THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Friday, April 21, 1972
'U' served with suit
over Hill Aud. use
AID TO HANDICAPPED
SGC, city to hear proposals
A suit was filed in Circuit Court
yesterday against the University
because of its recent refusal of
facilities for "Get-Out-the-Vote"
concerts in Hill Aud. and the
The suit, filed by the Friends of
the Rainbow People, a student
organization sympathetic to the
views of the Rainbow People's
Party, charged the University with
breach of contract concerning the
Don Koster, the group's attor-
ney, maintained that by breaking
the contract for Hill Aud., which
had already been negotiated, the
University violated the "due pro-
cess" clause of the State Consti-
tution. Koster also argued that the
'University discriminated against
Friends of the Rainbow People
because of the group's "creed" or,
The purpose of the suit, ac-
cording to Perry Bullard, Koster's
associate, is to obtain a permanent
injunction against the University
from f u r t h e r discrimination
against recognized student groups
in the use of University facilities.
In addition, the suit asks for a
total of $35,000 for damages in-
curred by the Friends of the Rain-
bow People during the two con-
The group first attempted to
obtain Hill Aud. for the night of
April 2 but were denied permis-
sion by University President Rob-
In a letter to Maurice Rinkel,
student organizations' auditor,
Fleming denied the use of Hill
Aud. to the group.
According to Fleming rental to
a group such as the Friends of the
Rainbow People would, "put the
University in the position of con-
doning illegal acts." The illegal
acts to which he referred are the
use and possession of marijuana.
As a result of Fleming's action,
Friends of the Rainbow People
filed for .an injunction to allow
the concert to proceed as sched-
However, the suit was later
withdrawn when Student Govern-
ment Council was granted the use
of Hill Aud. for the same night.
The originally scheduled concert
then took place under the spon-
sorship of SGC but with Friends
of the Rainbow People assuming
By MARCIA ZOSLAW
Several proposals to aid handi-
capped persons in the community
are currently under consideration
by the City Council and Student
The first plan, originally formu-
lated by Mayor Robert Harris'
Committee for the Handicapped,
asks that the city purchase a
$6,000 specially equipped van to
provide transportation service for
handicapped persons. The propos-
al will be presented to Council
According to Leonard Green-
baum, Committee chairman, the
city would then lease the van to
a private taxi company to oper-
ate and would subsidize the taxi
fare for those persons who could-
n't afford to pay. The proposal
asks that the city appropriate
$30,000 for the entire operation.
It also calls for the University to
automatically subsidize the rides
for handicapped students.
"The University does provide
transportation all over campus,"
Greenbaum says, "and it is only
right they ought to provide for the
handicapped." He cites the public
schools as a precedent since han-
dicapped students there are "rid-
den around wherever necessary." Charles Kidd, acting vice-presi-
Presently University buses can- dent for student services said, "I
not accommodate wheelchairs. am aware of the feelings of the
The second proposal, now in its students. I think this is something
iminar stage. seeks to obtain we should get into."
prelli11r yb, uru G UVJai
a grant from the Department of
Health, Education, and Welfare
(HEW), to fund legal services,
readers for the blind, wheelchair
repair and a special advocate for
handicapped students at the Uni-
versity. The SGC Committee for
the Physically Handicapped is
sponsoring the proposal.
According to SGC committee
member Joel Silverstein, efforts
now center on recruiting faculty
members to oversee the project.
The SGC group, which must file
its request with HEW by Jan-
uary, is modeling it after the
Berkeley University proposal which
received a $90,000 grant from
The number of handicapped
students at the University has
never been tabulated, but SGC
committee estimates it as ex-
Councilman Jerry De Grieck
(Human Rights Party-First Ward)
called the van "extremely neces-
sary" but said it needs more dis-
Students to strike today
in protest of bombings
(Continued from Page 1)
University of California at Berke-
ley, and Princeton have approved
a class boycott.
Rallies and marches are planned
on some campuses, but student re-
sponse to anti-war activities has
Workers are needed at the Com-
munity Organic Garden on Sat-
urdays from 1 to 4 p.m. for the
rest of April.
It, is time for spring planting,
preparing of seed beds and haul-
Bring work gloves and plenty
thus far not been very high, ac-
cording to many college newspaper
U' tuition is
on the rise
(Continued from Page 1)
-Maintenance. $299,000 is to go
for the utilities and maintenance
of newly constructed buildings.
-Inflation. $691,000 is to cover
inflationary costs according to na-
-Literary college. $450,000 is to
go for renovation and new equip-
ment for the literary college; and
-Enrollment shifts. $500,000 is
designated to cover the shifts of,
North Vietnam seizes
highway near Saigon
(Continued from Page 1) Dinh on the central coast, 75 miles
three fronts, U.S. officials said all to the east.
signs point to a shift of North U.S. officials have said the
Vietnam's general offensive to the North Vietnamese have the imi-
central highlands in the next 48 tiative to hit when they want to.
hours. "Before this thing is over," one
The loss of several South Viet- official said, "we will have to get
namese outposts and villages is used to losing a lot of territory."
being assessed by some officials as' Meanwhile, the U.S. Command
a diversionary move to draw off announced yesterday the loss of
reinforcements and open the way four aircraft to Communist fire
to Communist command strikes during the first two weeks of April,
at Dak To, a district town and on both sides of the denilitarized
Kontum, a provincial capital. zone, with ten crewme _ missing
John Paul Vann, the senior U.S. and two rescued.
adviser in the second military re- It also announced 12 Americans
gion, said the campaign is ex- were killed and 63 wounded. The
pected to last about two months. number dead was the same as the
He predicted it would concentrate week before but the other casual-
on three provinces: Kontum and ties raised the total to the larg-
Pleiko in the highlands and Binh est since last October.
Finding True Freedom
He added that it is confusing to
plan for the needs of handicapped
students "without knowing the
numbers and kinds of people we're
University of Michigan North
Campus bus service will be ex-
tended during the final examina-
tion period April 24 through May
1. Buses will leave central campus
on the quarter-hour beginning aft-
er the last regular run at 1:35 a.m.
The last special bus will leave
central campus at 5:15 a.m. daily
during the examination period.
The U-M Office of Transporta-
tion Services also has announced
a summer bus schedule to be in
effect May 1 through June 10.
Regular 15 minute service to Burs-
ley/Baits and Northwood I-IV will
be provided Monday through Fri-
day from 7:10 a.m. to 7 p.m. with
15 minute service to the entire
North Campus area from 7 p.m. to
On Saturdays there will be 15
minute service to all of North
Campus between 7:15 a.m. and 6
p.m. with 30 minute service from
6 p.m. to 1:45 a.m.
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Reprise album MS 2075
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featuring these Random House titles'.
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