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September 25, 1971 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-09-25

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

Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, September 25, 1971

Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY Saturday, September 25, 1971

TO DECIDE NEXT WEEK:
SGC sets final vote on judicial
plan; asks to meet with Regents

Anti-war movement outlines fall strategy

.

(Continued from Page 1) 1
"On Oct. 13 a broad coalitioni
of groups advocating immediate
withdrawal are planning a series
of peaceful, orderly and non-con-
frontational teach-ins, seminars
and lectures . . . Here is an op-
portunity for all who are inter-
ested to exert their influence in
a meaningful way."

Groups involved in the teach- Gordon, a member of the National
ins are currently attempting to Coordinating Committee of PCPJ,

secure free use of University fa-
cilities for the day's activities.
Arrangements for speakers have
not yet been completed.
On Oct. 25-29, non-violent civil
disobedience is s c h e d u le d for
Washington, centered around Vet-
eran's Day. According to Dave

(Continued from Page 1)
12-member Court of Appeals and'
one student on the three-member
panel of presiding judges.
However, in declining to coop-
erate with Kennedy's request, SGC
raised several objections to the
plan.
The major objection, w h i c h
Schenk describes as "crucial",
c o n c e r n s the provision which

states that verdicts of guilt may
be determined by only five out of
six members of the jury.
Under COPJ's original plan, ver-
dicts would have required the
unanimous vote of the jury. The
R e g e n t s subsequently modified
this, expressing the view that it
would be very difficult for the
jurors to arrive at a guilty verdict
if all of them were required to
agree.

Besides calling for the unanim-
ity provision, Council also:
-Objected to the section which
deals with the powers of the pre-
siding judge at trials, who, under
the draft of the system, is em-
powered to rule on "all points of
law" in the courtroom. SGC be-
lieves the two associate judges
should have equal power in ruling
during trials, and wants "points
of law" to be strictly defined; and

the civil disobedience shou
the form of sit-ins and sim
tions.
Local anti-war groups a
ing special preparations
Nov. 6 demonstrations, w
troit one of the regional
of protest. They expect
turnout of organized la
well as students.
Much of the thrust of t
fall demonstrations concer
versity's Homecoming w
Several anti-war groups
campus are conducting a
drive in dormitories to h

uld take
ilar ac-
re mak-
for the
ith De-
centers
a large]
bor, as
he local
ns Uni-
ueekend.
around
petition
ave the

ment from labor, black organiza- A portion of the s t a t e m e n t
tions, chicano organizations and reads: "Nixon claims high wages
other community groups. e-se inflation. That is not true.
Wisch emphasizes the focus of The war is the major cause of
the fall actions should be to link inflation. To check inflation we
the war with other social issues. must end the war in Vietnam-

I

Commission to review
sex biasin employment

Course Mart shows
continued expansion
(Continued from Page 1) 1 327 left with many LSA faculty,
150 students e n r o 11 e d in the Jacobson contends that some re-
course. sults of the controversy were ben-
Credit for these sections was eficial.
later re-established, but not be- As currently administered, ideas
fore procedural guidelines for the Ifor course mart courses may be
entire Course Mart were revamped. submitted by anyone in the Uni-
Despite the "bad taste" Course .
versity to the Course Mart Com-

t
T
I
c
C
1
7
1
E

Bike-Hike to begin
Newly created bike routes in the
city will be broken in today by
bicyclists who join the "Bike-Hike"
sponsored by the Ann Arbor Bi-
cycle League (AABL) in conjunc-
tion with Ecology Week.
The tour will commence at the
Farmer's Market at 9 a.m. this
morning and will travel through
bicycle routes recently established
and those being proposed by the
AABL as routes which should be
set up by the city.
Already included in the partici-
pants is Mayor Robert Harris. "All
others who own or can borrow a
bike are welcome," says Mary Ful-
ton, one of the organizers.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of M~ichigan. Notices should be
sent in TYP WRITTEN FORM to
409 E. Jefferson, before 2 p.m. of
the day preceding publication and
by 2 p.m. Friday for Saturday and
Sunday. Items appear once only.
Student organization notices are
not accepted for publication. For
more information, phone 764-9270.
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 25
Day Calendar
Ecology Week: Bike Hike, start at
Farmers Market, 9 a.m.
Football: U-M vs. UCLA, Michigan
Stadium, 1:30 p.m.
Macedonian Folk Dance Workshop:
A. Kolarovski, Barbour Gym, 10 a,.m.-
1 p.m., 8-11 p.m.

mittee. u

Prosecution
Pot ordinanc
(Continued from Page 1)
have taken some cases to the
city attorney."
There has been some conjec-
ture that the city has begun to
make greater use of its ordi-
nance in light of the passage of
the 18 year-old vote and Gov.
William Milliken's recommenda-
tion tq reduce the state statute
forbidding marijuana possession to
a misdemeanor. The House passed
the bill last May and it is cur-
rently in Senate committee.
The bill is expected to be acted
upon by the Senate in early No-
vember, after the state budget-

-Objected to the section which (Continued from Page 1)
gives the Regents the power to University's Women's Represen-
choose six out of 12 SGC-picked tative by April 15, 1972.
nominees for the Court of Ap- In addition to examining cases
peals. Council wants to be em- of sex discrimination, it is hoped
powered to directly appoint six that the new file review procedure
students to the Court. will unearth violations of Person-
"No one on Council likes the nel Office policies and procedures,
judiciary plan in its p r e s e n t which might have caused an em-
state," Schenk said. "COPJ's or- ploye to miss a promotion or pay
iginal draft was acceptable, but raise.
not-the Regents' version." Two such cases have already
"The real question," S c h e n k been discovered, and the employes
continued, is whether we want to involved were given salary in-
live with the new judiciary or the creases.
Interim Rules. Last Thursday, we The procedures will be valu-
decided we didn't want to live with able, officials hope, because they
either. This week, we will have to indicate that the University is
make a choice." h "cleaning its own house." It will
no longer be necessary for an em-
ploye to initiate her own case or
3,.under city even become very involved in it,
s Ur ulty they say.
The University already has a
" formal procedure to be used in
e on the rise
including a controversial welfare
bill-is finalized.
The proposed state bill has been
hailed by supporters for drastically
reducing the penalties for first-
time offenders and distinguishing
between casual users and peddlers
of illegal drugs. It, is similar to
the Ann Arbor ordinance in almost
every aspect, except its penalties components,
for second offenses are slightly'
more severe.
The state bill would also reduce the even mor
penalties for possession of hallo-
cinogenic drugs such as peyote,
LSD and mescaline to six months
in jail or a $5,000 fine, while un-
lawful distribution would be sub-
ject to up to five years and $5,000. produces

complaint appeal cases in which jiHomecoming theme changed to
the complainant alleges discrimi- "Let's Bring All the Troops Home
nation. In this way, the University -Let's Have a Real Homecom-
is able to handle discrimination ing."
cases whether the employe in- According to Hart Wisch, a
volved wishes to initiate proceed- member of SMC, the petition al-
ings or not. ready has over 1,000 signatures.
"Many women are afraid to The Homecoming parade will
charge the University with sex also be a focus of the fall actions.
discrimination for fear they'll tose According to Gordon, at 1 e a s t
their jobs. Now we won't have to three-fourths of the floats will
worry about that," says Zumeta. have some sort of anti-war theme.
Some informal review of the Suggestions have been made
files has already been completed that the marching band perform
by Zumeta and personnel repre- an anti-war halftime show at the
sentative Meryl Eriksson. After Homecoming game, but arrange-
working for several months on the ments for such a show have not
project, they found seven of what been finalized.
they termed "clear-cut cases of Wisch reports that NPAC is
salary inequity" from the files of!attempting to organize a national
150 University employes. student strike on Nov. 3. He says
Zumeta estimates that it will that SMC and NPAC hope to
require from three to five years transform universities into organ-
to review the files. izing centers for anti-war senti-

such as black and chicano affairs,
and the wage freeze.
"For example, we feel that the
wage freeze is an attempt to make
workers pay for the war," he says.;
Local leaders are extremely op-
timistic about the prospects of
the fall actions.
"Nationally, I think the fall ac-
tions are going to be the biggest
we've ever seen," Wisch said. "In
Ann Arbor we started a little late
in relation to the rest of the
country but again we have a tre-
mendous potential."
"I think that it's going to be bigI
again this fall," said Gordon. "My
impression now is that everyone's
getting together. Everyone is pro-
jecting activities which will com-
plement each other."
Gordon continued, "A c t i o n s
which have been extremely large
have begun in a similar way. This
fall, Nixon will be going into hos-
tile territory wherever he goes.'
Wisch said the key to the re-
juvenation of the movement was
the addition of new sectors to the
movement: labor, blacks, and chi-
canos.
Organized labor entered the
anti-war movement Sept. 9, when
over 150 trade union leaders is-
sued a statement condemning the
war.

not freeze wages. As long as the
war continues there will be infla-
tion"
Tho st ment represented the
first time that organized labor has
eome out strongly against the war.
The statement also endorses the
prooosr d demonstrations of Oct.
13 anl Nov. 6
Thn statement urges "millions"
t protest "in the streets on Nov.
6 " The November demonstrations
will center in New York, Atlanta,
Boston. Chicago. Cleveland, Den-
ver. Detroit. Houston. Los Angeles,
Minnenoolis. Philadelphia, Salt
T Ake City. San Francisco, Seattle,
Tampa and Washington.
Labor's stand against the war
and the wiage-price freeze was-re-
inforced Thursday at a mass dem-
onstration peainst President Nixon
at Cobo Hall in Detroit.
Another key to revived interest
in the movement is the advent of
Vietnam Veterans Against the
War. The group, composed ex-
clusively of Vietnam veterans, has
added prestige and credibility to
the movement.
According to Wisch, V V A W
should be especially active in the
Veteran's Day protests.
"The key to success this year is
unity," Wisch said, "getting all of
the organizations to work
together."

Are you in need of a music system?
Are you convinced that you want separate
but confused by the vast selection of products available (and
e confusing variety of advertising claims)?
Are you unwilling to settle for a system which
than the complete musical spectrum?
Are you willing to part with about four hundred
can be sure of the value and reliability of your investment?

4.

>.OYM4Y* 3DY46(Y
i ~Tonightf
208 W. Huron
Z Food-Drink-Serving 11 a.m.-2 a.m. pf
4O *

dollars if you

I

C

University
Reformed
Church
1001 E. Huron
at Fletcher

Maybe we can help you.
If several months ago, you came into
our store and asked to listen to a four
hundred dollar component system
which could reproduce the entire audio
range, you may have received an
aoologetic reply: We probably talked
a bit about the $400 systems we could
put together, but explained that at four
hundred dollars you had to sacrifice
at least an octave of deep bass and
probably that much treble response.
Or spend some more money.
This has changed and is so longer true
Why? Because from two important
manufacturers have come two new
products: 1. The Smaller Advent
Loudspeaker, and 2. The Sony
Kenwood KR-4130 Receiver.
The Smaller Advent Loudspeaker
The Smaller Advent Loudspeaker is
very similar to the original and by now
famous and immensely popular Advent
Loudspeaker, only it's smaller. In
almost every audible or measurable
respect the SmallerAdventsis equivalent
to the larger. It is the only speaker
under one hundred dollars (and it's a
happy thirty dollars under it) which can
reproduce the lowest notes of a string
bass, while maintaining an outstanding
octave-to-octave tonal balance in all
source material.
"That's ridiculous," you say. "How is
it possible?"
Advent has accomplished this in a way
that is ultimately rational, although
somewhat unusual.

To make a relatively inexpensive
loudspeaker, most manufacturers
redesing one of their medium-priced
loudspeakers using less expensive
Components and sacrifice at lease an
octave at each end of the musical
spectrum. Because most music is
produced in the middle of the audio
range - where these loudspeakers
may well sound fine - the resulting
speaker will serve many people's needs.
Advent took a different approach (to
avoid such a compromised design):
their first consideration was to build a
loudspeaker which would reproduce the
entire range of music, including the
lowest bass, each octave in proper
balance with each other. Advent didn't
choose to ask you to give up an octave
of bass just because you aren't Daddy
Warbucks, (the amount of pleasure
you get from your system has a lot to
do with the lowest frequencies).
To build a smaller speaker which covers
the full musicol range, Advent has had
to give up a small amount of efficiency,
(Ergo: the small Advent will not play
as loudly as some of the larger, more
costly speaker systems we sell.) It
won't fill a large auditorium.
But unless your listening room is
extremely large, it will more than fill it
with sound. The Smaller Advent
Loudspeaker is cesigned with a four-ohm
impedance to take advantage of the
increased power available at this
impedance from transistorized
amplifiers- power at extremely low
distortiono, such as is available from
the new Kenwood KR-4130 stereo
receiver.

0
d'1
M
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9:30 a.m.-Discussion Classes
10:30 a.m.-"Free Love"
CALVIN MALEFYT SPEAKING
5:30 p.m.-Student Supper
6:30 p.m.-"The Bible and Science"
H. HAROLD HARTZLER
-American Scientific Affiliates

The Kenwood KR-4130
Kenwood has brought down the price
of clean undistorted power - without
which the Smaller Advent Loudspeaker
will not sound up to its potential (or
up to our ambitious claims).
It delivers twenty-four watts per
channel, RMS. (RMS is the most
demanding and least flashy of the
various power-rating systems). The
Kenwood KR-4130 will produce these
twenty-four watts at 20 cycles, at 1000
cycles, and at 20,000 cycles without
annoying coloration or distortion.
The Kenwood KR-4130 is the perfect
match for the Smaller Advent Loud-
speakers; less power would leave you
asd the speakers unfilfilled; more
might constitute excess spending.
The F Mtuner section is both sensitive
and selective. A weak station can be
saparted out from brawnier neighboring
stations and received cleanly. (Our
service manager claims that Kenwood
is among the most, if not the most
reliable equipment made.)
The Garrard SL 55B
The automatic turstable we have
selected has a good heavy platter, a
convenient cueing control, a synchronous
motor to insure speed stabiilty, and a
low mass light-tracking arm. Rumble,
wow, and flutter are minimal. We
add to the 55B a dustcover, base and a
high-performance cartridge.
The Guarantee
Our service department guarantees
the complete system for two years,
parts and labor.
The Price
again is $399.95,* which is a good
price. It will buy you more quality
sound and reliability thas it could
have a year ago. It's a good
system, at a very good price.
Still unbelieving? (Previously bitten on
claims, perhaps?) Allow us to lure
you into our store, so that we may
realistically substantiate our claims.
(With music, not words.)
Price not including any additional federal taxes
which might be imposed.

0

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