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


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.

May 13, 1969 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1969-05-13

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

See editorial page

C, 4c

S1irt a


Cloudy and warmer;
no rain

Vol. LXXIX, No. 5-S Ann Arbor, Michigan-Tuesday, May 13, 1969 Ten Cents

Six Pages

The Ann Arbor Human Relations
Commission charged yesterday that a
staff member, Ray Chauncey, was
beaten by a city policeman Friday night
after Chauncey was arrested for alleged
disorderly conduct while making an
HRC investigation at a local bar.
HRC director David Cowley explained
that it will be up to Chauncey and his
attorney whether or not to bring charges
against the policeman. However, it ap-
pears at this time that a suit will be
Chauncey was not available for com-
ment yesterday.
Deputy police chief Harold Olson yes-
terday said that no complaint has so
far been received from Chauncey and
that "he doesn't want to-talk to us."
But City Attorney Peter Forsythe said

police beat HRC
yesterday that his office is making an charges against Chauncey for alleged
investigation of the ┬░incident, "which disorderly conduct.
grew out of a complaint from a bar." However, Cowley claimed that ac-
Cowley explained that Chauncey was cording to his report Chauncey was
on assignment Friday night to "test" a wrongly accused.
local bar that the commission has re- "We have witnesses," said Cowley, but
ceived complaints about. he conceded, "the police have their wit-
"The complaints were concerned with nesses also"
the difficulty of getting into the bar and
then once inside being mistreated," said Tlbe police handcuffed Chauncey and
Cowley. brought him to the interrogation room
He explained that according to re- at the police station, Cowley claimed,
a altoughhe was not acting in any way
ports he had received, "If somone at- althoughhningyderly.
tempted to talk to the black member of
the band, the barmaid would imme- When Chauncey asked why he was
diately ask the person if he wanted any being treated in such a way, Cowley
drinks. If not she would tell him 'to get claimed, he was told "to shut up."
your ass out .of here.'" According to Cowley's report, a police
For reasons which neither Cowley, officer hit Chauncey in the mouth twice,
Olson, or Forsythe would discuss yes- the second time knocking him down to
terday, the manager of the bar brought the ground. Chauncey was then taken

to University Hospital where he received
stitches for his wound.
The police did not know Chauncey
was a member of the commission, said
Cowley. "But regardless of who a man
is, a policeman should not ,be pasting
him in the mouth," he added.
According to his report Cowley said
that Chauncey was not resisting and
that there were other policeman around
at the time. Cowley also claimed the
officer who allegedly beat Chauncey was
twice of his size.
Cowley said that the police would
probably have dropped the charges
against Chauncey, except that they fear
that Chauncey is considering suing
Neither Cowley nor the police have
released the name of the bar. It is HRC
policy not to release the name of any
place under investigation.

TUITION HIKE? , 4 ,-e. 5.



* ucertain
The Advisory Committee on Recreation, Intramurals and
Club Sports is planning to send an interim report to the
Regents sometime this summer--probably without advising
the Regents to hold a student referendum on the funding of
the proposed facilities.
The funding is likely to involve an increase in student
tuition, which has caused major student organizations to
demand that student opinion be determined before any
assessment is made.
Opponents of a tuition assessment without a referendum
include Student Government Council, Inter-House Assembly,
" Interfraternity Council and
the Tenants' Union.
Many of the groups fear funding
arrangements will be made over
the summer without student con-
v 4 snt
SGC President Marty McLaugh-:
lin has said SGC will hold a ref-,
erendum in the fall even if the
tuition raise is approved by thej
Regents for the funding sometimeI
during this summer.
However, at yesterday's advisory
committee meeting chairman Don
CanamUniversity ahetcdirec-
tor, said, "I do not think we have
any business recommending the
procedure the Regents should fol-
low in funding this project. It isn't
our position to initiate or recom-
mend a referendum."
Committee me m b e r Rodney
Grambeau, director of intramurals,'
added, "We should confine our-,
selves to considering whether ex,-
Bill Murphy tra facilities are needed or not." ,
Nevertheless the committee will
include a report on student opin-
T en n ison o totding methods in their
ireport to the Regents. A survey is
currently being taken to determine
what kind of facilities students
want and. what probable use will
coach 'b md f e I uldns
Some members of the committee
I are not of the same opinion as
Canham and Grambeau. Explain
leavued Dave Mildner, Grad, after yes-
terday's meeting, "If we make a9
By BILL DINNER recommendation on financing, we=
Michigan Tennis Coach Wil- should also recommend a student
ham Murphy has decided to reave referendum or we may find trou-
Michigan after the current sea- ble brewing ahead."t
son, The Daily learned yesterday. The tuition increase needed to t
An informed source said that pay for two proposed new IM fa-r
Murphy would accept a job as a cilities might amount to as much
pro at either the Lawnwood Crick- as $15 per semester per student,,

VC of-
By The Associated Press
President Nixon plans a
report to the nation tomorrow
night "on the prospects of
peace in Vietnam."
Presidential -p r e s s secretary
Ronald L. Ziegler said yesterday,
"The address will be a major ad-
dress which can be characterized
as a report to the American peo-
ple on the President's views as to
prospects of peace in Vietnam."
However, Nixon is not likely to
announce any major breakthrough
or troop withdrawal.
He is expected to ask for con-
tinued public patience while he
attempts to put an end to the war.
It will be the President's first
major speech on Vietnam since he
took office. No time has yet been
announced for the half-hour re-
port which will be available for
live television and radio broadcast.
In Vietnam enemy gunners and
terrorists struck in and around
Saigon overnight, but the allies
reported last night that attacks
nationwide dropped sharply from
the surge of the night before.
A U.S. spokesman said the total
for today undoubtedly would rise
as additional reports come in, but
not to scale of the day before.
The military commands put no
label on yesterday's sudden out-
burst. Speculation ranged from a
prelude to another offensive to
"just a busy night" A government
spokesman earlier called it an
attempt to influence the Paris
peace talks and U.S. public opin-
Along with the White House an-
nouncement of the speech came
word that President Nixon con-
ferred at length yesterday with the
U.S. military commander in Viet-
nam, Gen. Creighton Abrams, who
flew to Washington for a fast-
paced two-day round of consulta-
Nixon spent two hours yesterday
morning in talks with Abrams,
Secretary of Defense Melvin R..
Laird, Gen. Earle G. Wheeler,
chairman of the Joint Chiefs of
Staff, and Dr. Henry A. Kissinger,
Nixon's special adviser on national
security affairs.
The President's talk w i t h
Abrams was described as a general
review and not a special discussion
of possible troop withdrawals.
Ziegler emphasized that any de-
cision on troop withdrawal will be
made on the basis of these three
criteria, previously set forth by
-"The ability of the South
Vietnamese to defend themselves
in the areas we are now defending
-"The progress of the Paris
-"The level of enemy activity."
The flurry of presidential ac-
tion concerning Vietnam' comes at
a time when the Viet Cong have
set forth a 10-point program for
achievinga peace settlement.
Seciretary of State William P.
Rogers, on his way to Saigon to
discuss the Viet Cong's new 10-
point peace plan, warned yester-
day that the enemy's latest ter-
rorist attacks against civilians in
Saigon are endangering peace

"The indiscriminate and sense-
less killing and wounding of civil-
ians in their homes and in the
streets can only raise questions,
about the intentions of the other
side with respect to peace," Rogers
said during a refueling stop in Los

f ensive





-Associated Press
K1onsky salutes crowd after arrest in Chicago
SDS center raided'

From Wire Service Reports
Five members of Students for a
Democratic Society were arrested
yesterday at the SDS national
headquarters in Chicago on
charges of battery and interfering
with policemen and firemen.
The five members, including'
SDS's traveling secretary Michael
Klonsky, 26, were set free on bonds
of up to $5,000.
The arrests were made, police
said, when some police and fire-
men were refused entry and a
scuffle ensued.

Louis Chiero, chief of the 15th
fire battalion, said a report had
been received that there was a
fire at the SDS headquarters, but
that it proved to be false.
Police Sgt. Dominic Spedale
said police received a report that
a man had been shot in the hall-
way at the headquarters, but this
also proved to be false.
Authorities said the SDS lead-
ers allowed Chiero into the head-
quarters but began scuffling when
other fireman and police tried to

Millihen: New Left
threatens campusI
MT. PLEASANT (A--Leftist students rallying under the
banner of social justice are a greater threat to academic
freedom than the late Sen. Joseph McCarthy's anticommunist
crusades of the 1950's, Gov. William Milliken said yesterday.
"America's universities today are facing the greatest
danger they have faced in our country's history-a far more
threatening danger, I believe, than they faced during the
McCarthy era," the governor said.
He made the statement in remarks prepared for delivery
at the inauguration of Dr. William B. Boyd as president of
-Central Michigan University.
"The radical right forces of the
early fifties tried desperately, and
'9 . often successfully, to limit the
free expression of ideas in the
country's classrooms. They did it
in the name of anticommunism
and, now, a small minority of the
' radical left forces are endangering
academic freedom in the name of
social justice," Milliken said.

At troubled City College of New
York, a new acting president took
over. Joseph J. Copeland, yester-
day said "police will stay on the
campus as long as they are
All outsiders will be barred from
the campus, Copeland added, and
there will be a ban on possession
of any implements which can be
used as weapons.
Meanwhile, the new president
said he hoped to resume negotia-
tions with Negro and Puerto Rican
students, while continuing regu-
lar classes.
Copeland succeeded President
Buell G. Gallagher, who resigned
in the aftermath of three weeks
of turmoil, which included arson.
During the day, a small fire bomb
was extinguished in an empty
CCNY classroom before causing
any damage.
CCNY demonstrators have de-
manded greater inclusion of Ne-
gro and Puerto Rican students in
the 20,000-member student body,
which now includes 4,500 mem-
bers of minority races.
Climaxing another night of un-
rest at Southern University in
Baton Rouge, La., students barri-
caded streets on the predominant-
ly Negro campus.
Police launched tear gas gre-
nades at the students to force
them to leave the streets.
Elsewhere, students for the Prot-
estant ministry were enlisted in
See SDS, Page 2

-Associated Press
President Nixon
Counci",l .accept s.
Model ICities'
City Council last night approved the Model Cities work
program and personnel requirements and accepted the budget
for 1969-70 submitted by City Administrator Guy Larcom Jr.
The major re-allocation in Larcom's budget involves
transferring an additional $100,000 to the Transportation
Authority, thus bringing the total allotment to more than
$200,000 for expanded bus service.
The approved budget also adds $25,000 to the city clerk's
budget for the hiring of a voter registrar and a deputy clerk.
The work program for Model
Cities, a six-year federally funded
program aimed at Improving
ghetto life, was developed by the
Model Neighborhood Policy Board
student to after a series of working sessions.
u The work program must be sent
to federal authorities by May 15.
The program provides for the
creation of an administrative or-
ganizational structure, the devel-
Mayor Robert Harris last night opment of projects, and establish-
appointed John P. Evans, a grad- ment of citizen and organizational
uate student in social psychology, participation in future projects.
as a regular voting member of the Also provided is a five-year fore
Human Relations Commission. cast which will be used to estab-
Evans is the first student ever lish a structure for projects to be
appointed to a boarded commis- undertaken later in theprogram.
sion in Ann Arbor.: The work program and person-
on tohsrnel list passed by a 10-1 majority.
die nition t hsis grauae stu-Fourth ward Republican council-
at the center for Research in Con- man J es Ste enson was the
flict Resolution. The additional money to the
As a special assistant to the Transportation Authority will be
director of the Community Action used to expand bus service by
Fund, Evans was in charge of the Aug. 1, Mayor Robert Harris said.
placement of Vista Volunteers in He explained that the Trans-
Southern Florida, and was chief portation Authority plans to pro-
of the evaluation section of Vista. vide 30-minute service on an ex-
Mayor Harris also appointed panded set of routes six days a
Evelyn K. Moore, the Coordinator week.' Presently only four buses
of Compensatory Programs in the are operating on smaller routes.
Ann Arbor Public Schools, and Harris said in his budget mes-
Lloyd T. Williams, Jr., a member sage last night that "because rev-
of the legal staff of Ford Motor enues are so limited, we are once
Co. to the commission. Mrs. Mil- again making ends meet by defer-
dred Officer was reappointed. See CITY, Page 2

et Club in Boston or the Bass
Tennis Club in Lake Bluff, Illi-
When contacted, Murphy would
not comment on the report. Mich-
igan's Athletic Director Don Can-
ham said yesterday that, "Murphy
has not said a_ word about his
leaving to me, but I've known that
he could make much more money
in the pros." Canham noted that
Murphy has had several job of-
fers in the past.
This season, under Murphy's di-
rection, thetennis team has com-
piled a 14-2 overall record, losing
only to highly touted Arizona,
and a perfect 9-0 showing in the
Big Ten.
Murphy, one of Michigan's
most victorious coaches, joined the
Wolverine ranks in 1949 and since
then has become the Big Ten's
winningest tennis coach, racking
up an impressive 197-45 record.
In the last 13 years, Murphy's
teams have won ten Big Ten
Championships "and in 1957 be-
came the only Big Ten team to

See IM, Page 2



Commission to hear bias case

"This small minority is attempt-
ing to enforce its will througlh vio-
lence and disruption and force of
"One of the most alarming de-
velopments in recent months has
been the attempt of some of these
fanatics to dictate by force what
courses shall be taught, even what
professors can or cannot say.!
Tactics of this kind, from the
right or the left, can destroy a
university's reason for being,"
Milliken said.
Universities must marshall their

The State Civil Rights Com-
mission will hold a public hear-
ing here today on a charge of
discrimination against the Uni-
versity Medical Center by Mrs.
LaVerne Hill.
The public hearing will be
held in the Supervisor's Room
of the Washtenaw County Build-
ing at 10 a.m.
Mrs. Hall claims that when
she requested the withdrawal of
her resignation as assistant op-

commission can obtain a court
order for it to do so.
If there is insufficient evi-
dence to prove discrimination,
the referees will dismiss the case.
William Bledsoe, a member
of the state attorney general's
office, will be counsel for the
commission and will argue Mrs.
Hill's case. William Saxton, a
Detroit attorney, will represent
the University in the proceed-
The decision on the case will

considered because another per-
son had already been hired and
her relation with her supervisor
was less than satisfactory."
Mrs. Hill filed a complaint of
discrimination to the Civil
Rights Commission on Oct. 30,
1965. Representatives of the
commission f o u n d probable
cause to believe discrimination
and attempted reconciliation be-
tween Mrs. Hill and the Medical
However, after .three years of

its argument for no reinstating
Mrs. Hill.
The commission representa-
tives then requested the com-
mission to establish a public
hearing of the complaint which
will be held today.
The hearing was originally
set for March 5, but was twice
postponed, first when the Uni-
versity attorney could not at-
tend and again when the referee
of the commission was unable
to attend.

-: A-mfm=

Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan