which the councilman charges
all figure prominently in Argus and Pan-
ther literature.
"A typical picture in the Argus is a
male with his genital in a discernibly
turgid state," claims Stephenson, refer-
ring to illustrations in one recent article
on the Yippies.
A plethora of state statutes and city
ordinances already forbid the sale or
distribution of obscene materials, but
they are so vague and difficult to enforce
that advocates of a new law say they
don't do the job.
Statute Section 48, for example, pro-
hibits the sale or distribution of "any
obscene, lewd, lascivious, filthy or inde-
cent sadistic or masochistic book, mag-
n~inp nnh~lpf n flflnnnplt'nn%,,non a~l

-the material is utterly without re-
deeming social value.
Few publications except the hardest
pornography fail the test-and "not even
the most vocal critics of (White Panther
and Argus literature) have contended
that these statements possessed any pru-
rient appeal," says City Attorney Jerold
Lax.
"It would not be impossible for a
court to find these obscene," says Lax.
"But prosecution would be difficult since
the White Panther and Argus papers are
artistic, or political."
But local obscenity critics may find
just the type of law they're looking for
in a New York statute-upheld last year
by the Supreme Court--which estab-
lishes different obscenity standards for
miinnr.c -I, h n fnr a Ai ii .

This is the type of ordinance Steph-
enson hopes to put soon on the Ann Ar-
bor books. Now, Michigan law defines
obscenity for minors only as sexual ma-
terial which "corrupts the morals of
youth"-a test which the Supreme Court
has ruled "unconstitutionally vague."
Further legislation, say some city of-
ficials, might raise more questions than
it would solve.
Councilmen aren t sure how they could
restrict sales of publications like the
Argus and Panther literature, for ex-
ample, without also prohibiting books
like "Catcher in the Rye," and magazines
like "Harper's"-which print the gamut of
sexually-oriented four-letter words.
Even now, local ordinances seem to
outlaw Dostoevsky's "Crime and Punish-

The protesters, led by Students
for a Democratic Society, were de-;
manding an immediate end to
ROTC programs on campus,;
rather than phasing out of coursesl
as contracts expired - the plan
recommended by the faculty.
When they took the building,'
the protesters ejected about 30
persons, including some deans and
other officials and said they would'
remain "until the cops came."
While the arrests Were being,
made, an estimated 400 students
stood outside the administration
building c ha n t ing "Abolish
ROTC,"
Six of the 55 persons arrested
in the police action were women,
although the schoolenrolls only
males. Dartmouth has an under-
graduate enrollment of 3,100.
The 55 arrested protesters were
all charged with criminal con-
tempt, because they had defied an;
injunction issued by Grafton
County Superior Court at the re-
quest of the trustees.

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