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November 20, 1970 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-11-20

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

Friday, November 20, 1970
SWINGING EDUCATION
(by the tail)
with STUDENTS FOR EDUCATIONAL INNOVATION
at a MASS MEETING
0 new challenges to the Educational Establishment
creative roles for students in Ed School
nominations for SEI executive council
Tuesday, December 1, 7:30 p.m.
Schorling Auditorium, School of Education Bldg. sft

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

UTAH GROUP:
Students, workers to
fight Nixon policies

1

... images

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of FM stations, and a very advanced IC and FET-equipped front-
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JVC 534 V Powerful 4-Way Bookshelf Type
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Right across from the Old German Restaurant
Why doesr
General Eectr
thermal Dolt
pollut

SALT LAKE CITY, Utah (R)
-An unusual protest group,
composed of college students
and other young people, is
championing the cause of the
workingman and opposing the
economic policies of the Nixon
administration,
Instead of picket lines and
demonstrations, the organiza-
tion, called "We the People,"
uses 50 cent-a-plate dinners,
soup lines and shoe shine stands
as means of protest.
An alliance between blue col-
lar workers and young activists
is not as startling as it first ap-
pears, says Steve Holbrook, the
28 year old spokesman of the
group.
"All of us suffer from infla-
tion," says Holbrook. "Students
feel the effects of unemployment
and rising prices just as much as
working people do."
"A surprisingly large number
of middle-class college kids live
in poverty conditions while go-
ing to school," he adds. "And a
lot of young people with long
hair and unconventional ways
of dressing are having trouble
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finding jobs and places to live."
We the People was organized
last spring when a number of
University of Utah students
joined with mine workers and
union officials to protest air po-
llution.
Members of the group testified
in favor of stricter pollution re-
gulations at hearings conducted
by the state's Air Conservation
Committee.
The group then turned its at-
tention to economic problems
during the 1970 political cam-
paign. It held a 50-cent-a-plate
spaghetti dinner at a Salt Lake
City comunity center to coincide
with Vice President Spiro T. Ag-
new's appearance at a $100-a-
plate Republican fund-raising
dinner.
Signs on the community cen-
ter walls proclaimed: "Listen,
Spiro, working people can't af-
ford $100-a-plate dinners."
More than 1,500 people at-
tended the 50-cent dinner.
Apple stands, soup lines and
shoe shine stands were set up by
the group in downtown Salt
Lake City when President Nixon
campaigned for Utah Republi-
cans three days before the elec-
tion.
"We wanted the people to re-
alize Nixon is leading us into a
depression," Holbrook says.
He said union leaders have
responded favorably to We the
People, donating money and
permitting use of thecity's un-
ion hall for meetings and din-
ners.
Many of the youth in We the
jPeople are veterans of other
campus protest groups, includ-
ing the United Front to End the
War, the New Mobe and several
local antipollution organizations.

Orson who? New Jazz Project

Com bines ancient ern.'.
wisdom of Aztec '.,;
culture with modern -
mystic Aquarian accent
Send check or money order,
No COD's
PPD
$14.50 to: Upping Products
P.O. Box 1849
Tucson, Arizona 85702

Buddy Guy
IS COMING
DECEMBER 6
Blues Festival Benefit

Not really!
To the Daily:
Just to set the record straight
and make sure no one is disap-
pointed, Cinema Guild has
made no inquiries to 0 r s aon
- Welles and has no plans to bring
him here next semester for the
Creative Arts Festival. We have
other treats in store.
Also, it must be made clear
that the Cinema Guild and the
Dramatic Arts Center are spon-
soring the 9th Ann Arbor Film
Festival, March 9-14, and that
the Ann Arbor Film Coop is
sponsoring the 8mm F i1m
Festival. Of course, Cinema
Guild supports the 8mm Fest-
ival because it likes films of
all gauges.
A note for your older read-
ers, Sherri Funn is now an em-
ployee of Cinema Guild and
Suzy Funn is wintering in Biar-
ritz. She says, "Hello."
Jay Cassidy
President of Cinema Guild

By KRISTIN RINGSTROM
The Contemporary Jazz Quin-
tet's music is "closer to progres-
sive, avant-garde jazz," says
Bruce Bond, pres. of the Jazz
Project - a campus organiza-
tion formed last year to pro-
mote jazz in the area.
"Winter term we set up some
combination parties and jam
sessions."
"A jam workshop t h a t we
have organized meets Thursdays
at Smitty's at 8:30 p.m. It's op-
en to anybody, people from mu-
sic school, people in LS&A who
want to play instruments . . .
anybody who wants to listen or
to play."
"During the summer and the
beginning of this semester we
worked out booking arrange-
ments for the Contemporary
Jazz Quintet to get the thing
going. This is the first major
thing we've done." T he Con-
temporary Jazz Quintet will be

sponsors Quintet

appearing on campus in 'True-'
blood Aud., Saturday at 8:30
p.m. Tickets are $2.00.
"We have arranged this with
our own backing, with no help
from the University. The Blues
Festival lost money last year so
nobody wants to help anybody,"
says Bond.
"The thing that impressed me
most about the Contemporary
Jazz quintet' is that they are
getting good reviews, they could
go to New York or one of the
big jazz centers, but they've de-
cided to stay in Detroit and you
know it's got to be harder for
them here."
"They started at the Town
Bar in Ann Arbor about 5 or 6
years ago as the Ron Brooks'
Trio, then added Kenny Cox and
Charles Moore to become the
Contemporary Jazz Quintet."
The group hasplayed around
the country, mostly in Detroit,
-<" and has cut two albums on Blue
Note. ,

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Bond says that the sponsor-
ing of more groups will depend
on t h e results of Saturday's
concert.
"We'd like to try to set up a
Musicians - In - Residence pro-
gram to work with University or
Ann Arbor musicians," he added
in speaking of the group's, long
range goals.
The Daily is anxious to cor-
rect errors or distortions in
news stories, features, reviews
We don't fry to please the
old folks at homr Or the
Conventionals. Or everybody
with the price of a radio.
Our thing is your thing . .. and
we stick to it. Tune in to hear
the brightest groups and
ingdeong y om ents by
old folks t honomOrldthe
eveCn nationaland international
news that taiks your language!
we sickto t Tue i tohea
thIrgtstgop n
\/\NRS
K I"

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{

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See how KNAP-PAK TM goes over the back, over the
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