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.

October 07, 1970 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-10-07

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

P-e Eicht


Wednesday, October 7, T 970 I

P~e Eic'ht THE MICHIGAN DAILY Wednesday, October 7, 1970 ~

unit nears
(Continued from Page 1)
committee seemed resigned to the
proposal - which nobody really
liked but nearly everyone seemed
willing to accept.
One of the particular concerns
of students was avoidance of the
heavy hand of authority in trials
understood by the academic com-
munity but not by the outside,"
St. Antoine said. "There was also
a desire for some sense of order-
liness and decorum."
"We would have an appropriate
balance if an expert made these
decisions but could be vetoed by
the three side men," he explained.
History Prof. Gerhard Wein-
berg, chairman of the Senate Ad-
visory Committee on University
Affairs, said he personally thought
the new compromise might be the
He emphasized the procedural
panel would always include at;
least one faculty member and a
board to which hearing decisions
might be appealed would have
substantial faculty involvement.
"The plan meets a fairly sub-
stantial number of concerns put
forth-expertise, involvement of
faculty and student concerns for
an all-student jury," Weinberg
Gay Liberation I ront General Meet-
ing. 3-C Union, 8:30 p.m. Thursday,
October 8. 1970.
* * * *
Central Student Judiciary Hearing.
Thursday, 7:30, Room 3540 SAB. En-
gineering Placement Advisory Commit-
tee, et. al., v. Students for a Democratic
1Society, et al.

Nixon to talk on war

(Continued from Page 1)
He said it has been discussed
with the governments of South
Vietnam, Cambodia, and Laos
"and has the approval of those
governments as well, of course, as
the approval of the government of
the United States."

Nixon said he will outline his
speech to Cabinet members at 5
p.m. today and brief a bipartisan
group of Congressional leaders an
hour later.
Secretary of State William P.
Rogers will brief foreign govern-
ments who have expressed an in-
terest - or have an interest - in



-Daily-Jim Wallace
Even dogs do it
Yesterday was a nice, warm Diag day. And that always means
frisbee playing wherever there's a few available arms, some open
space and the frisbee. Or if you're an energetic dog, a few avail-
able paws to catch the plastic sphere will do nicely.
Radical con fesess to
being FBI informer

Among those in the adminis- the area during the course of the
tration who have been involved
in the discussions, he said, are Ronald L. Ziegler, White House
Ellsworth Bunker, ambassador to press secretary, declined to ex-
Vietnam, with whom he met in pand on Nixon's brief announce-
California, and Ambassador Bruce ment other than to say that a re-
and Philip Habib, Bruce's deputy, examination of the U.S. negotiat-
whom he saw in Ireland "and re- i .
ceived their assessment of t h e ing position has been going on
situation and their recommenda- since the Cambodian operation
tions." was completed.
You've got the world on
a string in a Woolrich
Fringed Vest.
Cuts you loose from the crowd with thong closure and a
turn-on assortment of plaids or solids. Puts new life into
body shirts. See if your world doesn't wear a lot better.
Men's sizes: XS,S,M,L. About $15. Prep's 12 to 20. About $12.



We'll send you the $1.79 size of PlaytexO
first-dayM tampons for only 5O.
You get more than two months' supply free.

(Continued from Page 1) Grimm was an agent of the FBI,
Lackey had earlier accused Dean Drake, Knowles, and Dean cited
of a breech of ethics in soliciting the fact that after Grimm had lost
aid from a state investigator but his athletic scholarship, he w a s
said all he knew about the case given a $900 loan from the Na-
itself was what he had heard tional Defense Education Act.
what he had read in the papers At that time he was on proba-
and what he had encountered in a tion for burning obscenities into a
recent court case in which Grimm carpet in a university hall, and
was an informant. breaking into and entering a
Lackey stated Dean had at- w dmthe Offi of S t uaccused
tempted to make a deal with a alomh
Detateent investigator concerning con- Deeopet after withdrawing
stat inestiato cocernng on-from school in July, that he could
firmation of Grimm's role as an be reached through the address:
informer to the FBI and Tusca-berahdtouhhedrs:
loosa Police. The investigator said Eric Wson, Box 85, Tuscaloosa
Dean offered him evidence which Wilson is an FBI agent.
could be used in court against As a narcotic agent for the Tus-
Grimm in return for the evidence caloosa City Police, the former
that Grimm was an agent. University wrestler teamed with a
Dean has denied offering the in- Birmingham policeman known as
vestigator a deal. "Arnie" in the sale and use o
To establish the fact that drugs. The pair figured in the ar-
t-- - -rac.f 13 nnnlen n naorcntiec

There's no other tampon like
Playtex. Outside, soft and silky,
not cardboardy. Inside, so extra
absorbent, it even protects on
your first day. That's why we
call it the first-day tampon.
in every lab test against the
old cardboardy kind, the

Playtex tampon was always
more absorbent. Actually 45%
more absorbent on the average
than the leading regular
tampon because of the unique
way it's made. Actually adjusts
to you. Flowers out, fluffs out,
protects every inside

inch of you.
Once you try it, we think
you'll love it. That's why we're
making you this special "two
months free" offer.
So go ahead. Use the coupon
and get more than two months-
supply free.

o E

Jane Hart
atHllH~e SR
speaksr a Hl
(Continued from Page 1)

ress s1 1, peul oipil-tbU
charges, according to Grimm.
Grimm later left town when those
arrested threatened him.
While an agent Grimm said he
received money for drugs from
City Detective Russell and often
cheated Russell in the transfer of
funds. Russell testified in court

At last!
A practical guide
to ease the
burden of useless
by Michael Z. Lewin
Stuck in some rotten courses?
"Worried about final exams?
Forget it. A 27-year-old New
York teacher has written a
book to lessen test-taking
fears."-Tucson Arizona Star.
"Students everywhere will
read it, think it through, and
practice its incredible tenets.
This book is pure Resistance
literature."-University Re-
view. $1.95 at stores with guts
enough to carry it.
The Dial Press


*ased on the average woman's use of ten tampons per month.
Here's 50G for my more than two months' supply of Playtex tampons.
Send in a plain brown wrapper, please.
p Regular Super
Adrs (please print)I
ICity State Zip f
Mail coupon to: International Playtex Corporation, Dept. 580, P.O.
i Box 2205, Wilmington, Delaware 19899. Offer expires January 31,
1 1971. Please allow four weeks for delivery.
Lihr-rm-- --_--.-_.-----y.; ,.-9----ntn.t --
playtex is the registered trademark of the international Playtex Corp.; Dover, Del. 01970 International Playtex Corp.

scapegoating and name calling by Sept. 10, that he did not remem-
the administration, and blaming ber Grimm or anything about the
everything on the military-indus- accusations made by Grimm or
trial complex by herself and oth- defense attorneys Dean, Knowles,
ers of her political persuasion. and Drake.
Responding to questions con- The statement also claimed that
cerning her controversial arrest Grimm, as a leader of the Stu-
while participating in an anti-war dent- Faculty Coalition, had ad-
action at the Pentagon last fall vocated the use of guns and had
Hart said her group was "convict- asked several of his counterpartsl
ed of making loud and unusual to steal dynamite for use in cam-
noises and obstructing passages, I pus action.
which we weren't." Dean said there were two ways
She added that the case was in which Grimm could be indicted
currently on appeal in the Fed- by a grand jury-through the ef-
eral courts, and that no decision forts of the district attorney orI
was expected for at least two the grand jury itself. Dean said
years. he thought that Lackey, the dis-
In response to the possibility of trict attorney, would not act in the
her actions having an adverse af- case, and said that he was not
fect on her husband's campaign, willing to discuss the subject with
Hart downplayed this aspect say- him because of the latter's at-
ing, "He doesn't mind." titude.


Featured at:

3 a a

+ Use Daily

Classifieds +






MeatAir "-.g
RonLoewit* m

Some paperbacks are kid stuff.
These explode with ideas.

Claude McKay. A vivid novel, by the author of Fome
to Harlem, about a group of Negro beach bums living on
the tough Marseilles waterfront in the 1920s. $2.45

MEAT AIR, Poems 1957-1969
Ron Loewinsohn. The first major collection of
dynamic poet who rejoices in the ordinary stuff
-- work, music, baseball, lovemaking-only to
it is the true hirthplace of the extraordinary.

a vouing
of living

T. S. Eliot. The Waste Land. The Follow Men, Ash-
Wednesday and 17 other of the famous poet's best-known
works, some of the most celebrated in modern literature.
Hannah Arendt. In one of the most important books of
the decade. a leading theorist examines the nature and
consequences of our recent, unexpected and widespread
acceptance of violence. $1.65
Marshall McLuhan. A graphic fusillade of mischief,
speculation and insight urging the understanding of the
intimate link between revolutions in communications and
the wider dynamics of history. Designed by Harley
Parker. $1.95
The A rrival of Negroes in Southern Politics
Pat Watters and Reese Cleghorn. "Some of the most stir-
ring and heartbreaking moments in American history ...
a beautiful book: in its blend of documentation and
passion . . in its stubborn refusal to make flashy, appeal-
ing generalizations."-New Reuit ic$2.95

E. E. Cummings. Introduction by Horace Gregory. A
rich collection by the "non-political, radical reactionary
who in a dehumanized world went back to the roots of
our humanity."-Allen Tate $1.95
Edited, with Introductory Notes, by Robert Freedman.
Marx seen less as economist and historian than as social
prophet, whose fundamental concern is still relevant: the
effect of capitalism on human freedom and individuality.
"Of the major Negro poets he, above all, is the poet of
passion. That passion found in his poems of rebellion,
transmuted, is felt in his love lyrics."
-James Weldon Johnson $1.65
Robert Lowell. The 1947 Pulitzer Prize-winning poetry
combined with seven other major poems of the poet's
early work. "His voice is. . . learned enough to speak with
authority, and savage enough to waken all but the dead."
-New York Times $1.45
P. D. Ouspensky. The noted author of Tertium Oranum
combines the logic of a mathematician with the vision of
a mystic in his quest for solutions to the problems of
Man and the Universe. $2.75
Philip Whalen. The poems of a wild, overeducated, lonely
1 .. .. . , 1,.+ A - - - -1,-


COME and RAP with Marlene Dixon,
Catherine East, Jo-Ann Gardner, Mar-
tha Griffiths, and Robin Morgan
SATURDAY, OCT. 10-10 A.M.-5 P.M.
in Auds. A, B, C, D & Mason Hall




Women's History, women in careers,

>a selection of

alternative family styles, sexual oppression, the unat-
tached woman, abortion and family planning, women s
curriculum, black women, university discrimination, day
care, lesbianism, radical feminism, and more
SUNDAY, OCT. 11-1:30 P.M.


Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan