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October 22, 1970 - Image 10

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-10-22

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Page Ten

'THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, October 22, 1970

Page Ten 1 HE MICHIGAN DAILY Thursday, October 22, 1970 ~

ARRESTS CONTINUE:
Rally to be held at
Kent State tomorrow

Slaying of Canadian official
cuts popular support for FLQ

(Continued from Page 1)
Possible speakers at the rally
are Benson Wolman, president of
the Ohio Civil Liberties Union and
Joseph Rhodes, a member of the
President's Commission on Cam-
pus Unrest.;
Both the commission's report
and an FBI investigation termed
the action by the Ohio Guards-
men "unnecessary."
-Recruiters
to be barred
(Continued from Page 1)
operate in South Africa. In doing
so, BMT said, they "practice blat-
ant discrimination through ad-
hering to the apartheid laws and
policies."
The' final resolution of the
policy board was substantially dif-
ferent from the one presented by
BMT, which only requested that
the University enforce its existing
policy. The board defined that
policy further by extending it to
corporations that practice legal
discrimination.
Another problem with the of-
ficial University policy is that
there has been no way to enforce
it since there is no mechanism to
ascertain whether or not a com-
pany does in fact practice dis-
crimination.
Recognizing this problem, the
board stated that "any allegations
that a company has discriminated
in its recruiting or hiring in any
of its usiness activities either
within br without the United
States may be made within the
Then, if there is sufficient evi-
dence that the company has dis-
criminated, it will be requested to
participate in a public forum. If
the company refuses, the state-
ment adds, it will not be permitted
to use the OSS Placement Serv-
ices.
The resolution also urged other
academic placement offices to fol~-
low this policy.
Mechanicalyengineering Prof.
John Young, director of the En-
gineering Placen ent Service, in-
dicated that the contents of the
policy board motion will come up
before the engineering placement
committee for consideration.
Prof. Arthur Kann, director ofI
the Business Administration Place-
ment Services said his office will
"look into the matter quite care-
fully because we can't have one
part of theUniversity working one
way and another part working
another way."
The policy board, composed of
five students and four faculty
members, was established recently
to determine the policies of OSS.
This was the first major step taken
by the board and it was immedi-
ately accepted as policy by Vice
President for /Student Services
Robert Knauss.
For the student body:
Genuine
Authentic
^ Navy
PEA COATS,
$25
Sizes 34 to 46
CHECKMATE

SaeStreet at Liberty

Students, who
defense fund for
at first planned
strike tomorrow.

have set up a
those indicted,
to call a class

Although attorneys dissuaded
them by pointing out recent state-
n'ients by the administration
warning against such strikes. Mor-
gan called Tuesday for a nation-
wide moratorium "on business as
usual." This would be for tomor-
row, also.
"We are asking that students
across the nation demonstrate
their unity in whatever manner
they desire . . . but it must be
done non-violently."
Morgan said that violent actions
would only help certain "politi-
cians who are banling on a violent
upheaval before Nov. 3 to get
themselves elected."

(Continued from Page 1)
sary to put a stop to the FLQ
activities.
"Sure I want independence
for Quebec but LaPorte was a
good man," says one man. "Peo-
ple who can do that are ani-
mals."
This person's feeling was that
the terrorist tactics of the FLQ
will do actual harm to the drive
for independence.
There is a n o t h e r political
group struggling for independ-
ence for the province, the Parti
Quebecois (PQ).
PQ is an electoral coalition of
many political colors which is
led by left-liberal Rene Leves-
que.
While PQ is adamant in its
demand that Quebec become
separate from Canada insofar as
government is concerned, they
fnvn a sncin l relatinshin

the reigning Liberal party looks
to be very strong indeed.
While the headline in one
English l a n g u a g e Montreal
n e w s p a p e r, "Quebecers rally
around their government" may
be overstatement there has cer-
tainly been no evidence that
the populace is at all impressed
with the kidnapers.
A possible reason for the pre-
valence of this feeling, even
among pro - independence Que-
becois, may be that Laporte was
very popular.
"He was good for the schools,
for the children, for everyone.
Why did they kill a man like
Laporte? It makes me sad for
Quebec," says a cab driver.
Terrorist activity in Quebec
is not the recent discovery of
the United States press. The
firs -T FQ-nlavnted homP txnlod-

been a member of the French
Foreign Legion and he was in-
volved in .the Algerian uprising.
Meanwhile in the city, troops
still stand guard at Government
buildings and an extensive po-
lice man-hunt for FLQ members
is underway.
Although the Government has
put the Quebec Provincial Po-
lice in the role of coordinating
the hunt, there seems to be a
considerable lack of efficiency
in the police efforts.
Instances of police raiding
the same place twice, not know-
ing a raid had already occur-
red, have been reported.

Lavorl. a s 2pe . la re l JJ.AflL1p s11'l p ra ,W- IUal .txu willu tSIlvu
Many lawyers have volunteered with the rest of Canada after ed in Montreal in 1963 and at
their services, including William independence with the emphasis least seven persons have died
Kunstler, attorney for the Chi- being on strong economic ties in the 700 bombings since then.
cago 7. with the Dominion. There have been press reports
Most of those already indicted While it may or may not be that members of the FLQ have
have selected lawyers. Most have true that the tactics of the FLQ received training in Cuba and
indicated they would rather have will do damage to the Parti recei. ting in Cuba
someone else than Kunstler, whose Quebecois - the next elections Algeria. Although the reports
reputation, they think, would hurt are not due for some time in are skimpy, a t one errorist
their chances for a fair trial in Quebec-the political position of is known by the police to have
this com munity. :LV.V":.Y:::.:4:V::N: : t. : #2 Y.4:.":.:.:".V.::V:V:::M N:'44:":
Meanwhile, the American Civil
LibertiessUnion has filed petitions t
in both state and federal court toUivrtyoMchgnS olof us
lift the injunctions on grand jury PRESENTS
w i t n e s s e s and those indicted,
charging the order infringes on
freedom of speech.
Dohrn alleged Contemporary Music
to be in Algiers FIRST CONCERT:
(Continued from Pave 1)-.-
~Coninue rrm Pae 1FRIDAY, OCTOBER 23--8:00 P.M.
flight, mob action, riot and con- uH
spiracy" the day after Davis was a han eeture I
arrested in a New York motel.
The FBI has been searching for DRUCKMAN: ANIMUS I
Dohrn for the last 10 months. Contemporary Directions Ensemble
She is a national officer of FINNEY: FANTASY IN TWO MOVEMENTS
Weatherman, a militant faction Erno Valasek, violin
pf the Students for a Democratic KOSTECK: MAGIC MUSIC
Society. University Woodwind Quartet
Dohrn has been named in an PILP:DVRIET
ind n re d lye inPHILLIPS: DIVERTIMENTO
indictment returned July 23 by a Contemporary Directions Ensemnble
federal grand jury in Detroit
charging that from last Dec. 27 CRUMB: BLACK ANGELS
the occasion of a Weatherman Stanley Quartet
meeting in Flint, Mich., until July WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28
conspired to commit bombings in Music by Haubenstock-Ramati, Ginastera, Chudacoff
Chicago, New York, Detroit and FRIDAY, OCTOBER 30
Berkeley, Calif., and to establish Music by Ives, Schoenberg, Ginastera
small cells or units to bomb and
destroy police stations and other NO ADMISSION CHARGE
civic business and educational Advertising contributed by Chi Chapter, Pi Kappa Lambda
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4

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