100%

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

Share

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 18, 1971 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-03-18

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

THE CLASSIFIED
RESEARCH DEBATE
See Editorial Page

LIEvi&1a

471 Ap
attlA

DETERIORATING
High-4 1
Low-23
Cloudy afternoon,
chance of snow

Vol. LXXXI, No. 135 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Thursday, March 18, 1971 Ten Cents
Candidates vie in April5 mayoral
Cornell: Radical choice Harris: Hit by both sides Garris: To save
By W. E. SCHROCK By CHRIS PARKS By LINDSAY CHANEY
When the Radical Independent Party!.. Robert Harris, whose embattled two years k2a' Jack Garris, the Republican mayoral
(RIP) was established last term, its mem- as mayor of AnnArbor have been marked candidate, believes Ann Arbor is a nice town
bers talked about providing a "real poli- by attacks from both the radical and con- that has deteriorated due to mismanage-
tical alternative" in Ann Arbor to the servative elements of the community, faces ment and the intrusion of undesirable revo-
two major parties an uphill fight as he seeks a second term. lutionary elements.
Now RIP's candidate, Doug Cornell( isA e t os
conducting a write-in campaign for mayor. HIsd His narrow upset victory over RepublicansAshyile erpofcervtive fnressintyk
Party members admit that CornellhhaC , dd Richard Balzhiser two years ago ended over poice g city, Garris has a long history of opposition
practically no chance of winning the elec- a decade of Republican rule in the city. to the Harris administration, especially in
Consrvaiveschage te myor ithbe-areas such as the role of law enforcement
tion but explains that the major thrustCosraiechgetemyrwhb-aene.
of their mayoral campaign is educational. injg too liberal on issues such fs use of po- agees MyrHri a nocso
RIP, which draws most of its mem- lice and tolerance of pornography and drugs, sugestedsthatycrtHaislmiationosibplce
bers from the University radical com- while the radicals feel he has done too little onth.ctvtisofteoicGarse
munity hope to etablih a lage, efec. oweve RIP caimsotnisheganiediviitcontollintthepoliceimproingite sit
tive party on the city level, that Cornell, a graduate student at the uation of the city's poor and easing controlphacis been intn ih anontoesucoersfllieeshteocemut haeesentially toskep t
Due to limited financial resources, how- University, is directly responsible to party over drugs. campaign in Fall, 1969 to recall him and In his campaign literature he declares: the revol
ever, they are limiting their efforts in the members for his statements and actions. Harris seems to be attempting to chart six Democrats on council. "I will support our city police wholehearted- throw orc
upcoming election to the first and second As party spokesman Steve Nissen, "71, a middle course between these two factions. Through out his career, Republicans and ly as they represent the final barrier of our of life, fro
precincts of the 2nd ward, where much explains, "Doug represents the party and He terms his Republican opponent Jack conservatives have continually assailed very survival. Specifically, the chief of Arbor wil
of the student vote is concentrated. not Doug Cornell." Garris a "right wing extremist" while Harris for what they term his "handcuff- police will be allowed to express opinions ments whi
RIP criticizes the structure of the other Cornell says that this sort of party charging his opposition from the radicals ing" of the police department. James and make recommendations without inter- Chargin
two parties as undemocratic and t h ei r control "isthe only condition under which as impractical. Stephenson (R-5th Ward) recently charged ference from the city administration." dividing ai
candidates as unresponsive to nembers of I accepted to run." Explaining that he Conservative opposition to the adminis- the Harris administration with "cutting Also as part of his message on crime, ment agen
their party. See CORNELL, Page 7 tration of Harris and his fellow Democrats See HARRIS, Page 7 Garris says "I will do everything I can do
S

Ten Pages
race
the city'
ie drifter, the criminal, the drug
e purveyor of pornography, and
itionary who advocates the over-
destruction of our American way
m finding a haven in our city. Ann
11 not welcome undesirable ele-
ch bring problems to our city."
g the Harris administration with
nd hampering various law enforce-
ncies in the area, Garris says he
See GARRIS, Page 7

PANTHER LEADER:

Seale murder

under

its

cont

inue Laos.
communist

trial to

begin

retreat
attack

heavy

From Wire Service Reports
NEW HAVEN, Conn. - Testimony begins today in the
trial of Black Panther Party Chairman Bobby Seale and
local party leader Ericka Huggins.
Seale and Huggins are charged with murder, kidnaping
resulting in murder, and conspiracy to commit both these
crimes in the May, 1968 shooting of Alex Rackley.
Police charge that Rackley, who was working with the
Panthers in New York, was executed on orders from Seale
because Rackley was believed to be a police informer.
If Seale and Huggins are convicted on the murder charge
hey could both face the death penalty.
Besides Seale and Huggins, only

SGC Votes
4o Suspend
SDS status
By ART LERNER
Student Government C o u n c i l
voted last night to withdraw recog-
nition from Students for a Demo-
cratic Society (SDS), presently de-
funct, as a student organization
until a $200 fine imposed on the
radical group by Central Student
Judiciary (CSJ) last November is
*aid.-
The motion, passed by a six to
three vote after a heated argu-
ment among SGC members, states
that SGC will not recognize any
"successor" organization to SDS,
which incorporates the same indi-
viduals convicted ofdisrupting re-
Aruiting interviews in the West
Engineering Bldg. last Janury.
However, the motion provides
that a new organization using the
name SDS could appear before
CSJ to seek a ruling that it was not
a "successor" organization to the
*onvicted SDS organization.
In other action, SGC allocated
$1,000 for partial support of a
Tenants Union suit to bring about
a declaratory judgment against
certain leases being prepared by,
the Ann Arbor landlords.
JU dge

two of the 14 defendants arrested
in the case remain to be tried. Six
persons pleaded guilty to reduced
charges, two cases were handled
in juvenile court, charges were
dropped against another and Pan-
ther Lonnie McLucas was convicted
of conspiracy to murder and sen-
tenced to 12 to 15 years in jail.
McLucas was acquitted of three
more serious charges.
The principal witness for the
state, Panther George Sams,
charges that Seale gave him orders
to have Rackley killed. In return
for testifying for the State and
admitting that he was a principal
figure in the killing, Sams has been
allowed to plead guilty to a lesser
charge of second degree murder.
The Panthers and their adherents
maintain that the defendants in the
Rackley slaying are being prose-
cuted for their political beliefs and
that the victim's death was con-
ceived and carried out by Sams.
The Panthers claim Sams was
working for the police.
Theodore Koskoff, chief defense
attorney at the McLucas trial,
commented on the political nature'
of the trials in a Yale University'
law school student publication.
"The Seale trial is more political
than the McLucas trial," he said,
because "the further away you get
from the guy that pulled the trig-'
ge, the more political the motiva-
tion seems to be."
Since being arrested in Califor-
nia on the Rackley charges in Au-
guest, 1969, Seale has been in pri-
son with his bail denied.

Research
protesters-
map plans
By ZACHARY SCHILLER
At a meeting to decide what
should be done to end military
and classified research on
campus, students and faculty
members . approved the Stu-
dent Government Council pro-
posal calling for an end to all
such research.
The SGC proposal also demands
the end of all research that is
funded by the Department of De-
fense and the establishment of a
committee including both under-
graduates and graduates to scru-
tinize research proposals.
The meeting, attended by about
30 people, was called last night
after the Senate Assembly heard
debate on the research question'
but adjourned before taking any
action.
The participants in the meeting
also approved the scheduling of a
Diag rally at 2:00 p.m. Monday,
from where opponents of classified;
and military research would march
around the campus before going to
a 3:15 p.m. meeting of the Assem-
bly, which will act on the research
question.
After the Assembly takes action
on proposals by SGC, medical Prof.
Donald Rucknagel and member of
the classified research committee
Michael Knox-which oppose con-
tinuation of military or classified
research-demonstrators will hold
a mass meeting to decide what fur-
ther action to take.

. Viet battalions rout
,major southern bases
By The Associated Press
South Vietnamese troops were forced to further retreat
in Laos again yesterday, American pilots reported.
The pilots also confirmed that Landing Zone Brown, an
important base 14 miles from the Vietnamese frontier was
doomed as North Vietnamese gunners rained artillery, mortar
and rocket fire on the base.
They further said that the South Vietnamese have aband-
oned two of their four fire bases south of Highway 9, the
main. Laos invasion route, and have fallen back 15 miles to the
south over the past few days.
In South Vietnam, the major support base of Khe Sanh
was shelled for the third night in a row by two artillery
barrages. Khe Sanh is the key supply and helicopter center

-Daily-Sara Krulwich
Alinsky speaks at Rackhaot
Author Saul Alinsky tells a crowd of over 500 at Rackham Aud. yesterday that the only way to effect
change is to radicalize the middle class. (See story, Page 3.)
VANDERHORST CASE:
Jdgereuses hearing

to suspended
By JUANITA ANDERSON jurisdiction since VanderhorstI
U.S. District Court Judge John not gone through hearingx
Feikens refused to act on a motion i cedures provided in the boa
for a hearingTuesday by Rebecca contract with teachers.
k h-f V doktz .h t h.d fil d Suitu

sows

of Davis trial

SAN RAFAEL, Calif. (P) -
Angela Davis' effort to win her
frsedom was indefinitely stalled
yesterday, when the judge hear-
ing her case disqualified him-
self.
Davis, a former UCLA phil-
osophy professor, is charged,
along with Ruchell Magee, with
murder, kidnapping and con-
spiracy in connection with the

fies me to act further in t hi
case."
Howard Moore Jr., chief cour
sel for Davis, asked the judg
to consider her petition for ba
Magee said, "I object. An
further ,proceedings by th
judge at this time would be
violation of my rights."
"I will refuse to ack any fu

Protesters plan to discuss the re- v1andernorst, a biac eac er a
search question with their instrue- ,Forsythe Junior High School who
tors and members of the Assembly says she was suspended because of
before the Monday meeting. racial discrimination.
Feikens declined to hear the
There will be rallies every day in case against the Ann Arbor Board
the Fishbowl at noon until Monday of Education, claiming he had no
to pass out red armbands, which -- -
opponents of military and classi-I
fied research are wearing to show
their disapproval, and inform more I 0 Stu l
i s people of the research issue.
History Prof. Ernest Young, an "
in- organizer of the week-long fast to
ge protest military research said at ed u catio n
il. last night's meeting that it was
,ny "terrific" to see 450 people at the By JUANITA ANDERSON
is Tuesday night Assembly meeting "It is impossible to educate
a discussing the research question. "ti mosbet dct
a d'csigtereer uso. black people with white people
Young also said that a faculty bakpol ihwiepol
group is working to get as many apparently and obviously in con-
r- gpswrkg _gtsma tm'l, said James Garrett of the

vanuer orsi iau Beu ut
U.S. District Court because she
not allowed a hearing and did
receive formal notice of cha
against her prior to suspension
She charged that the sc
board was in violation of the1
n discusse

teacher
had Amendment for depriving her of
pro- civil rights which are provided in
,rd's the board's contract.
School officials said that Van-
with derhorst was suspended, pending
was investigation, for "causing student-
not teacher misunderstanding and un-
rges rest and contributing to the dis-
1 ruption of a learning environ-
hool ment."
14th Vanderhorst was suspended on
Feb. 4, just prior to Black History
Week, for which she had been
working with black students at
S Forsythe in preparing a program.
The suspension stemmed from
an incident at Forsythe following
Vanderhorst's printing of a flyer.
The flyer stated that she would no
longer be in charge of the Black

for the Laos invasion.
In South Vietnam, the m a j o r
support base of Khe Sanh was
shelled for the third night in a
row by two artillery barrages. Khe
Sanh is the key supply and heli-
copter center for the Laos invasion.
Meanwhile, New Zealand Prime
Minister Sir Keith Holyoake said
yesterday New Zealand will with-
draw its 131-man artillery battery
from South Vietnam at the begin-
nings of May. The.unit was sent to
Vietnam in 1965.
South Vietnamese headquarters
and Pentagon spokesmen insisted
that the pullbacks were tactical. A
Pentagon spokesman labeled it
"mobile maneuvering".
Gen. William Westmoreland, Ar-
my chief of staff, said yesterday
he "wouldn't categorize as retreat"
the withdrawals of South Vietna-
mese troops from their Laos bases.
Rather, he said, it was a "readjust-
ment of troops."
But the pilots did not support
this explanation as they reported
that the fighting was severe in
some areas.
The heaviest fighting raged
around Brown, one of the bases the
South Vietnamese First Infantry
division had planned to use for
raids southward against branches
See S. VIETS, Page 10
Regents to
meet today
By MARK DILLEN
When the Regents meet today
and tomorrow, high on their
agenda will be discussions of
dormitory rates, the judiciary pro-
posal and the proposed University
Council rules.
Although final action is uncer-

Debate set
on Course
Mart rules,
By GERI SPRUNG
The LSA Course Mart- Commit-
tee will introduce a list of proposed
revisions in Course Mart proce-
dures at an open hearing today.
The substantial revisions, ac-
cording to committee member psy-
chology Prof. Ronald Tikofsky,
stem from the recent controversy
surrounding College Course. 327,
a Course Mart course in political
action.
The controversy developed at
the start of the term when the
LSA curriculum committee
charged there were certain "dis-
crepancies" between the course as
it had been approved and the
course as it was being advertised
in leaflets and in The Daily.
As a result, the Course Mart
Committee deleted six sections of
the course three weeks into the
term. Later, after members of the
course protested, and while the
LSA executive committee was in-
vestigating the issue, the commit-
tee reinstated the sections.
Included in the proposed
changes are limitations on adver-
tising Course Mart courses.
Course Mart courses will be
publicized by the Course Mart
Committee t h r o u g h advertise-
ments in The Daily. Any addi-
tional publicity pertaining to a
College Course must be approved
by the Course Mart Committee
prior to its distribution, according

for blac

History Week program because' of
Liberation University in Greens- opposition from teachers, whom
boro, N.C., was also featured in she charged tore down signs ad-
the symposium. He explained that vertising the program.
Malcolm X University is based on The building was closed when
the ideology of Pan-Africanism, a
__ -_____r___ _ _. a number of black students began

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan