Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 20, 1971 - Image 10

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1971-05-20

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

Page Ten


Thursday, May 20, 1971

Pae Ten THE MICHIGAN DAILY Thursday, May 20, 1971

Announcing Short Way Line's
Weekdays between Weekdays
5:15 P.M. LV ANN ARBOR AR 9:35 P.M.
5:20 P.M. MICHIGAN UNION 9:30 P.M.
5:40 P.M. YPSILANTI 9:10 P.M.
6:10 P.M. PLYMOUTH 8:45 P.M.
6:25 P.M. NORTHVILLE 8:35 P.M.
6:40 P.M. LIVONIA 8:20 P.M.
7:00 P.M. SOUTHFIELD 8:00 P.M.
7:30 P.M. AR PONTIAC LV 7:40 P.M.

Courts record few convictions


from Mayday arrests
WASHINGTON (R) - Most of or the c h a r g e s were dropped.
the arrest cases stemming from Of the 1,999 cases disposed of
the Mayday demonstrations here through noon Tuesday, only four
so far have been disposed of persons who contested the char-
without convictions, court records ges against them were convicted.
showed yesterday. The rest of the 588 convictions
About 2,000 cases have been were of persons who pleaded
processed in D.C. Superior Court "nolo contendere"-no contest-
out of the 12,000 arrested during to the charges against them.
the week of May 28. The major- An additional 93 forfeited col-
ity were either found innocent lateral in court rather than stand
Research policies hit

in D.C.

(Continued from Page 1)
of unclassified articles in tech-
nical journals, "it continues. "In
short, the mark of classification
by no means automatically sig-
nifies research which is improp-
er at a university."
The report divided classified
research into two general cate-
-Projects which are classi-
fied because of "the nature of
the work and because applica-
tion of the results is deemed to

he of military benefit to other
nations. This type of research
generally produces classified re-
search reports.
-Projects which are classi-
fied because at least one of the
researchers requires access to
classified documents or classi-
fied equipment to carry out the
research. "These projects are
not directly related to military
goals nor do they generate clas-
sified documents," the report

trial. No action was taken against
the remaining 1,218.
Most of those who pleaded nobo
contendere were released with
time already spent in jail serving
as their sentence.
The low rate of conviction is
attributed to the fact that on May
3, when police arrested 7,000 per-
sons, the field arrest forms were
not used, leaving no record to
indicate what the person was
accused of doing.
The conviction rate is expected
to increase when the coust gels
to cases arising from later in the
week when the forms were used.
A large number of observers
have questioned the legality of
the mass arrest procedures used
by the D.C. police that week,
maintainingthat many of those
arrested were either not proper-
ly informed of their rights or
were illegally detained.
SST defeated
(.Continued from Page 3)
Sen. William Proxmire, (D-
Wis.), leader of the fight against
the project since 1963, had said
earlier he would mount a fili-
buster if SST's backers tried to
slip a "don't-give-up-the-ship
amendment through the Senate
to keep the SST on the govern-
ment's books.
He said he would support an
amendment by Sen. Warren Mag-
nuson, (D-Wash.), a prime sup-
porter of the SST, to pay full ter-
mination costs for the project
now, a total of $155.8 million.
Such an amendment would nail
the supersonic transport in its
coffin for years to come-per-
haps permanently.
The last hope of SST supporters
was passage of another amend-
ment, reportedly one to appro-
priate $25 million to keep it alive
as a research project.
William Allen, chairman of
the board of the Boeing Co.,
prime SST contractor, and Boe-
ing President T. A. Wilson yes-
terday issued a statement say-
ing the firm is convinced "ad-
vantages of an American SST
program are so compelling that
this country must have one.
"We think this requirement
will become increasingly obvious
with the passage of time," they
said. "At that point, if the ne-
cessary support to resume the
program is forthcoming, Boe-
ing would wish to participate."

You've got- a new car.
Our new car gasoline
helps fight pollution.

This year over 75,000 col-
lege students will own a '71
car. And most of these new
cars have been designed to
get top power and perfor-
mance from gasoline made
with no lead. Most owner's
manuals recommend lead-
So we make a.lead-free
gasoline: Lead-Free Amoco(&.
It also works fine in many of
the 2 million college students'
older cars that don't require a

premium gasoline.
Now you can use a gasoline
in your car and know that
you're not putting lead pollu-
tion in the air. And you'll be
helping your car,-too. Because
there. won't be lead deposits
to foul your spark plugs or
lead fluids to chew up your
exhaust system. Both could
last at least twice as long.
Your new car ..,our new
car gasoline. They're made for
each other.

Jfury gets ease
(Continued from Pagel)
puson and duress and that she
was coerced."
Such a claim, the judge said,
is legally valid only if she has
proved that the duress was im-
minent, constant and presented
a serious likelihood of death or
serious injury.
Teachers Wanted
1303 Centrol N.E. r
Albuquerque, N.M. 87106
Our 24th year serving Southwest
Entire West and Alaska ,
Member N.A.T.A.
Free Registration
Use Daily
ClIass i fieds:.
Can't Sleep Nights?
Muscles Tense?
(in Mark's Coffee House)
OPEN 12-12

You expect more from Standard and you get it.. STANDARD
Standard Oil Division
American Oil Company

Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan