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April 06, 1971 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-04-06

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

MILITARY
RESEARCH MANDATE
See Editorial Page

Y

41i'tr tgan

~~IAti

DEMORALIZING
High-45
Low-35
Cloudy
and windy

Vol. LXXXI, No. 151

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Tuesday, April 6, 1971

Ten Cents

Eight Pages

student to be prosecuted under interim

ru les

Charges set
in incident
at Ad. Bldg.
By TAMMY JACOBS
Invoking the controversial
Regents' interim disciplinary
rules for the first time since
Stheir formulation in April,
1970, University a t t o r n e y
Craig Christensen has form-
alized a complaint against
John Eustis, '73, for actions
stemming from a Feb. 19 de-
monstration outside the Ad-
ministration Bldg.
Eustis is also being tried in civil
court on charges of assaulting an
officer during the February de-
monstration, which began when a
crowd of students were prevented
from entering the Regents meeting
in" the Administration Bldg.
One of the key provisions of
the interim rules provides for
adjudication by a hearing officer
appointed by the' University Pre-
sident.
Accordingly, President R o b b e n
Fleming has appointed Theodore
Souris, a Detroit attorney and a
former Michigan Supreme Court
Justice, to hear the case against
Eustis.
The hearing is scheduled for
April 14, at 9:30 a.m., at
North Campus Commons. How-
ever, the complaint might be con-
tested, according to Eustis' lawyer,
'Denny Hayes.
The charge was originally
brought by University fire mar-
shall Russell Downing last month.
In accordance with procedure as
set in the rules, the charges went
*first to Alfred Sussman, acting
John Eustis
Dean of the literary college, in
which Eustns is a student, and
then to Christensen.
Christensen, in accordance with
the rules, had one month to de-
cide if the charge would have va-
lidity asa complaint. "We just
check to see whether if the facts
1 alleged are true, they would vio-
late any of the rules," Christen-
sen said yesterday.
Christensen found three of the
rules applicable. Those rules forbid
"use of force or violence against
any member or guest of the Uni-
versity community; interference
*by force, threat or dureess, with
the freedom of movement of any
member or guest of. the Univer-
sity; and disruption of interrup-
tion of a duly authorized Univer-
sity activity, andrecruiting inter-
views."
Downing had charged that Eus-
4tis violated the rules by "strik-
ing the Complainant (Downing)
in the right shoulder with his fist
and by seizing the Complainant's
hat and striking the Complain-
ant in the face with said hat,"

the complaint stated.
See 'U', Page 2

*

*

*

*

*

*

*

*

*

*

*

*

a r r
Dems
Faber wins
in Second
Ward race
By W. E. SCHROCK
Democratic victories in three
of the five City Council ward
r a c e s guaranteed that re-
elected Democratic M a y o r
Robert Harris would have a
sufficient number of Demo-
crats on Council to uphold his
power of veto.
The Republican Party, however,
captured the Fourth and Fifth
Wards, thus breaking the two year
majority of the Democrats on
Council.
In the Second Ward, the so-
called student ward, incumbent
Democrat Robert Faber easily de-
feated Republican challenger Don-
ald Robinson, while Radical In-
dependent Party (RIP) write-in
candidate Jerry De Grieck caught
a small percentage of the total
vote.
Democrat Norris Thomas, pre-
dicted to be a sure victor over
Republican Edward Rutka in the
First Ward, beat him by a healthy
3,433 to 1,798 votes.
The Democrats needed to cap-
ture either the Second or the
Third Wards to retain enough
seats on council to uphold Har-
ris' power of veto. They won both
of these, however, with Faber
downing Robinson by 1,690 to
1,350 votes in the Second, and
Nelson Meade defeating Repub-
lican Peter Wright by 3,754 to
3,179.
Republicans R i c h a r d Hadler
and John McCormick defeated Yeste
Democratic hopefuls Gilbert Lee vided t
and Donald Warren in the Fourth surprise
and Fifth Wards respectively. from b
Hadler defeated Lee 3,094 to 2,415, and th
while McCormick defeated War- seat Ma
ren 3,155 to 2,424. Inste
In the Second Ward RIP can- backlas
didate De . Grieck received 161 tremei
votes, approximately what an- for the
alysts expected. pectedl
See FABER, Page 8 crats.
of drug S
WASHINGTON (P) - In a ma- Norm
jor "bugging" decision, 'the Su- has a r
preme Court yesterday gave gov- son wit
ernment agents permission to will not
send informers into the homes of the po
narcotics suspects with hidden ra- templat
dio transmitters and to use the Thei
recorded conversations for prose- making
cution. Justice
Moreover, said Justice Byron R. plaintiv
White in the 6-3 ruling, the agent William
does not need a search warrant "Muste
since there has been no invasion every v
of "constitutionally justifiable ex- transmi
pectations of privacy." I ter repe

re-elected

b

large
seats,

margin;

win

3

council

peep

veto

Harris wins in 60
per cent voter turnout
By LINDSAY CHANEY
Democrat Robert Harris won his second term as mayor
last night as he overwhelmingly defeated Republican candi-
date Jack Garris by a 4,500 vote margin.
The mayoral victory was the largest Democratic win in
the history of Ann Arbor with Harris outpolling his opponent
in the first three wards and running close in the other two.
The total vote was 15,789 for Harris and 11,158 for Garris.
With 60 per cent of the electorate voting, the Democrats
also won three of the five council races-much better than
was expected.
"I think it's just great that we won," said Harris as he
proclaimed victory. "The Republican party wanted a test of
conservatism versus liberalism and they found out what
the answer was." -

-Daily-Jim wallace

Harris celebrates at Democratic headquarters

Large

Dem

vote,

by GOP

determine

By JIM BEATTIE For more than any single fac-'
Executive Editor tor, it appears that the heavy;
Daily News Analysis turnout of Democratic voters in
rday's c i t y election pro- the first, second and third wards
the city with a host of provided the Democrats with their
es, as the promised threats margin of victory.
oth the Republican right In a similar fashion, the mod-
e radical left failed to un- erate Republican's abandonment
ayor Robert Harris. of their rightist mayoral candi-
ad, an apparent liberal date, Jack Garris, added a large
h against both of the ex- part of the margin by which Har-t
positions assured victory ris was re-elected.
mayor and for an unex- Jack Garris, the Republican
y high number of Demo- candidate, last night blamed his
poor showing on a massive turn-
rallows

out of students. But it
that this analysis was
shallow.
First of all, the abandon
Garris by the Republican1
the form of crossovers to
was fairly uniform througl
city.
Secondly, the high Den
turnout, while significant
dent-populated areas of t
ond Ward, was perhaps m
nificant in the First ant
Wards, areas whose residE
primarily non-student.
!uggin

,ossovers
0
victor
appears In the First Ward, for exam-
rather ple, voters in traditionally Demo-
cratic black sections of the city
ment of turned out in very high numbers,
party in and voted almost strictly Demo-
Harris cratic. Thus, Garris' claims of dis-
hout the contentment in the black com-
munity for the Harris administra-
mocratic tion failed to surface.
in stu- In the more Republican sections
he Sec- of the First Ward, however, more
dost ir- than one Republican in 10 crossed
in Third over to the Democratic ticket.
tets are
In the student (and Demo-
cratic) areas of the Second Wards
few voters crossed over from the
Republicans to the Democrats.
g However, about 160 of 175 cross-
overs switched from voting Dem-
ocratic for mayor but for Radical
Independent P a r t y candidate
SJerry De Grieck.
inJVery few of those who wrote
mnthe RIP candidate for City
Council voted for the radical
an al- party's mayoral candidate.
eighbor- In the Republican areas of the
ward, however, about 200 voters
he test once again split their tickets be-
ewerage tween votes for Harris and ballots
te and for the Republican City Council
d for a candidate, Donald Robinson.
out the In the Third Ward, the heavy
and fed- turnout proved most significant,
rkawan- as voters in this marginally Re-
for the publican area of the city not only
returned a Democrat to City
e court Council, but also gave Mayor Har-
aturaliz- ris a plurality of 1,200, 1,000 votes
abroad greater than they had in the last
if they mayoral election.

Garris conceded defeat at 10:30
last night. In a telephone call to
Harris, he offered his congratula-
tions but said he would still criti-
cize the mayor's policies.
Later, Garris called the Demo-
cratic victory a "tragedy for Ann
Arbor."
"This summer the city will be
sorry it turned down the Repub-
lican program," he said.
Garris attributed his defeat
mostly to voter complacency. "The
townspeople were so sure that
Harris would lose, they sat on
their hands," he said. "They're
going to cry when they wake up
in the morning," he added.
Garris also said, "there were too
many student votes," a factor
which he said contributed to h i s
loss.
In the predominantly student
Second Ward, Harris received 2,-
124 votes to Garris' 1,074.
Harris also racked up a large
majority in the heavily black First
Ward where he received 3,783
votes to his opponent's 1,399.
In the Fourth and Fifth Wards,
where the Republicans won t h e
council seats Harris lost by a small
margin. In the Fourth Ward -
considered a Republican strong-
hold - Harris lost by 29 votes,
2,884 to 2,855. In the Fifth Ward,
the mayor lost by 121 votes -
2,522 to 2,401.
Before yesterday's election, most
observers rated the mayoral race a
toss-up. An unknown factor was
See HARRIS, Page &
China adds to
Laos forces
WASHINGTON (A) - The Peo-
ple's Republic of China has sent
another 4,000 to 6,000 troops into
northern Laos in recent months,
Pentagon sources reported yester-
day.
The sources estimate Peking's
military strength there has risen
to between 18,000 and 20,000 men,
about double last year's number.
U.S. officials said it appeared
the reinforcement were intended I
mainly to build up protection for
Chinese engineer troops working
on a major road project leading
from South China's Yunan Pro-
vince toward the Mekong River
and for defense of the road itself.

SGC Unit
hits Daily
edit poiIcy
By MARK DILLEN
Student Government Council has
become involved in a dispute with
The Daily on whether the content
of the campus newspaper can be
regulated by SGC.
The dispute is focused on a rule
passed by Council in February as
part of the "election code" used
in last week's campus-wide elec-
tions.
The rule states that "when a pub-
lication endorses candidates and
states reasons for its endorsements,
and there is no comparable media,
then the endorsement and reasons
should be publicized soon enough
before the election that the candi-
dates not endorsed can reasonably
answer the charges in the time re-
maining."
In addition, the rule states that
"the publication should offer "at
least equal and fair time or space"
for the responses.
According to Robert Kraftowitz,
editor of The Daily, the news-
paper's Senior Editors are in agree-
ment with the "thrust of the rule"
and will try to handle future en-
dorsements in the manner sug-
gested.-
However, Kraftowitz adds, the
Senior Editors believe that SGC
does not have the authority to es-
tablish a regulation concerning
election endorsements.
Under the Regents bylaws, the
Senior Editors of The Daily are
given complete authority over the
editorial content of the newspaper.
The dispute between The Daily
Senior Editors and SGC emerged
on March 28, the day The Daily
published its recommendations for
the campus-wide elections.
At a meeting of Council's Cre-
dential and Rules Board, later that
day, SGC Elections Director Bob
Nelson filed a complaint against
The Daily charging it with violat-
ing the rule concerning endorse-
ments. Noting that the next issue
of The Daily was on Tuesday,
See SGC, Page 2

uspec is

con versat(iou

ally, White said, no one
ight to expect that a per-
h whom he is conversing
reveal the conversation to
dice, especially "one con-
ing illegal activities."
ruling, two years in t h e
and avidly sought by the
Department, evoked a
e dissent from Justice
O. Douglas. He asked:
everyone live in fear that
word ,he speaks m a y be
tted or recorded and la-
ated to the entire world?"

Justice John Harlan and Thur-'
good Marshall entered separate
dissents saying the Constitution
dictates t h e need for a search
warrant.
Meanwhile, the court indicated
strongly that it will provide no
comfort for local officials who try
to zone out blacks from white
residential areas.
The forceful hint came in the
court's unanimous rejection of an
attempt by the mayor and city
council of Lackawanna, N.Y. to
block construction of a housing

LIFE UNDER BOMBING

subdivision for blacks in
most exclusively white n
hood.
The city claimed in t
case that already taxed s
facilities were inadequa
that the land was neede
park. Silently throwing
appeal, the justices let sta
eralcourt rulings that Lac
na officials must prepare
project.
At the same time, th
split sharply and ruled na
ed American citizens living
can lose their citizenship
don't take up residence
United States for five year
The decision, given by fr
JusticeHarryA. Blackmu
rectly concerned Aldo Mar
lei, 31, an electronics e
who was born in Italy and
ited his U.S. citizenship fr
mother.
Bellei, who works for N
England, has visited the
States five times and re
for the draft but has not c
with a 1952 federal lawt
live here for fiveyears a
point between the ages of
28.
Blackmun said these n
i7Pad citiens. nlike native

Thousands
By FRED BRANFMAN
Dispatch News Service
VIETIANE, Laos - Sustained U.S.
bombing of Laos has made refugees out
of an estimated 65,000 tribespeople here,
many of them abandoning their homes for
the second and third time.
The flow underscores a population move-
ment in Laos involving an estimated 750,-
000 people since 1967. Over 1000 inter-
views with refugees from communist zones

flee homes~ in Laos

Refugee reports are supported by such
eyewitness accounts as those of Le Monde
correspondant, Jacques Decornoy, who
visited the Pathet Lao stronghold of Sam
Neua province in the spring of 1968; by
U.S. Senate studies issued by the Ken-
nedy Subcommittee on Refugees; a paper
prepared by a U.N. expert here; thous-
ands of documents detailing deaths and
material losses on file in Lao government
offices; photos of bombed-out towns stor-

however, regular bombing of villages be-
gan, largely by American jets, and most
were evacuated. Raids increased consider-
ably after November, 1968, when jets were
diverted into Laos after the bombing halt
over North Vietnam.
Refugees uniformly report that t h e y
'cannot count" how often the planes came
in 1969, that they might bomb as often as
5 or 6 times on a given day. As a 60 year
n,1 msn mitt.+ "+ a n1nianpc namva ikra +ha

in the
rs.
reshman
inn, di-
rio Bel-
engineer
d inher-
rom his
ATO in
United
gistered
omplied
that he
at some
14 and
natural-
e bnvnl

Students charge 'political bias
as Flick's Bar refuses service

By GERI SPRUNG
Five University students are
filing a complaint today against
three policemen, charging the
police with failure to enforce
the civil rights law when a local
bar refused to serve the students
Friday night.
The complaint arose after a
waitress at Flick's Bar, 114 W.

The complainants said a wait-
ress told Chester he must pro-
duce his draft card along with
other identification.
When Chester could not pro-
duce it, the complainants report,
the waitress commented, "Oh, I
decided three years ago I
wouldn't serve you anymore"
and left.
"TrhP musae.it" Nicn an im-m.

-omnuma

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