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June 15, 1971 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1971-06-15

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page three £i1ia at

Partly tloudy,

Tuesday June 15 1971 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN News Phone: 764-0552
Conservatives win
in School election

Keynote address
Ceylon's ambassador to the United States, Ha
Amerasinghe, yesterday told the Conference on
' ments that the world can "look forward confident
co-existence between nations with "mutually inc(
tems of government. The conference will cor
neWS brie
By The As
the St. Louis suburb of Black Jack, Mo., to for
subsidized low-income housing.
The suit specifically attacks a city ordinance
ing strong public opposition to a proposed racially
iicome housing development.
The ordinance prohibited the construction
dwellings in the area.
Atty. Gen. John Mitchell also announced the
other suits alleging racial discrimination.
B52 BOMBERS hit the area around Khe Sax
an attempt to head off a North Vietnamese buildu
Sources in the northern headquarters city of
the North Vietnamese were rebuilding stockpiles in
doned by U.S. troops following the joint U.S.-Sc
drive into Laos last spring.
In Laos it was reported that a North Vietname
Z expressed interest in a plan proposed by a group
under which U.S. prisoners of war would be releas
postwar reconstruction aid.
arrested yesterday following scuffles between poli
strators near the Yale University commencement e
Leaders of some 1,150 striking university empl.
ened to disrupt the commencement exercises, blamin
on the strike for the demonstration.
Groppi was one of five persons taken into c
350 tried unsuccessfully to break through a double 1

Incumbent T h e o d o r e
Heusel, 1 o c a 1 businessman
Duane Renken, and former
o w n e r of Ralph's Market
Ralph Bolhouse, yesterday
were elected to three-year
t e r m s on the Ann Arbor
School Board.
With a turnout of 16,000
voters - 32 per cent of those
registered-a $12.9 million bond
issue passed while a proposal to
increase the millage from 32.5
to 35.1 was defeated.
Radical Independent P a r t y
(RIP) candidate Robert Hef-
ner garnered 1,771 votes, rank-
ing tenth in the 12 candidate
field. Hefner was the only can-
didate with a party affiliation
in the traditionally non-partisan
Hefner led the field in the
-daily---Jim Judkis League voting area, which in-
cludes the heavily student-pop-
ulated second ward, and the
milton Shirley Burns Park voting area. Many
Asian Environ- of Hefner's votes-comprising
tly" to peaceful 11 per cent of the total-came
ompatible" sys- from unexpected areas outside
ntinue through Burns Park and the second
ward, however.
In the second ward city elec-
tion last April, the RIP candi-
date polled only two per cent
of the votes cast.
Heusel led the field in every
*area except the North Campus.
If *Huron and Carpenter school
Incumbent H e u s e I garnered
1,127 votes, while the other two
sociated Press winners, Renken and Bolhouse,
polled 6,527 and 5,369 votes re-
su Following the three winners
ed suit against in the highly contested race
cc it to accept were Nancy Brussolo, a member
of the group which formulated
enacted follow- the "Humaneness in Educa-
r integrated low- tion" report-4,506; Ruth Zweif-
ler, volunteer tutor-3,937; an-
atomy Pro f. Charles Votaw-
of multi-family 3,892; Marcia Federbush, a for-
mulator of the report on sexual
discrimination in the Ann Arbor
filing of eight bor schools-3,144; Willie Simp-
son, counselor at Washtenaw
Community C o 11e g e - 2,568;
Hefner; Rebecca Vanderhorst,
nh yesterday in Ann Arbor teacher-1,044; and
p in the region. Kay McCargar, Grad., in the
f Da Nang said School of Education-1,007.
the area aban- Heusel commented last night
that he feels the district is not
auth Vietnamese as "bad as we have been led to
believe." In a surprise move, he
ese diplomat had indicated a belief that the up-
coming negotiations w i t h the
from California Ann Arbor Education Associa-
ed in return for tion and the Board of Education
should be open to the public,
That way, he said, the public
would "know what's going on."
nes Groppi was
ce and demon- The Michigan Daily, edited a nman-
ce anddemon- ged by students at the University ot
xercises. Michigan. News phone: 764-0552. Se ond
Class postage paid at Ann Aebse, Mich-
oyes had threat- igan. 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor,
Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues-
ig Yale's position day through Sunday morning Univer-
sity year. Subscription rates: $10 by
carrier, $10 by mal.
Summer Session published Tuesday
ustody as about through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
ine of police. tion rates: $5 by carrier, $5 by mail.

-Associated Press
DEMONSTRATORS yesterday smash windows and loot busi-
nesses in Albuquerque as part of a major disturbance which be-
gan Sunday in a city park.
Guard called to quell
S ot
Albquerque 'l0t1Rg

Violence broke out again yester-
day afternoon on Albuquerque
streets where gangs of young
people had roamed Sunday night
in a disorder of burning, rock
throwing and shootings.
Police fired several shots as
they charged a crowd of some 200
young men and a few women on
a corner of the University of New
Mexico campus along Central
Avenue, about two miles east of
downtown Albuquerque.
There were no reports of
wounds and one source said the
officers had fired into the air.
Dozens of riot equipped police
moved into the area after the
youths had moved up and down
the avenue, throwing rocks at
storefront windows and cars in at
nearby auto dealer's lot.
An estimated 500 young people
had clashed with heavily arned
police Sunday and during the
night in disorders starting at
Roosevelt Park, about two miles
from downtown; then at the po-
lice headquarters downtown, and
later in areas ranging from
downtown to the park.
Police Capt. James LaRue said
the trouble started when "police
tried to arrest a marijuana smug-
gler in the park." He said he be-
lieved the later disorder was or-
ganized deliberately.
The Army National Guard yea-
terday sent 200 of its available

1,300 troopers to the campus to
back up local state and city po-
Earlier in the day, two state of-
ficials addressed some 400 young
peopleyat Roosevelt Park, where
Sunday night's trouble began,
apparently after police started
to make an arrest for liquor vio-
Lt. Gov. Robert Mondragon
and Atty. Gen. David Norvell
urged the crowd to "join with us"
to solve a variety of problems
including what they described as
"not alleged but actual police
Both Mondragon and Norvell
said they would seek a police re-
view board satisfactory to city
officials and dissident groups.
Norvell said, "What happened in
Albuquerque w a s inexcusable
and indefensible. We must bring
police brutality to a conclusion."
P6lice Chief Donald Byard,
who took over the department
only recently after moving to
Albuquerque from Dallas, would
issue no statement on the police
brutality charge except to say
he had asked for reports from
officers involved in the Sunday
"Then we must go to the
neighborhood to check the au-
thenticity," he said.

7t Ih IE

'iend or pet canary. Giant
posters anyone or anything.
any photo any size (re-
d) 2.95 plus .25 postage
Personal Posters
P.O. Box 42972
L.A., Cal., 90050

Long Hair Should
Be Cut As Ofte"
As Short Hair
The. Dascola Barbers


Work on lead paint detection
project in Detroit area
146F SNR
Mon. P.M. & Tues.
Other projects coming
up later

The Liturgy of the Hidden God
(a celebration of the God behind the mask)
Wednesday, June 16
9:3 p.m.

L- --- -


J1119 i __________________________

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