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May 20, 1969 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1969-05-20

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I

AT FERRIS STATE
See editorial page.

Sir

~!IaitF

BA"
High--85
LoW-42
Cool, cloudy,
and of course rain

Vol. XXIX, No. 10-S Ann Arbor, Michigan-Tuesday, May 20, 1969 Ten Cents
PreliminaryRO evaluation set for Se
By ERIKA HOFF school's executive committee did Selection of members for the minority on the committee," he "We didn't pay any attention to he woul
Final steps for a University- not act immediately on their rec- Academic Affairs Committee, us- added what school committee nominees Affairs
wide evaluation of the Reserve ommendations but instead called ually a regular Assembly pro- The original committee approved were from. We just considered the Ass
Officer Training Corps role on for a University-wide evaluation cedure, raised some questions of unanimously by Assembly in- what they could contribute to the commit
campus were taken yesterday by of ROTC. prepresentation yesterday. e cluded ten faculty members-eight committee," Payne said. versity
Senate Assembly. / Prof. Frederick Sherer of the Only two student members are of which are in LSA. Appointed co-chairmen of the making
Assembly yesterday authorized economics department originally included on the committee. They However, engineering P r o f. committee were Prof. Thedore
the study by its Academic Affairs suggested that the committee pre- are Marc Van Der Hout, vice pres- Joseph Rowe objected, and it was Buttrey of the classics department "Once
Committee, named new members sent its final report by Sept. 1 ident of Student Government moved to add another member, and Prof. Horace Davenport of port is p
to the group, and set a Sept. 1 "The ROTC issue has been kicked Council, and Steve Rossiter, who The vote on expansion of the the medical school. able to
deadline for a preliminary report back and forth in LSA for a year. represents Graduate Assembly. committee was a tie, but Assem- Other faculty members of the Payne s
on the role of ROTC. In view of what happened at Har- Van der Hout yesterday criti- bly chairman Prof. Joseph Payne committee are Payne, Marguerite
The final report is to be sub- vard, more immediate action is cized the committee representa- of the education school cast the Hood of the music school, Morris But1
mitted to Assembly by Oct. 1. called for," Sherer said. tion. "Two students on a 13-man tie-breaking vote to carry the Greenhut of the English depart- study i
Assembly was acting on a pro- However, Sherer and other. As- committee is nothing more than motion. ment, Bernard Galler of the math provide
posal from the Senate Advisory sembly members agreed with an- token representation," Van Der Assembly then appointed Prof. department, James O'Neill of the deans o;
Committee on University Affairs, other motion to wit until Oct. 1 Hout said. "Such tokenism is a Maurice Sinnott of the engineer- Romance languages department, deTC C4
The ROTC issue was referred to on grounds that moving up the farce." ing school to the committee. Don Brown of the Center for Re-
SACUA by literary college Dean date of the report would leave "The study will be worthwhile Payne later explained that lack search on Learning and Teaching, "The
William Hays at the end of last Assembly open to attack from only if the committee comes up of wider representation on the Albert Feuerwerker of the history creditati
term. students if Assembly disposed of with the right recommendation- committee was merely an "over- department, and Eugene Litwak "rudits
Although the LSA curriculum the ROTC issue during the sum- complete abolition of ROTC," he sight" by SACUA, which makes of the social work school.
committee had recommended cut- mer when most students are not said. nominations to Assembly com- In response to another sugges- broader
Marc Van Der Hotting credit for ROTC classes, the on campus. "But I'll probably be in the mittees. tion from the floor, ' Payne said ROTC i

Four Pages
pt. 1
d conv& to the Academic
Committee the "sense of
embly meeting" that the
ee consult the other Uni-
advisory committees in
its study.
the committee's final re-
)resented to Assembly Oct.
nformation will be avail-
University community,"
,aid-
he emphasized that the
s not solely designed to
information to individual
n the academic merit of
ourses:
study could involve ac-
on of ROTC," Payne said,
purpose is to examine the
question of the role of
n the University."

TIMOTHY LEARY CASE:

Court'
illegal
WASHINGTON {P)-The Su-
preme Court yesterday upset the
conviction of drug experimenter
Timothy F. Leary and barred en-
forcement of the federal tax on
illegal marijuana transactions.
An 8-0 decision= said the former'
Harvard teacher was protected by
the Constitution from having to
pay a tax on the half-ounce of
marijuana sweeping Ibund in his
car when he \ crossed a bridge
from Mexico in 1966.

bars

Dismissal

of

tax on

marijuana

Had he paid the tax, Justice
John M. Harlan reasoned, he
would have run the risk of self-
incrimination by exposing himself
to 'state prosecutions.
Though the government argues
otherwise, Harlan said, the tax
law is aimed "at bringing tolight
transgressions of the marijuana
laws" and those who comply run
"a very substantial risk of self-
incrimination."

Dougas fo undati on
slse casino stocks
0- WASHINGTON tM - The private foundation headed by
Supreme Court Justice William 0. Douglas has sold its $2-
million stoclk holdings in a firm which owns three Las Vegas
gambling casinos, a foundation official said yesterday.
Justice Douglas, as the president and only paid official of.
the Albert Parvin Foundation, has come under fire in Con-
! gress for his. outside salary and the stock ties with the casino
ownership.
Records show Justice Douglas has been paid more than
$85,000 Eby the foundation over the past seven years.
Justice Abe Fortas resigned from the Supreme Court last
week in the controversy over a $20,000 check from the family
" foundation of jailed financier

the decision would affect about
100 federal cases.
The decision was the court's
first major pronouncement since
Abe Fortas resigned last week
under fire. It follows last year's
gutting of federal regulations to
register gamblers and certain fire-
arms users.
In reversing Leary's conviction
and 5-to-30 year prison sentence
the court struck two vital blows
at federal marijuana laws.
First, it established that a de-
fendant cannot be prosecuted for
transporting ,untaxed marijuana
so 'long as he correctly invokes
his fifthsamendment protection
against self-incrimination.
Second, it prohibits the assump-
tion that ra defendant knew the
marijuana was foreing-grown and
hence illegally imported.
And, in a companion case in-
volving a jazz musician from Co-
lumbus, Ohio, the court riddled a
third federal marijuana law-one
that made it a crime to obtain
marijuana without having paid
the transfer tax.
Still, Leary may not be wholly
in the clear.
The rulings permit convictions
based on proof the defendant knew
the untaxed marijuana found in
his possession was smuggeld into,
the country..
In other 'important actions, the
high court:
" Refused to review a Califor-
nia Supreme Court decision that
a topless entertainment act was
protected by the U.S. Constitution
as a form of expression. A lower
court had originally ruled the act
constituted indecent exposure and
lewd and- dissolute conduct in
public.
* Appearedt to backtrack from
recent expansions of the right to
a jury trial by holding that a
three-year probation sentence was
not "serious" enough to' have re-
quired one. The vote was 5 to '3.
r Made it easier for stockhold-
ers to file damage suits charging
corporation officials with fraud
by refusing to review a lower' court
ruling that officials filing false or
misleading' statements may be
liable for damages even when
there is no evidence the statements
were made to affect trading on
the market.

-Associated Press
The writing on the wall
National Guardsman forces Berkeley protester to abandon his wall sign during yesterday's demon-.
stration. The University of California campus was sealed off, and 1,500 demonstrators were prevented
from holding a rally. (See story, Page 3.)

patrolman
e xpected
By JUDY SARASOHN
Informed sources said yesterday that Police Chief Krasny
is expected to announce today the dismissal of the patrolman
who was charged by the Human Relations Commission with
beating an HRC staff member on assignment.
However, Krasny last night called the reports "errone-
ous" and said no decision was made as of yesterday.
Krasny said he will make a public statement today con-
cerning the results of his investigation as soon as he confers
with Mayor Robert Harris and City Administrator Guy Lar-
com, who were out of town yesterday.
"I'm exploring all the legal angles," Krasny said, ex-
plaining that he is being careful to stay within fair labor
practices in relation to hi&-
handling of the officer's sus-
pension and his own investi- " '
gation.
Fair labor practices require that
the dismissal of a veteran be ef-
festive 15 days after notification, ie
and that the employe be allowed
a hearing.
Krasny said Friday night that
"recommendation of disciplinary asseu
action is expected" against the ,
patrolman, but added that "de-
tails have not been worked out By NADINE COHODAS
yet." City Council ' last n i g h t
The patrolman has been sus- Ct oni ls
pended with pay, pending fia enacted the Model Cities Ordi-
investigation of the case, Krasny nrance by a 9-1 vote. Council-
said. He has been identified as man James Stephenson (R-
Patrolman, Wade Wagner. Fourth Ward) was the only
Wagner-Could not be reached for dissenting vote.
comment last night.
HRC Director David CoWley has Model Cities is a six-year feder-
charged that the patrolman mis- ally funded program designed to
takenly arrested staff member Ray solve the sociological and environ-
Chauncey while Chauncey was on mental problems of urban areas.
a legitimate assignment and then The ordinance establishes the
hit him twice in the mouth at the Model Neighborhood Policy Board
police station. Chauncey received which in essence has authority
stitches at University Hospital. for implementing the program in
Krasny has said, "A blow in the the M o d e 1 Neighborhood, the
face does not constitute a beat- north central area of the ,city be-
ing." tween Division and 7th streets
Chauncey was originally arrest- north from Brooks and Sunset.
ed for alleged disorderly conduct "In effect the policy which we
at the Star Bar, 109 N. Main St., a s k e d for was substantially
where he was testing the bar for achieved in'the ordinance," said
racial discrimination after HRC Ezra Rowry, acting chairman of
received complaints that blacks the policy board.
were mistreated there. Before the vote on the ordi-
City Attorney Peter Fbrsythe nance was taken, Councilman
has reported no formal charges Robert Faber (D-Second Ward)
have been made against Chauncey said the ordinance "has value and
and that the $25 bond posted was meaning in a step in the direction
returned to him. ,3-

Augensteln
asks ruling
a~ F
LANSING (") - A state educa-
tion-board member has asked Atty.
Gen. Frank Kelley to rule on the
board's powers in dealing with
campus disorders.
Dr. Leroy Augenstein, a Mich-
igan =State University professor,
said he 'thought the board should'
have the power to help the state's
colleges and universities "draw the
line between legitimate and con-
structive debate on one hand and
simple disruption and destruction
on the other."
"We must all do what, we can.
to insure that a small noisy mi-
nority does not prevent the ma-
jority of students from securing
their desired education," he said.
MSU a
By SHARON WEINEIl

Louis E. Wolfson.
The Parvin Foundation'slargest
stock holdings have been in the
Parvin - Dohrmann Co., which
owns the Stardust, Fremont and
Aladdin hotels and casinos in
Las Vegas.
Harvey Silbert, secretary and
treasurer of- the foundation, told
the Associated Press that the
foundation's remaining holdings of:
21,791 shares were sold in early
March.
Justice Douglas yesterday said
he had no comment regarding the
foundation's past links with Las
Vegas holdings or cirticism of his
role with the foundation.
The latest available tax records
f the Parvin Foundation also list
interest income from the Hotel
Flamingo, another plush gambling
palace on the Las Vegas strip.
There was no indication whether
the foundation.
Rep. H. 4. Gross (R-Iowa) has
See DOUGLAS, Page 3

TRANSMIT COLOR TV:
Apollo passes midpoint

in flawless lunar

journey

J
1
t,

LEGISLATIVE PRESSURE

bandons sliding

SPACE CENTER, Houston (P- ond nine-hour space slumber last you could never tell anybody
With the moon a growing, glowing night. could inhabit the place."
smile in space ahead, Apollo 10 As they retired, their spacecraft "I'm voting for the world being
was hurtling outward at 3,049 round if there are any dissenters,"
flashed past the halfway mark of miles an hour. They were almost said Cernan. Then he added: "You
its perilous lunar voyage yester- 150,000 miles from home. Mission know it's a beautiful sight. We're
day and streaked flawlessly on. controllers assured the crew earlier sitting here and it's almost like
Air Force Col. Thomas P. Staf- that their sleep would not be dis- science fiction looking back at it."
ford and Navy Cmdrs. John W, turbed by the dull thumps of rock-
Young and Eugene A. Cernan, et thrusters firing-a noise which Then Staford adjusted the
after a relaxed day of television aroused them several times Sun- camera so the exact size that the
clowning, star navigation and en- day nightastronauts were seeing.
joying the view, started' their sec- The rockets were being fired
- automatically to keep the space- The earth image looked smaller
craft spinning slowly as it sped by half than the telecast of Sun-
through space. The spin evenly day.,,
distributes the heat of direct sun-
light on spaceships. ic
Flight controllers instructed the I- u c , la
tu iti~ n by space pilots "the barbecuee ,bl
mode," from one revolution an
een under discussion for sev- hour to three revolutions an hour.
s. In-ground experts believed this
state students will now pay a would prevent the rocket thrusters
ition next fall of $552. The cur- from firing frequently, as hap- NEWARK (W)-The fatal shoot-
rsity charge is $480. pened Sunday night. ing of a black youth by a black
committee headed by acting Officials said Apollo 10 was policeman- sparked sporadic vio-
ent Walter Adams will look in- "right in the groove" on its flight lence last night in this city still
f aiding lower-income students, to the moon and no further mid- scarred by 1967 racial rioting.
es said yesterday, course corrections may be re- About 200 black community
mittee will also include Breslin, quired. A small correction was per- leaders joined police in seeking to
formed yesterday, preserve calm in the predominant-
hancellor Dur'ward B. Varner, Apollo 10 passed the halfway ly black area, but small crowds of
id assistant to the president mark to the moon at 4:21 p.m. young people hurled rocks at pass-
rd. EDT. Space officials said the crew ing cars, looted some shops and
e its adoption by the Demo- "felt in good shape" and ready for taunted police.
nated MSU board in Septem- the challenge of their lunar ad- Police reported .31 arrests, 23
he sliding scale plan has been venture. adults and 8 juveniles, on charges
inual attack by Republican - .Even after two days of watching ranging from disorderly conduct
+heir.hna nlaon.+ hat A inct +n 1^^+4~

r
P
L

Michigan State University's Board 'of
Trustees dropped the school's two-year-old
sliding tuition scale at a secret meeting
Saturday, Trustee Secietary Jack Breslin
said yesterday.

The unanimous decision
came in response to a bill
House of Representatives
have prevented recipients of
ships from attending any
utilized a sliding scale.

I
:I'
t
t

of the board
in the State
which would
state scholar-
school which

ing a school with a sliding scale tuition
plan."
Ford said more than half the recipients
of state-funded Michigan Higher Educa-
tion Authority scholarships presently at-
tend MSU.
Only MSU and its spinoff school, Oak-
land University in Rochester, have used
the sliding scale in the state and in the
country. Oakland is completely autono-
mous froma MSU but shares the same board
of trustees.
Ford said he informed Breslin of his
bill before it was reported out of com-
mittee.
"After I am fully assured the abolition
of the 'alo ioe +''.k, ,ilanaT wr ilm mil

plan has b
eral month:
MSU in-.
flat-rate tui
rent Univer
A special
MSU presid
to means of
MSU source
The come
Oakland CI
Stevens, an
Elliot Ballai
Ever sinc
cratic-domir
ber, 1967, tJ
under cont

c k leaders
iktviolene
mendations on his record, wasj
suspended after the shooting.
The slain youth was identified'
as Dexter Johnson, 17 of Newark.
After small crowds gathered,
police rushed all available men
into the troubled area, about a
mile south of the center of the
1967 riot which took 26 lives be-
fore Nationil Guardsmen quelled
it.
At. first, officers waving shot-
guns and wielding riot sticks pa-
trolled the area. But at the urging
of black leaders, the shotguns
mw,.p with,.irnwn a .n ..lra

oI securing ign1 y an sel - e-
termination for all of our citi-
zens."
Council also voted to continue
the moratorium on installing any
new" parking meters in the, area
near St. Joseph's Mercy Hospital.
The moratorium was established
April 21 after Faber called .for a
study of the city's plans to install
about 200 more one to two hour
meters near the hospital and on
E. University, Tappan, Monroe and
Church streets.
In addition to continuing the
moratorium, c ounc11 approved
Faber's proposal to increase the
present three-man ad hoc com-
mittee on parking to seven mem-
bers.
The committee is now charged
to "evaluate current meter re-
placements and time allotments"
and "to determine the best proce-
dure for pursuing adequate solu-
tinn" +A fa antis ,.rti,. nrnh-

Under the sliding scale, the basic annual
tuition of $552 per quarter could be re-
duced to $369 if a student's family earned
a gross income of $12,300 or less.
Only in-state students were eligible for

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