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March 21, 1978 - Image 11

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1978-03-21

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The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, March 21, 1978-Page 11


.. .. .


earn your
By ELISA ISAACSON "Black folks will fit
Benjamin Hooks, Executive Director have."
of the National Association for the Ad- Hooks repeated]
vancement of Colored People (NAACP) blacks must learn t
lauded affirmative action programs to people in order to
a small, but responsive group at same mistakes twic
Rackham Auditorium last night. He the shoulders of thos
said, "We've got to make the goodness of you," he remind
of American life . . . apply to the audience.
everybody,-not just a few." In the early 190
Hooks said every University student, Hooks, blacks foui
whatever color, will ultimately be af- "conditions almost &
fected by the outcome of the Bakke He recalled his expe
case now before the Supreme Court lawyer in Memphis w
which is expected to test the con- were to go to the jal
stitutionality of affirmative action me as if I were a crir
pormRE NOT saying we want you HOOKS URGED
to lower your standards," he added. audience to join org

any standards you
ly stressed that
he history of their
avoid makingthe
ce. "You stand on
se who went ahead
ed young people in
00s, according to
rid themselves in
as bad as slavery."
riences as a young
vhere, he said, "If I
A, they would treat
D blacks in the
ganizations to help

tory, sal
further equal rights. "You ought to be a
part of it (the equal rights movement),
because the life you save may be your
own," he said.
He cited cases of "black folk who
gave their lives, who perished" for the
cause of equal rights. "If we fail to do
something for them, we're not worthy
of the sacrifice they made for us,"
Hooks said. "Black folk have paid a
tremendous price in this country."
Althugh he praised the Civil Rights
movement of the 60s, Hooks said of the
70s: "This is the most conservative age

ys Hooks
we've seen" for quite a while. Whites,
said Hooks, are "trying to roll the clock
back" on the blacks.
Hooks, however, said he is opposed to
racial polarization. "If you go around
hating folk, you won't destroy them -
you'll kill yourself," he said.
In a final statement which was, like
many of his others, followed by enthus-
iastic applause, the orator stated, "We
talk about building a better black
community . . . we will never build it
unless we start giving of our
womanhood the respect it deserves."

greek week
tues. march 21







Begin, Carter talk
as fighting goes on

Vietnam teach-in: No




A singer's calm protest songs
fought the noise of a restless
crowd at Schorling Auditorium
last night. After a few minutes,
he picked up his guitar, left the
stage, and this week's Vietnam
teach-in got underway.
History professor Marilyn
Young stressed that the current
teach-in, held this week to com-
memorate the 13th anniversary
of the first teach-in, was "not an
exercise in nostalgia, nor a
glorification of the 60s".
Young takes strong exception
to those who feel any
"mythology" has grown up
around Vietnam. "We are being
asked to forget and misremem-
ber," she said. People today,
Young contended, are trying to
"re-write the war so we can do it
nment lost in Vietnam," she-aad-
ded, "but the people of America
and the people of Vietnam won."
Abqal Ahmed, of Washington's
Institute of Policy Studies, spoke
at last night's teach-in and at the
first teach-in. Ahmed stressed
the importance of being con-
scious of history.
"What we are doing tonight and
what we will be doing tomorrow
- it ain't so little," he said. "It
might take a lifetime to show any
result, but heck, our children and
our grandchildren will know we
did something."
Young: "That wasn't our war, it
was their (the government's)
war. The enemy (the American
government) was bombing

ta gia tri
Hanoi. It was a victory for the
American people and for the
Vietnamese people. That the con-
sequences of Vietnam."
Long-time anti-war activist
David Dellinger, a defendant in
the Chicago Seven conspiracy
trial, ended the evening with an
emotional talk about his ex-
"ONE OF THE glories of the
sixties," he said, "was that
people learned to rely not on the
experts but on themselves. But it
wasn't all glamour. There was a
tremendous sense of strength and
Dellinger has a great confiden-
ce in the anti-war movement
today - in fact, he sees it as
being the healthiest ever.
"Nothing has changed," he
concluded. "The institutions (in.,
America) are still intact. Nobody
was born too late. Maybe some of
us were born too early."

(Continued from Page 1)
Israeli evacuation of Lebanon.
THE CARTER administration
believes the Israeli response was out of
proportion to the provocation, and has
helped push through a United Nations
resolution calling on Israel to withdraw
from southern Lebanon and authorizing
a 4,000-man peacekeeping force for the
area. Israel has long been skeptical of
U.N. efforts to ease tensions in the Mid-
dle East and Israeli government of-
ficials have expressed doubt over the
propriety of Sunday's U.N. Security
Council action.
In Jerusalem and at U.N. headquar-
ters in New York, there were signs an
Israeli withdrawal, followed by
stationing of U.N. peacekeepers in the
area, would not be quick. It might take
"weeks or months," said one U.N. of-
Israeli officials said Begin will
outline his ideas for dealing with the
problem in southern Lebanon during
his meetings with Carter.
Before his departure from Jerusalem
on Saturday, he told reporters he had a
formula in mind but gave no details.
The U.S. side is described as anxious
not to allow too much of Begin's visit,
originally scheduled for last week, to be

spent on a discussion of southern
Lebanon. Among other things, the ad-
ministration is hopeful the talks will
narrow the obstacles blocking a resum-
ption of Israeli-Egyptian peace
Carter has objected strongly to
Begin's contention that U.N. Resolution
242, which calls for Israeli withdrawal
from occupied territory, does not apply
to the West Bank of the Jordan River.
Unless Begin changes that view, Carter
said recently, it would be "a very
serious blow to the prospects of peace."
Rose Bowl- 1978
Michigan vs. Washington
Beautiful full-color 16"x20" aerial
view taken during game. 1977 also
ONLY $3.50 ea. pp.
P.O. BOX 5152




, ,

: .' . .,


ITT pair
(Continued from Page 1)
years in prison and $2,000 in fines for
each count of perjury and subor-
dination of perjury, five years and
$5,000 for obstruction of a government
proceeding, and five years and $10,000
for conspiracy and making a false
statement in a government matter.
THE ACTION came on the last day
that charges could be brought before
the five-year statute of limitations ex-
Although ITT Chairman Harold
Geneen had also been a prospective
target in the department's perjury in-
vestigation, he was not named in
yesterday's action and the department
said in a statement that "no other ac-
tions ... are contemplated."
All three men testified at hearings by
the Senate subcommittee on
multinational corporations that ITT
had not acted in any substantial way to
prevent the election of Marxist
Salvador Allende as president of Chile
in 1970.
However, it was disclosed in late 1975
that both the CIA and ITT had funded
Allende's election opponents, with ITT
giving at least $350,000 to support
Allende's opponents in the 1970 elec-
tions. Allende was later killed in a Sep-
tember 1973 coup.
In New York, an ITT spokesman who
asked not to be identified said the com-
pany is confident that the two
executives charged by the Justice
Department will be cleared.
I OL. 0.1.. I



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