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November 19, 1972 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1972-11-19

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Michigan

edges

stingy

Boilermakers,

9-6

See Story,
Page 6

SUNDAY
DAILY
See Editorial Page

Y

Sir i tgan

~Iaitf

ARBANTU OUS
High-38
Lott-26
See. today ... for details

Vol. LXXXIII, No. 64 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, November 19, 1972 Ten Cents

Eight Pages

today.. .
if you see news happen call 76-DAILY

NIXON BRIEFS KISSINGER

Boundary commission punts
The city's Ward Boundary Commission declined to make a
decision today on a tentative Republican-Human Right Party
(HRP) plan to redraw the city's wards. Instead, the commis-
sion members are discussing a new proposed plan, this one
a compromise between Democratic and HRP commission mem-
bers. Once the commission gets itself together and agrees, the
plan will be taken to City Council for approval, hopefully by
Nov. 27, according to commission members.
'Massage' people arraigned
The three managers of the American Massage Parlor and
Ceasar's Retreat stood mute at their arraignment in Circuit
Court Friday on charges of pandering. The trio, arrested in a
raid on the parlors Oct. 17 by city police, had a plea of not
guilty entered for them by Judge Ross Campbell. Pre-trial con-
ferences are scheduled for Jan. 5, 1973. The accused Melanie
Lingoes, Daniel Davis, and Debbie Green remain free on bonds
of $7,500 each, set by district court last month.
Happenings...
. . .Medium slim picking for today and tomorrow. For flora
lovers, the Michigan Botanical Club is sponsoring a "Buds and
Bark" field trip today. Meet at the parking lot next to the Nat.
Sci. Bldg. at 1 p.m. if you're interested . . . Rather stay home
with a good book? The U-M Press is holding a book sale today and
tomorrow, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., 615 E. Univ . . . Tomorrow, Rive
Gauche is having a French language night pour ceux qui parlent
francaise, 1024 Hill St., 9 p.m. . . . Political activists tomorrow
can take in a demonstration at the Admin. Bldg. at 3:15 (see re-
lated story this page) and a City Council meeting at City Hall at
7:30 ... Or, then again, you can always leave early for Thanks-
giving vacation.
TV 2: Too sensitive?
WJBK, the Detroit CBS branch that banned "In Cold Blood"
Thursday, nearly missed pulling an episode of "Maude" for this
coming Tuesday. The reason? Not violence this time, but abor-
tion, which the 46-year-old cousin of Archie Bunker is going to
get, at least in tv-land. News reports yesterday morning had
the show being pulled, but later reports said the controversy rag-
ing at TV 2 was decided in favor of "Maude" fans. Welcome to
the 20th Century.
Dope notes
Area weed-lovers were deprived of some 495 pounds of mari-
juana Friday as police arrested 10 persons in two separate inci-
dents in Detroit and Mount Pleasant, and confiscated their
stashes. The Mount Pleasant arrests included seven Central
Michigan University students, whose share of the police take
was about 10 per cent of the total. Street value was estimated
at $125,000 . . . International heroin trade has been hit with in-
dictments, unsealed in New York Friday, linking 20 persons
to rings that allegedly smuggled more than 500 kilograms of
heroin - worth $250 million - into the United States.
Good news and bad
Ford has some good news and some, bad news. The good
news - they will be making certain repairs at the company's
expense, on some '72 Econoline vans and some '73 cars- The
bad news - the repairs will be solely concerned with the vans'
front-brake hoses, some of which are improperly installed and
could rupture and leave the vans without brakes; and with the
cars engines, some of which are suspected of having a carbure-
tor fuel leakage which could cause fires. This recall will total
some 43,385 autos.
Peron's return
BUENOS AIRES - Former Argentine President Juan Peron
spent his second day in Argentina after a 17-year exile reacting
to thousands of chanting, drum-beating supporters. Dressed in
pajamas to emphasize his desire to get some quiet and a chance
to sleep, Peron stood in his second floor window, smiling and
weeping with emotion. At one point, Peron donned a baseball-
type cap - his trademark in the days before his 1955 ouster as
Argentina's leader.
4
On the inside . .
. . . Michael Castleman writes on prostitution for the
Sunday Daily . . . Mike Harper reviews Friday's James
Taylor concert on the Arts Page . . . Yesterday's cliff-
hanger of a game is discussed - in triplicate - by three
of the sports staff regulars, on Page 7.
The weather picture
Might as well give up on the sun until maybe April.
Looks like its never coming back. In its stead, the heavens
are sending us a decidedly less pleasant substitute - more
snow. At least there's a 40 per cent chance today. Tem-
peratures will be correspondingly low, with the range from
about 26 to a balmy (?) 38. Stay in bed. Hibernate, in fact.

Panhandling:

Pars
'U' rally
to protest

peace

talks

resume

tomorrow

shootings
By GORDON ATCHESON
To protest the killing of two f
Southern University students
in Baton Rouge, La. last week,
representatives of local con- .
cerned student organizations
met. yesterday to plan a mass
rally at the Administration
Bldg. tomorrow.
Several meetings today will work
out details of the 3:15 p.m. demon--
stration.
The groups participating in yes-
terdays strategy session include
the Black United Front, Student
Government Council (SGC), the
Young Worker's Liberation League
Trabajadores De La Raza (a Chi-
cano students' organization), Stu-
dents for a Democratic Society,
and delegates from an ad hoc r
group of concerned persons.
The ad hoc delegates proposed
a student strike, but the group
rejected the motion, citing a lack
of student support. Meeting par-
ticipants pointed to the fact that
a planned protest at yesterday's
football game failed to materialize. U.S. CIVIL TECHNICI
According to a Black United in an accelerated milit
Front representative, the purpose-
of tomorrow's rally will be "to
register a protest about what hap- 2ND VICTIM

AP Photo
ANS assemble a wing of an FS fighter bomber recently at Bien Hoa air base near Saigon. The FSs were sent
tary aid program to South Vietnam.

IDENTIFIED:

KThieu said
to retain
opposition
By the UPI and Reuters
President Nixon unexpectedly re-
turned to the White House yester-
day for a final talk with Henry
Kissinger, who leaves this morning
for a climactic round of negotia-
tions in Paris-starting tomorrow
aimed at achieving Vietnam peace
within several weeks.
Nixon interrupted a five-day stay
at his Camp David retreat in Mary-
land to return to Washington and
confer with Kissinger.
In Saigon yesterday, President
Nugyen Van Thieu met with his
National Security Council for five
hours, apparently to discuss the
proposed peace settlement.
Semi-official reports later said
the council had agreed not to
change its opposition to several
sections of the draft Vietnam peace
agreement. No official statement
was issued.
Kissinger, President Nixon's chief
adviser on foreign policy, leaves
Washington today for the trip to
F'aris, where he will meet with
North Vietnamese negotiator Le
Duc Tho tomorrow. Tho arrived in
Paris Friday and expressed the
hope that a peace agreement would
- be rapidly signed.
Kissinger will try with North
Vietnamese negotiator Le Duc Tho
to overcome the remaining differ-
ences on the peace plan for a
c e a s efirt e, withdrawal of 'U.S.
troops, return of U.S. war prison-
ers, and a new political body in
South Vietnam.
The White House, however, re-
fused to describe next week's talks
as the final round in the peace
negotiatimns which began in Janu-
ary 1969.
Kissinger himself, nine days be-
,fore the Nov. 7 presidential elec-
tion, said that asVietnam accord
could be completed with one more
round of negotiations lasting three
or four days, given continuing co-
operation by the North Vietnamese.
All that presidential spokesper-
son Ronald Ziegler would say Fri-
day was that the negotiations would
last several days and that a suc-
cessful outcome could be expected
if North Vietnam showed the same
goodwill it had since the' break-
through in the secret talks last
Oct. 8.
L Ziegler said that he expected fur-
ther consultations would occur with
the South Vietnamese. Some diplo-
matic observers feel that this pro-
cess could take between two and
four weeks.
Assuming that South Vietnamese
consent to a U.S.-North Vietnamese
accord could be won in that time,
t it would still be possible to stop
the shooting and bring home the
prisoners by Christmas or. the New
Year.
Contingency plans for handling
- the prisoners have already been
worked out on the U.S. side.
Arrangements for international
i supervision of the ceasefire are
more complicated.

pened at Southern University and
to address ourselves to its relation-
ship to black students here; also
how the incident relates to the L U . nres
general student body as an issue
of student power."t
Several speakers,gto benamed
Jat various meetings today, will dn e
discuss topics chosen at yester-
day's meeting, including the spe- re s g n
cific incident at Southern and what
group members call its direct in- From Wire Service Reports manding greater control over
fluence on University students. W i t h bodyguards standing university policy plus the general
Tentatively included is atdis- nearby, Southern University's upgrading of the school's facili-
cussion of what the group terms' president Leon Netterville lifted ties.
the University's failure to comply his silence yesterday to say he Within 10 minutes, two stu-
twithresolution stemeng sfrom "wasn't part of a three-way plot" dents lay dead and two others in-
the Black Action Movement strike to trap demonstrating students jured.
on cam pus four years ago. The in a police battle that left two According to students, Netter-
University then committed itself young blacks dead on the nation's ville promised to meet with them
to reach 10 per cent black en- largest black campus Thursday. in hisfadministration building of-
rollment by fall, 1973, and to es-;fieatrhrtundro a
tablish various supportive services He also vowed to resist de- amorning meeting e
for black students. mands by militant students that Netterville never appeared,
The entire scenario of tomor- he resign. however, and instead called for
row's activities will be presented ! The tear-gas and buckshot local and state police under the
to a mass meeting at 7:30 p.m. clash on the 8,700-student campus direction of Baton Rouge Sher-
this evening at HRP headquarters, came after demonstrators seized iff Al Amiss. Netterville denied
304 S. Thayer. The scenario will the administration building de- that he told the students he
also be presented to a meeting of
Iblack students at 9:00 p.m. in the
East Quad cafeteria."
A massive campus leafleting 10t considerA
campaign is planned for tomorrow
morning to publicize the rally.
At a noon meeting today, SGC"
will be presented with a proposal! o ra tering o usin1
by its president Bill Jacobs to!C
support the leafleting and the
rallye pBy CINDY HILL "a general feeling that the issue
The proposal, which can only be. andTERRY TERRELL will not receive total support from
tmplemented with a favorable vote A motion that would "give dor- the student members of OSSPB."
today from SGC, calls for financial mitory students the right of self- He recalled that many of them
government" according to its pro- were party last year to the crea-
trbackgUne ront is also con- ponents and "lead student services tion of the Housing Policy Board
tributing money and labor for leaf backs into the age of darkness" (now the committee).
let production and distribution.
Jacob's proposal asks that a let-according to its critics will come SGC President Bill Jacobs, how-
ter o supportsesent tothe pro- before the Office of Student Serv- ever expresses confidence on the
testing students at Southern. An- ices Policy Board (OSSPB) for a success of the proposal with the
other letter will be sent to Univer decision tomorrow night. OSSPB, a joint faculty and stu-
sity President Robben Fleming and The motion, approved by Stu- dent board.
the Regents, according to Jacobs. dent Government Council (SGC) He says that if student members,
If tomorrow's rally receives size- over a week ago, would redistri- appointed by SGC, refuse to vote
able support, it will be only the, bute control of housing matters or disagree, they could be replac-
first in a series of actions, said from the Housing Policy Commit- ed later when their terms expire.
members of yesterday's strategy tee (HPC) of the OSSPB to two Under the proposal, off-campus
meeting. The group, however, did other committees. housingmatters would be consoli-
not discuss what type of actions Vice President of Student Serv- dated under a new Off-campus
might be undertaken. ices Henry Johnson says he has Housing Policy Board.
University housing would be sub-
ject to the control of the Univer-
sity Housing Council (UHC),
formed last term as a "clearing-
house for student grievances," ac-
cording to UHC President Roger
Mason.
The proposal would actually putE
rst snow flake. Gary Ann and Bill came to Ann Arbor last six committees under OSSPB, in-
handlers left in town. spring from Georgia and decided to stay. stead of the present, five.
"someplace in Ohio" Bill deals dope while Ann occasionally sta- The motion would not require
ibout two weeks ago. tions herself in front of Pinball Alley on Regental approval since it is con-
t home who told me S. University and panhandles. sidered an internal administra-
right place to crash She is understandably reticent about ex- tive decision.
ik of panhandling be- plaining why she panhandles but explains, Advantages pointed out by SGC
I got hungrypmembers sponsoring the motion
Igothnr pretty "I only 'handle when Bill and I are low inl -i frrnar naitnoff -

ys he will

not

dlot in shooting

would return.
"Not only am I sadd
these events " . . but I
turbed that certain stud
accusing me of being ap
a three-way plot dire
wards deliberately getti
dents killed - with the g
of the state and the Eas
Rouge sheriff," Nettervi
at a tense news conferen
terday.
Several bodyguards i
ness suits stood near th
educator.
Netterville's conferenc
downtown hotel came asi
cation of the second victi
SGC plai
rL&ommitt(
and faculty members.
"It's a self governmen
says SGC President Bill
"UHC members are ele
dorm residents so they
more control."
See SGC, Page 8

ened by
am dis-
ents are
party in
cted to-
ng stu-

announced by Amiss.
The youth was Leonard Brown,
20, a student from Gilbert, La.
The othervictim previously iden-
tified was Denver Smith, also
20, a student from New Roads,
La.

;o 'vrno The U. S. Justice Department
t Baton is to hold its own probe of the
lie said unrest at Southern University.
nce yes- The decision to bring in FBI
in busi- agents coincided with a state-
e black ment by Louisiana Gov. Edwin
Edwards yesterday that it was
e in a possible the two youths were shot
identifi- by a policeman who loaded.his
im was gun with buckshot instead of a
S tear gas cartridge.
In Washington, Deputy Attor-
ney General Ralph Erickson said
the FBI had been asked to find
LdI
out whether there had been any
violation of federal law in the
melee.
De Emotions over the killings ran
high among student leaders at
the closed campus yesterday,
and there was heavy criticism
t issue," from civil rights leaders.
Jacobs. The Rev. Ralph Abernathy,
ected b president of the Southern Chris-
'll have tian Leadership Conference, call-
ed the deaths disgraceful and in-
humane and blamed them on
"white racism."

Students decry demolition of
90 year-old Cheever House

By PRAKASH ASWANI
Very soon another landmark of the campus, the
Cheever House, will hit the dust to be replaced by
a multi-story modern structure, an extension to
the present Business Administration Bldg. on Hill
St.
The Cheever House is a 90 year-old, graceful
building occupied at present by the Department of
Landscape Architecture of the School of Natural
Resources.
When Cheever House is demolished, the land-
scape architecture department will be housed
temporarily in the Environmental Simulation Bldg.
for several years before settling in the Natural
Resources Bldg.
Landscape architecture students, however, who
learned last week of the proposed demolition of

He says, however, that there are no other major
disadvantages.
"It is a modern building with better facilities,
and it would give the students a chance to interact
with students in related programs," he says.
"It is fun to be where we are," Cares admits.
"But something or other keeps breaking down. It
could probably stand two more years, but it is
kind of a fire trap."
Cares estimated it would cost between $75,000
and $100,000 to renovate the house.
The decision to demolish the house is part of a
long-range master plan for campus development,
according to Director of Physical Properties Jack
Weidenbach.
"Cheever House is being demolished to free a
potential building site," he says. "It's a bit pre-

By MARTIN PORTER
The cold rain and snow seems to frus-
trate the ill-prepared pedestrians as they
race down S. State. Bundled up in any-
thing that might secure temporary warmth,
they slip past Nickels Arcade and a 14-year-
old boy named Gary, who stands against
the wall.

disappear with the fir
is one of the last pant
He is a runaway from
and arrived in town a
"I met this dude at
Ann Arbor is an alr
. . . I didn't ever thin
fore I got here, but

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