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November 17, 1970 - Image 10

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The Michigan Daily, 1970-11-17

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Page Ten

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, November 17, 1 S70

Page Ten THE MICHIGAN DAILY Tuesday, November 17, 1970

I

OF F $600,000-:
'U' alumni gifts down
40 per cent this year

Seale jury selection begins

By DAVE CHUDWIN
Gifts to the University from
individual alumni have dropped
off almost 40 per cent - about
$600,000 - from last year, Vice
President for University Relations
and Development Michael Radock
told Senate Assembly yesterday.,
Speaking to the University-
wide faculty representative body,
Radock attributed the decrease to
student disturbances, the down-
turn of the economy and the auto
strike.
"What's happened in' the past
year has had a great effect 'on
alumni giving," he said. Radock
added, however, that he was hope-
ful the trend would reverse with
the strike's settlement and end-of-
the-year giving for income tax
purposes.
"Our goal is to maximize sup-
port for and minimize opposi-
tion to the University and its pro-
grams," Raddock said, explaining
the functions of his office, which
include public relations, fund rais-
ing and alumni contacts.
To encourage alumni gifts, Rad-
ock said the University maintains
alumni associations around t h e
country, conducts alumni vacation
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

tours and operates two summer
camps for alumni families.
He added that the. University
has been quite successful in rais-
ing funds through donations, cit-
ing the largernumber of corporate
gifts the University'has received
over t he last few years.
In othersdevelopments, Assem-
bly members discussed the possible
creation of a faculty club using
kitchen and dining facilities on the
main floor of the Union.
The club, faculty members said,
would provide a place for Uni-
versity faculty and staff to get
together, providing fine food and
liquor.
One of the main topics of dis-
cussion was whether the club
would face legal problems in ob-
taining a liquor license because of
possible restrictions on serving
liquor near classrooms of an edu-
cational institution.
Nar the end of the meeting
Graduate Assembly President Bob
Marrone criticized Vice President
for Student Services Robert
Knauss and the OSS Policy Board
for a plan to dissolve the pre-
sent Student Advisory Committee
on Housing in favor of a policy
board subcommittee.
printed on them; BE IT FURTHER
MOVED: That the LS&A Student Gov-
ernment will pay one-half of the cost
of the 6,000 ballots, and that it agrees
to pay its share of the computer time
used to count the ballots.

(Continued from Page 1)
was to be sent to the party's na-
tional headquarters. New Haven
authorities have possession of
what they say is that recording.
It was introduced as evidence in
the McLucas trial.
Boiling water was poured slowly
over Rackley, who was still bound
to the chair. At this point, he ad-
mitted to knowing the names of
informeirs, but did not admit to
being an informer himself.
Rackley was subjected to the
torture for hours, before finally
being allowed to sleep, tied to a
bed.
On the following evening, Rack-
ley was killed by Sams, McLucas,
and Kimbro. Sams claims he acted
on orders from Seale. Seale claims
it was on Sams' own initiative.
In either case, the chronology
of the murder is fairly well estab-
lised. Rackley was put in the back
' seat of a car with Sams. McLucas
drove and Kimbro sat in the front
seat. Rackley had been told he was
being taken out of town to be let
free, and that hemusttnever come
back. McLucas drove to a swamp
near Middlefield, Conn., about 15
miles from New Haven. There, the
four got out of the car. Sams
handed Kimbro a .45 caliber pstol
and told Kimbro to kill Rackley.
Kimbro says he fired one bullet
through Rackley's head. Rackley
had been walking in front of the
trio believing he was headed for
freedom.
The three Panthers began to
walk back to the car. Medical ex-
perts who later performed an

autopsy testified that Rackley
could not possibly have lived more
than four hours after receiving
the wound from that shot. This
established Kimbro as the one re-
sponsible for the mortality. Kim-
bro, like Sams, turned state's evi-
dence, and was allowed to plead
guilty to second-degree murder.
But part-way back to the car,
Sams suggested that someone go
back and make sure Rackley was
dead. Sams gave the gun to Mc-
Lucas, who went back and fired a
shot into Rackley's chest which
experts said, by itself, would have
killed Rackley.
Both McLucas and Kimbro test-
ified that during the evening they
were scared of Sams. Sams told
them the killing had to take place,
that it was ordered by "national."
Kimbo said he feared disobeying
Sams' command to shoot Rackley
as they walked from the car to
the swamp. Sams, originally from
Detroit, was a former bodyguard
for Stokely Carmichael.
The Panthers now say that
Rackley was a member in good
standing, who was framed by
Sams. Sams,. they say, is an
"agent." It is no secret that for a
long time there has been no love

lost between Stokely Carmichael
and the national leaders of the
Black Panthers. Carmichael is es-
pecially contemptuous of Panther
lawyer Charles Garry, a 62-year-
old white man, who is revered by
the Panthers.
In addition to Seale and Hug-
gins, nine other Panthers were
subsequently held on capital
charges. They include:
-Lonnie McLucas, convicted of
conspiracy to convictmurder;
-George Sams and Warren
Kimbro, turned state's evidence
and have been allowed to plead
guilty to charges of aggravated
assault;
-Landon Williams and Rory
Hithe are under arrest in Denver,
Colo and are fifting extradition
to New Haven;
-One case was turned over to
juvenile authorities.
George MulVey, who is known
as a "strict disciplinarian" irt the
courtroom, has issued an order
banning court employes, the de-'
fendants, the prosecuting and de-
fense attorneys and their staffs,
and other officials connected with
the trial from making any public
statement which might be "rea-
sonably" prejudicial.

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(Continued from Page 2) Placem ent Serv e
and SUNY Stony Brook, P&A Colloq.g Two jobs listed with P.S. for Dec.
Rmn., 4:15 p.m. grads which look interesting. For more
Thomas M. Cooley Lecture: The Re- info contact us.
form of Civil Procedure: Comparative | Warner & Swasey Co., Cleveland.
and Interdisciplinary Perspectives; Pro- IWants grad, any major, with interest
fessor Maurice Rosenberg, Columbia U. in totalgIndust. relations area. Three
"Devising Procedures That Are Civil To month training prog. resulting in posi-
Promote Justice That Is Civilized," 100 tion of Program Developer. Responsibil-
Hutchins Hall, 4:15 p.m. ity would be to revamp existing and de-
Ann Arbor Film Cooperative: "My velop new training progs.
Little Chickadee," Aud. A, Angell Hall, Evn-lccaptDlsTexa,
7 and 9:30 p.m.Evn-lccaptDlaTexasf
Rectal: Louis Nagelpiano, Rackham any nontechnical degree for Jan. Sales
pianoTraining Class; activity directed along
Lecture Hall, 8 p.m. merchandising and marketing lines,
School of Social Work, International dealing with buyers, merchandise man-
Center, Sch. of Education: Bo and Mar-
ianne Karre, Swedish Devel. Author- agers, and owners.
ity, 'tMen's and Women's Roles: Swed- SUMMER PLACEMENT
ish Style," Assembly Rm., Rackham, 212 S.A.B.
Nov. 18, 3-5 'p.m.
SUMMARY OF ACTION TAKEN BY Summer work with the Fed. Gov't.,I
STUDENT GOVERNMENT COUNCIL applicationsA due Dec. 4, for test
AT ITS MEETING NOVEMBER 11, 1970 in Jan. Applications at S.P.S., 212
Appointed: Gary Dorman and J o a n SA.B.
Martin to the Credentials and R u 1 e s Late Interview Announcement: Fri.,
Committee. Nov. 30, Univ. of Chicago, MA in teach-
Approved: That Sisters Rising be re- ing, Prog. Mr. Usiskin will visit with
cognized as a student organization, any Bachelor level liberal arts area stu-
Approved: That SGC open petitioning dents. Call 763-1363 for appointments
and appoint five students to V i c e from 9-12 and 1:30-4:30 p.m.
President Spurr's Committee and bring
five students back to Council
That not more than $50 be spent on ORGANIZATION
petitioning. ,'tliGA Z Tj
Appointed: Jerry De Grieck and Dale NOTICES
Oesterle to the Interviewing Commit-
tee for Vice President Spurr's Commit- Enact Recycling Committee meeting,
tee. The appointees are to find another Nov. 18, 1970, 7:30 p.m. Ecology Center.
member for the committee. **
Approved: That SGC loan the LS&A There will be a Students of Objectiv-
Student Government $400 for one ism on Tuesday, Nov. 17, at 8:00 p.m.
month to pay their share ofelection in the SAB, room 3516.
fees. Roll Call Vote: Yes: Clay, De- in*he* * oo *316
Grieck, Hunt, Martin, Nelson, Oesterle,
Thee, Wilson, Zimmerman. "Problems Come, Real and Imagined,i
'Defeated: WHEREAS: LS&A Student with Pesticides". Professor Rolf Hartung
Government and SGC elections are be- Department of Toxicology. Tues., Nov.
ing held on the same days, and at the! 17th, 8:00 p.m. Room 1040 School of Na-
same polling areas; BE IT MOVED: That tural Resources. Discussion. Bting ques-
6,000 of the SGC ballots also have the tions! All invited. Sponsored by Enact-
LS&A Executive Council candidates Ecology Center.Free.
Gay Liberation Front
VOTE
LENZER-HEYN-SPEARS-TEICH
FOR SGC Q
General GLF Meeting Thursday,
Nov. 19, 8:30 P.M., 3-C Union
ALL WELCOME

For the student body:
FLARES
by
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PRODUCE!

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I

BIG BROTHER
IS BEING
WATCHED
Here are the results of the National Security Summer
Research Project-a student investigation into the military-
industrial complex which cuts MIRV-ABM-ICBM-CIA-
NSC-AEC-RAND-ROTC-JCS-MACV-CRAF down to size.
Including: "Buck Rogers Is Alive and Well,' "The Coming
Arms Race Under the Sea," "The Manned Bomber," "The
Pentagon Propaganda Machine,""The Missile Race," and
much more. Plus a section on How touResearch the
Military," for finding out the facts in your own area.
THEG
rn-PENTAON

1r-

11

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