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March 18, 1971 - Image 10

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

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Page Ten

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursdav Marrch 18.1971

Page Ten THE MICHIGAN DAILYN

I I - - y I fvt f% 11 owl lIff I

Panthers deny
kidnap charges
By BILL DINNER
The White Panthers yesterday flatly refuted charges re-
leased by a Senate subcommittee that they had considered
kidnaping high government officials in exchange for political
prisoners.
The Panthers also denied allegations by State Police Sgt.
Clifford Murray that they had intentions of corrupting the
morals of youth,
In a press conference here yesterday, the Panthers stated,
"The government has charged that we planned to kidnap
G politicians - Governor Milli-

Teacher's case refused

r

(Continued from Page 1)
Following the 45-minute recess,
Feikens ruled that if Vanderhorst
did not receive satisfaction from
the Ann Arbor school board hear-
ings, she could resubmit her case
to District Court.
Vanderhorst must now appear
before the school board's new Di-
rector of Employment Relations,
Terry Krane, followed by a hear-
ing with the superintendent of the
Ann Arbor public schools. She
then may present her case at a
public hearing before the school
board.
"I'm especially appalled at the
judge who obviously was preju-1
diced in favor of the school
board," Vanderhorst said after the1
hearing.
"Thenjudge reprimanded my at-
torney for turning in his motion
late, but didn't note that the at-
torney for the school board never
turned in a motion," she added.
Bonisteel declined to comment
on the case.
Krane who will be hearing the
case for the board, denied charges
that Vanderhorst could not receive
a fair hearing.
"The whole procedure is ob-
viously a stalling technique to try
to. get me out of the Ann Arbor
public school system," Vander-
horst said.

"Obviously they consider me
such a political hazard to their in-
stitutionalized anti-blackness that
they are trying to carry this thing
over until June when my contract
ends."
No date has been set as yet for
the board's hearings.
Regents meet
(Continued from Page 1)
appears to be the only way (to
raise the necessary funds)."
Most of this afternoon's session
will be devoted to discussion of the
judiciary question, with judiciary
committee members in attendance
in an effort to settle the con-
troversy thissweek.
Although some of the differenc-
es between the proposal's drafting
committee, President Robben
Fleming and the Regents h a v e
been resolved, the makeup and
powers of the panel of judges
which would preside at disciplin-
ary trials are still disputed.
"As far as I'm concerned, we've
got enough information to vote al-
ready," Waters said. "But if the
other Regents decide to try for a
unanimous vote (which would be
formally cast at tomorrow's open
meeting) it could take a lot long-
er."

Srom- the

FLORSII ElI
det*igner
collecti~on
Special shoes you won't
see everywhere. Original
designs from Florsheim's
group of stylists who travel
the world to interpret

Friday Noon Luncheon
35c
GUILD HOUSE
802 MONROE
PANEL: Alternative Schools, Solstis, etc
With Professor David Angus, others

4

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S. Viets in
Laos re teat
(Continued from Page 1)
of the Ho Chi Minh trail before
heading home.
Reports from the northern front
said the North Vietnamese, while
keeping up a barrage, also launch-
ed ground probes against Brown.
U.S. helicopter gunships were
called out for the missions after
nightfall to try and beat back the
attacks.
"It looks very bad," said a heli-
copter pilot.
During the fighting all corres-
pondents are forbidden from enter-
ing Laos.
"They can talk about helicopter
mobility all they want," sAi one
pilot, "but from where I'm flying'
there's only one way to describe
it-retreat, and a bad one."
South Vietnamese officers in the
field said they pulled out of Brown
Tuesday night and the 'North Viet-
niamese moved in.

ken, even Spiro Agnew. These
charges are nothing short of
total fabrication. We are do-
ing everything we can to get
John Sinclair out of jail -
preparing an appeal, raising
money, etc."
Sinclair, White Panther party
chairman, is currently serving a
nine to 10 year jail sentence for
possessing two joints of marijua-
na. He is also accused, along with
Pun Plamondon and Jack (Water-
house) Forrest, of bombing the
Ann Arbor CIA office two years
ago.
"The government realizes that
as the marijuana laws are forced
to change it will become increas-
ingly difficult to keep John Sin-
clair in jail. So they've decided to
concoct phony charges, in a des-
perate attempt to keep both John
and Pun Plamondon locked up,"
White Panther Dave Sinclair said.
The Panthers added that the
kind of activities they are now in-
volved in concern getting people to
write to Milliken to urge him to
commute John's sentence.

lunche-on u
Lunch at the Campus Inn is now faster
and better than oefore.
A new menu of delicious food, served in
the gracious, intimate surroundings of
Victor's Restaurant.
Great way to spend a noon hour - give
it a try tomorrow.

I

Hearing set to discuss
rules for Course Mart

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
THURSDAY, MARCH,18
Day Calendar
Black Liberation Week: Black Art,
symposium, J. Lockard, C. McGree, J.
Lee, A. Hinton, R.Gammon, M. Ryder,
Aud. A, Angell Hall, 9 a.m.
Physics Lunch Seminar: J. McConk-
ey, U. of Windsor, "Electron Impact Ex-
citation of Helium and N2," P&A Col-
loq. Rm., noon.
Nuclear Colloquium: D. von Ehren-
stein, Argonne Lab, "New Aspects of
Polarized Ion-Sources for Cyclotrons,"
P&A Colloq. Rm, 4 p.m.
Statistics Seminar: D. Fraser, U. of
Toronto, "Probability in the Statistics
Model," 2443 Mason Hall, 4 p.m.
Chemical and Metallurgical Engineer-
ing: S. Mason, McGill U., "Kinetics of
Flowing Dispersions," 1042 E. Engineer-
ing Bldg., 4 p.m.
Black Liberation Week: R. Hayden,
poetry readings, Rackham Amph., 4
p.m.
English and Extension Service: K.
Friar, "The Romantic Odyssey of Nikos
Kazantzakis," UGLI Multi-Purpose Rm,
4:10 p.m.
International Night: British Isles, Mi.
League Cafeteria, 5 p.m.

Scottish Country Dance: Women's
Athletic Bldg., Forrest St., Upstairs
Gym, 7:30 p.m.
Religious Affairs Seminar: "Sharing
Our Ultimate Concerns," Guilid House,
802 Monroe St., 7:30 p.m.
Professional Theatre Prog.: "Siamese
Connections," Mendelssohn Theatre, 8
p.m.
School of Music: University Jazz
Band, Hill Aud., 8 p.m.
University Players: "The Refusal,"
Trueblood, 8 p.m.
Black Liberation Week: V. Gray Ward
& The Kuumba Workshop of Chicago,
C. Washington & Co., plus Bethel AME
Church's Youth Choir, Mi. Union Ball-
room, 8 p.m.
Tax-Rite
INCOME TAX SERVICE
109 S. FOURTH AVE.
761-7199
Weekdays 9-8; Sat. 9-5
Join The Daily

lMxk8Ma ul

Two

DOWNTOWN
217
S. Main

I

Mast's
TWO STORES

CAMPUS
619
E. Liberty

(Continued from Page 1)
sive and designed to have the ef-
feet of makingA it difficult to cre-
ate courses of the kind of experi-
mental nature for which Course
Mart was intended."
The proposed guidelines stipu-
late that:
-More than one section will be
allowed for a course only with the
approval of the Course Mart Com-
mittee and the Curriculum Com-
mittee. Each section will be given
separate consideration according
to the guidelines;
-Appointment as a Course

Mart teacher must be reviewed by
the department, where appropri-
ate, and must be approved by the
Dean and the Executive Commit-
tee;
-No Course Mart teacher may
teach or lead more than one new
Course Mart course or section in
any term; and
-The three student members
of the Course Mart Committee
shall be approved by the LSA
Student Government.
The open hearing today on the
proposed rules will be held at 11
a.m. in the Dean's Conference
Room of the LSA Bldg.

Order Your Daily Now-
Phone 764-0558

4

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PEACE CORPS

11

THE
JAW- STRETCHER
BIG SCOT
49c
double cheeseburger pleaser
3 astts A
3362 Washtenaw St. (Just up from Arborfand)

From the Chinese
Student Association-
Due to scheduling error on the
part of Mercury Films, "Tiao-
Chan" is CANCELLED for Fri-
day, March 19. "Storm Over
Yang -Tze-Kiang" is not avail-
able for Friday, March 19 BUT
WILL BE SHOWN ON SAT.,
MAR. 27 in AH Aud. B at 7
and 9 p.m.

I

| MARCH 15,16,17,18,19

- 3529 SAB

will be ON CAMPUS

pI-.

9:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M.

I I

Peace Corps reps. would like to talk to degree can-
didates in all fields and any other skilled or profes-
sional people.
B.A. Generalists in demand again!

11

R'

i '+f

I

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We Don't Just
Publish a Newspaper
" We meet new people
* We laugh a lot.
SWe find consolation

A SYMPOSIUM onj
The Palestinian Struggle for Liberation
SPONSORED BY:
Committee of Black Americans for Truth about the Middle East
Iranian Students Confederation
Latin Armerican Student Association
League of Revolutionary Black Workers
Organization of Arab Students
Young Socialist Alliance
where: PHYSICS AND ASTRONOMY BUILDING
AUDITORIUM 170
when: SATURDAY, MARCH 20-10:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m.
SUNDAY, MARCH 21-1:00 p.m.-5:30 p.m.
1

already makes

4

to store a twenty-page
dossier on every American
on a piece of tape that is less
than 5000 feet long."

"Today's laser technology

it feasible

I

! ' '
. '

IF

I

i

v

--,-----
L

,, J

N, pwmnt!--l I

L..___

9

fl.

w

=j.

* We play football
* We make money

(once)
(some)

' We solve problems
" We gain prestige
" We become self confident
" We debate vital issues
" We drink 5c Cokes
* We have T.G.'s
JOiN the DAILY staff

Nis

r

I

Mr+''
:,
(r':.
..
I.
..

OFFICE HOURS
CIRCULATION - 764-0558
COMPLAINTS AND SUBSCRIPTIONS
10a.m.-Noon and 1-4 p.m.
CLASSIFIED ADS -764-0557
10 a.m.-1 p.m.
DEADLINE FOR NEXT DAY - 12:30 p.m.
DISPLAY ADS - 764-0554
MONDAY - 9 a.m. - 4 p.m.

C

The Assault on Privacy
Computers, Data Banks, and Dossiers
by ARTHUR R. MILLER
The University of Michigan Law School
ITEM:
The Army records information on the lawful political
activities of numerous U.S. citizens.
ITEM:
The Associated Credit Bureaus of America maintains files
on approximately one out of every two Americans.
ITEM:
In one year, the Pacific Telephone and Telegraph Co. monitored
27 million private telephone calls in California.
"No people in the world," writes distinguished authority on com-
puters and the law Arthur R. Miller, "are scrutinized, measured,
counted, and interrogated by as many poll takers, social science
researchers, and governmental officials as are Americans." The
striking implications of this fact are fully revealed in Miller's pio-
neering dissection of the computerized assault on personal privacy.
"A lucid presentation of what misuse of computers is doing and
can do to individual freedoms.. . . The author warns of a new
nrm of limnn c£lnuprv, n in .1 TIbpn dtip C~rrt iiter 1S omiero-inpo

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OF641ftM

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