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.

March 13, 1971 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-03-13

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

See Editorial Page


Sij~r i


Sunny, mild;
fog at night

Vol. LXXXI, No. 131 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Saturday, March 13, 1971 Ten Cents
ouncil rules bring stude;t, facult
By ROBERT SCHREINER that the rules are too lenient, the Although declining to give his for a hearing officer who deter-
?Daily News Analyss students that they are too harsh, own opinion of the rules in ad- mines guilt and is allowed to im-
In proposing a set of University- snd it seems unlikely that they vance ofnthe meetings, Weinberg pose punishments ranging from a
wide regulations aimed at curbing will be able to reconcile t h e i r says many Assembly members are warning to expulsion f r o m the
disruptive conduct on campus, marked differences and approve dissatisfied with the UC rules. University.
University Council seems to have the proposed rules in the foresee- The rules proposed by UC pro- In addition, the proposed UC
pleased neither the student body able future. hibit the same types of conduct rules would remove the threat of
nor the faculty. It a 1 s o seems questionable which are prohibited by the inter- double jeopardy - facing possi-
UC, a body of students, faculty whether the UC rules wil be ap- im rules - disruption of Univer- ble charges from both the Uni-
members and administrators, re- proved by the Regents, who ap- sity functions, the use of physical versity and civil authorities-that
leased its draft of the conduct pear satisfied, with the much force against another member of exists under the interim rules.
rules to be enforced by the pro- stronger interim conduct regula- the University community, a n d The UC rules state that a n y
posed University judicial system tions they established last April. the defacement, damage, or theft complainant w h o maintains an
in February, twelve months after "We spent a good part of our of University property. action before the University ju-
the group was created by the Re- last meeting discussing the UC Unlike the interim rules, how- diciary agrees "that he shall not
gents for this purpose. rules," says history Prof. Gerhard ever, the UC rules contain specific . . . initiate or maintain proceed-
Since then, the reaction among Weinberg, chairman of Senate As- maximum penalties which can be ings in a civil court . . . against
members of Student Government sembly, "and we will probably be imposed by the proposed Univer- the same respondent on account of
Council and Senate Assembly - spending much more time on them sity judicial system, the same act."
the faculty representative body - next week.", This difference is a major source And while the Regents' interim
to the draft underscores the deep Weinberg explains that Assem- of dissatisfaction with the faculty, rules apply only to students, the
divisions between the two groups bly will devote virtually all of its who see the penalties as generally UC rules apply uniformily to the
over the regulation of disruptive Monday meeting to the UC rules, too light - particularly for first entire University community.
P' of. conduct at the University. as well as a large part of its Tues- offenses. The UC rules, howeve, do not
Pof.St. nine The faculty s e e m s concerned day session. The interim rules now provide See UC, Page 7 Jerry De Grieck

Ten Pages
Prof. Weinberg










SAIGON (N-In a new effort to avoid large-scale clashes
in their invasion of Laos, South Vietnamese troops retreated
from their positions near Sepone yesterday, site of a much-
hailed thrust by South Vietnamese troops last week.
"We don't need to stay at Sepone," said one South Viet-
namese staff officer". "We don't want to be in the position of
sitting ducks. We want to keep mobile."
The movement of South Vietnamese troops in Laos came
as ground fighting again was described as sporadic. Better
weather, however, enabled the full range of U.S. air support
to be resumed in the Laos campaign.
Heavy fog impaired air strikes much of Wednesday and
__________c sowue VtaThursday.
Though the U.S. Command re-
ported no additional aircraft losses
Pe (A M) ass in Laos or Vietnam during this
sos period, it said one Cobra helicop-
d nter gunship was downed by enemy
ro at n $ n d c gunfire in Cam bodia,k twhere iS.
rrg s in strikes are supporting another
* South Vietnamese drive.
Sepone, 25 miles west of the
sentenced Vietnamese border, was taken a
week ago by South Vietnamese
units in their westernmost push
By ALAN LENHOFF into Laos. At the time it was hail-
wo ierstity.studetsued by the South Vietnamese as
jTof Univestyeruydentashere their most significant victory in
aw onfthCircuit Court on con- the Laos invasion, which began
victions stemming from two un- ed sp8g
related campus disorders last year. South_ Vietnamese commanders
said this week they had not occu-
Thaddeus (T.R.) Harrison, '73, pied the town itself because it lay
was sentenced to 40 days inJgjail in a valley and was vulnerable to
and five years probation for felon- attack. South Vietnamese staff of-
Ius assault. Harrison allegedly ficers said their mission had been
A threw a rock at an Ann Arbor - only to search the area and de-
liceman during a confrontation stroy enemy supplies.
between students and police dur- The pull back appears to indi-
ing last year's Black Action Move- cate the 22,000 Saigon troops in
ment (BAM) class strike. Laos are hoping to avoid a re-
Robert Parsons, '70, was sent- currence of the bloody battles that
enced to 60 days in jail, two years occurred early in the campaign
Y. probation, a $50 fine and court when they were sticking to fixed
costs for allegedly resisting arrest positions. Some of those positions
during last year's' General Elec- by communist forces were overrun
tric recruiter lock-in on Feb. 18. with severe losses on both sides.
Judge Ross Campbell said in 'an- One regiment of South Vietna-
nouncing the sentence that Par- mese infantrymen was reported
sons acted in a violent manner and pulled out of Fire Base Sophia in
then tried to blame the incident Laos to avoid possible entrapment
*,npolice brutality, by enemy forces, and moved to the.
southeast toward the Vietnamese.
The Harrison case has been the border. Sophia is 2.5 miles south-
subject of controversy 'because of east of 'Sepone. Other units had~
charges of police brutality leveled moved east toward Fire Base Loo.
at one of the policemen who ar- Meanwhile, South Vietnamese;
rested Harrison. ' headquarters reported no signifi-
The policeman, Patrolman Johnj cant fighting in Cambodia, where
Pear, allegedly attempted to strike the South Vietnamese drive has
4Harrison with a riot baton after taken Saigon government forces.
See TWO, Page 10 'as far as 25 miles

as numbers expan
By TED STEIN .--- - _---
As their ranks grew to an
estimated 85 students and fac-
ulty members, the participants
in the fast protesting Univer-
sity classified and military re-<.=:
search staged a noon Fishbowl
Srally yesterday to emphasize"4'
their demands.
About 75 people listened to fast
participants discuss the tactics of
the protest as it approaches a con- ,
elusion following Senate Assembly
meetings Monday and Tuesday.
At that time, SenateAssembly-
the faculty governing body -will :
hear debate on the propriety of
continued classified and military ~
research at the University as it
considers the annual report of its
Classified Research Committee.nt -Dafy-.enny .n+r
Meanwhile, f a s t participants T r s
plan to continue their Fishbowl
vigil torgarner signatures for a
petition that will be presented to
the Regents and Senate Assembly.
The petition, which had over 800
signatures as of yesterdaycalls
-An end to federally funded
military and classified research at
the University;
-The opening of University re-
search facilities to all qualifiedh
faculty and students;*and
-The removal of security clear-
ance as a precondition for student -Daily-Denny gainer
or faculty participation in fed- THREE AREA residents who have just returned from meetings
erally financed research. with U.S. and Vietnamese negotiators at the Paris peace talks
History Prof. Ernest Young, one hold a news conference yesterday. They are, from left, Near
of the organizers of the fast, ex- Eastern languages Prof. John Bailey, Barbara Fuller and John
plained that "the meetings really Hathaway.
provide the only structure of the
protest. We have them for people
with petitions to go out from and
come back to." Area residents return
For the organizers, yesterday
marked their third day without
solid foods, their nourishment lim-fr in \ e t p a e t i s
ited to drinking juices.
Young believes that the fast is
effective "in telling people about
San issue which involves the free- By CHUCK WILBUR
dom of the University.TheAn Aroreiet'rcnlbakfmatipo
1 "This issue has been brewing for TheAnAroreietectlbakfmatipo
ta long time," he added. "But, it the Paris peace talks, said yesterday their trip convinced them
takes a long time to make people the Nixon administration's policies in Indochina only, serve'
Saware of it. to prolong the war.
3 "A fast is a technique which in- The three are Barbara ,Fuller, director of the Interfaith
forms but does not alienate. The
fact that there are a significant Council for Peace; former Ann Arbor city councilman John
number of people fasting shows Hathaway; and Near Eastern languages Prof. John A. Bailey.
Thow serious the issue is," he said. They were among members of the Citizens Conference on
During the course of the meet- Ending the War in Indochina, who went to Paris to confer
ing, v a r i o u s suggestions for with representatives of the principal parties in the Indochina
changes in tactics were discussed.cofit
A spokesman. from a steeringcofit
See FASTERS, Page 10 After Fuller and Bailey made brief 'statements regarding

-Daily-Denny Gainer
PARTICIPANTS (above) in the week-long fast against military and classified research at the Uni-
versity drink fruit juice before their noon rally in the Fishbowl yesterday. During the rally (below)
a hat was passed among the crowd for contributions to the group's efforts.
Turk a rmy verth rows
regi-mein peacefulIcoup

ANKARA, Turkey (A) - T h e
Turkish armed forces overthrew
the government yesterday, but
made no move to take over actualI
rule as they did 11 years ago. I
Premier Suleyman Demirel re-
signed under an ultimatum, trig-
gered by the kidnaping of four
U.S. airmen, from the military to
quit or face a military takeover.
It amounted to a coup d'etat byE

The military demanded a gov-
ernment strong enough to halt
The move came after months of
unrest and violence climaxed last
week by the kidnaping of the U.S.
airmen stationed in Turkey.
Following a three-hour meeting'
with his cabinet, Demirel submit-
ted h i s resignation to President
Cevdet Sunay, w h o is expected
to ask someone acceptable to the


Committee seeks new



military to form a new govern-
Turkey, an ally of the United
States in the North Atlantic
Treaty Organization, is a nation
of 4 million bordering the Soviet
Army leaves were canceled and
units in this capital c it y were
placed on partial alert, but the
country seemed calm.
The ultimatum was issued by
the country's four leading mili-
tary men in the form of a memo-
randum to the president and the
leaders of the Assembly and Sen-
As broadcast by state radio it
said: "The continuing attitude
and behavior of t h e parliament
and government has pushed our
country into anarchy, fratricide,
and social and economicrunrest."
The generals demanded a new
government "above party politics,"
and warned: "if this is not speed-
ily realized t h e Turkish armed
forces arerdeterminedtoseize
power to protect the Turkish re-
public as is their duty according
to law."
The memorandum w a s signed
by Gen. Memduh Tagmac, chief
of the general staff; army com-
mander Gen. Faruk Gurler, air
force commander Gen. Muhsin Ba-
tur, and navy commander Adm.
Celal Eyicioglu.

The student-faculty committee charg-
edwith finding a new deaniof the literary
college is entering the final month of
its search for a successor to former Dean
William Hays.
The committee is scheduled to recom-
mend a group of four candidates for the
position to President Robben Fleming by
April 1. Fleming and the Regents will then
make the final selection.
Since Hays' departure a year ago, Al-
fred Sussman, former associate dean of
the literary college, has been serving as
acting dean.
Trn- a hie nrt lo QtgYnxrSiivi now

Committee members are also fearful that
if the names were made public, the nom-
inees would withdraw.
"Finding a dean is not easy," Fine says.
"One has to find a man who will be satis-
factory to all the constituencies of the
literary college.
"One of the major concerns of any-
one appointed dean," he adds, "is that
he carry sufficient weight with the higher
administration. This is necessary to en-
sure that the literary college receives a
good share of the budget for faculty salaries
and educational programs."
Other qualities Fine thinks the new

job and "not limit ourselves by the per-
sons' political beliefs."
"We are gambling on a man, rather than
on a particular committed approach,"
Fine said.
Hoffman thinks that in the past the dean
has always been a politician rather than
a manyofsvision. To change this role he
says the committee is now looking for
people who have a vision of undergrad-
uate education and who have proposals
for educational reform.
Of the 90 candidates nominated, 40 are
from within the University, while the re-
maining 50 were selected from o t h e r


Seale jaurl
trial opens
NEW HAVEN, Conn. (/M) - A
jury of seven whites and five
blacks has been empaneled to
hear the case of Black Panther
Chairman Bobby Seale, charged
in the slaying of another Pan-
The panel was completed on
Thursday with the selection of a
white and black as alternates,
and testimony was expected to
begin next Thursday. Seven of

)the groups activities in Paris,
Hathaway read the text of a
Sse lected telegram to President Nixon
7 ~signed by 160 of the 170 con-
ference members upon their
6 next week e tythe United States
The telegram demanded Nixon
abetting murder in the killing of set a date for the withdrawal of
Alex Rackley of New York City all U.S. forces from Indochina and
nearly two years ago. endall military economic and 'P-
The jurors' average age is 44, litical support of the Thieu-Ky
which is just below that of all government, which the conference
the potential jurors considered saw as unrepresentative of t h e
in the case, according to the de- South Vietnamese people.
fense. The telegram stated the trip to
Defense attorneys, arguing at Paris had convinced the confer-
several stages in the trial for ence participants that present
dismissal of the array of pros- American policy in Indochina
pective jurors, maintained t h a t would only prolong the war and

Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan