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June 10, 1970 - Image 5

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Michigan Daily, 1970-06-10
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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesday, June 10, 1970

Wednesday, June 10, 1970

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

For Direct Classified Ad Service, Phone 764-0557
___ Monday through Friday, 10:00 to 3:00

Black skin, cop's badget Multiplyin

(Additional Classifieds on Page 9)
FOR RENT
The Ann Arbor Fair Housing Ordi-
nance and the University of Mich-
igan Regents' bylaws prohibit dis-
crimination in housing. Questions
should be directed to Off-Campus
Housing, 764-7400.
AVAIL. NOW -3-bdrm. ranch, unfurn,
garage, basement, $285. 663-3842. 12028
SPACIOUS SUITE for 1 or 2 men, pri-
vate entr., refrig. 662-3481. C32
DOUBLE SIZE TOWNHOUSE, walk
downtown from lovely two bdrm. for
family. Many extra rms. . . photo-
graphic dkrm., family rm. w/fireplace,
Ig. study. All appliances and dish-
washer. $275 pays-central ac, heat,
water. 761-4008, 725 W. Huron. Avail.
now. 37Ctc
STRATFORD
629 S. FOREST
2-Bdrm. 4-Man
On Campus
Air Cond.
Parking
761 -8055
50Ctc

FOR RENT
AVAIL. FOR SUMMEtt & FALLI
ALBERT TERRACE
1700 Geddes
Beautifully decorated, large 2 bedroom.
bi-level apartments. Stop in daily
noon to 5:30 (Mon.-Fri.). 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. Sat. or phone 761-1717 or 665-
8825. 11Ctc
PARKLANEr
511 E. HOOVER
-Lg. 1 Bdrm.
-2-4 People
-Bilevel
-Air Cond.
-Dishwashers
-Parking
-Laundry
761 -8055 or 663-3809
2Ctc
THOMAS PLAZA
914 S. STATE
1 Bdrm. 3-Man
Study Nook
Air Cond.
Laundry
Parking
761 -8055-769-4759
1Ctc

FOR RENT

FOR RENT

71

I

ARCH

near State and Packard
Modern 2-bdrm. apts. for Fall
features include:
0 dishwasher
* balcony
0 air-cofnd.
0 and much more
Phone 761-7848 or 482-8867
S260tc
NEED ONE GIRL to complete lovely4-
man apartment on Thayer across the
street from Frieze Bldg. $65/month.
Call Carla at 769-0937, 764-0553. DC27
1 GIRL over 21 for luxurious apt. 761-
1584 eves. 10C27
Campus-Hospital
Fall Occupancy
Furnished Apartments
Campus Management, Inc.
662-7787 335 E. Huron
47Ctc
FOR RENT-Bedroom in large house.
male or female, June 20-Aug. 30. Neg.
Roz. 662-4049. DC26

CAMPUS
NEW FURNiSHEP APARTMENTS
FOR SUMMER AND FALL
at 543 CHURCH ST.
DAHLMANN
APARTMENTS
545 CHURCH ST.
781-7600
38tc
TRADEW I NDS
121 E. HOOVER
-1 Bdrm. 3-Man
-2 $drm. 4-Man
-Bilevel
-Garbage Disposal
-Central Air/cond.
-Laundry
-Parking
761-8055 or 761-9178
3Ctc

PRELIMINARY SPONSORS LIST
Ann Arbor Community Coalition
John E. Mitchell, International Rep.,
Amalgamated Meat Cutters & Butch-
erworkmen of North America, Boston
Valentino Venny Munoz, United Farm
Workers Organizing Committee, Calif .
Fr. Don Nolan, Human Relations Divi-
sion, Archdiocese of Detroit
David Neifeld, President, Retail Clerks
Union, Local 415 (AFL-CIO), Phila-
delphia
New Jersev New Mobe
New York Moratorium Committee
Northern California Chicano Moratorium
Oakland County WILPF, Michigan
Oberlin Strike Committee
Pacific Northwest New Mobe
Sam Pollock, President, District Union
427. Amalgamated MeatCutters &
Butcherworkmen of North America
(A FL- ClO)
Andrew Pulley, Ft. Jackson 8
Mork Rosenick, President, Student Body,
Case Western Reserve University
John T. Williams. Vice-president, Team-
sters Local 208, Los Angeles
Audo Rormaine, Sec'y-Treas., Local 500,
Amaloamated Meat Cutters & Butch-
erworkmen of North America (AFL-
CIO)
Son Francisco Peace and Freedom Party
Gus Scholle, President, Michigan AFL-
CIO
Dan Siegel, President, Assoc. Students,
University of Cal. at Berkeley
Independent Campus Women, San Fran-
cisco State
Michel Judkins, Vice-president, Chicago
Independent Union of Public Aid Em-
ployees
James Lafferty, Co-chairman, Detroit
Coalition
Ben Leeds, Treasurer, Concerned Demo-
cratic Council, Los Angeles
Jerry Lennon, rep. AFSCME Council 42,
Los Angeles
Carol Lipman, National Executive Secre-
tary, SMC
Herb Magidson, Individuals Against the
Crime of Silence
John McCann, Co-ordinator, Massachu-
setts Referendum '70
Pvt. Joe Miles, Ft. Richardson, Alaska
Joe Miller, Field Organizer, United Elec-
trical, Radio & Machine Workers of
America (UE), Minneapolis
Lawrence Adler, UE District 7, Cleveland
Atlanta Mobilization Committee
Beacon Hill Support Group, Boston
Berkeley Faculty-Student Ad Hoc Peace
Committee
Berkeley Strike Coordinating Committee
Fred Brode, Chairman, Houston CEWV
Cambridge Veterans for Peace

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a call to an
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FOR RENT
2-BEDROOM furnished, quiet, close to
campus, parking. Mgr. 101-202. July
Aug. $150/mo.-Fall 4-man, $290. 927
S. Forest, after 5 p.m. 662-6156. 035
THE ABBEY THE LODGE
CARRIAGE HOUSE
THE FORUM VISCOUNT
still the local favorites! Several select
apartments available for summer and
fall semesters in each of these modern
'buildings
Charter Realty
Fine Campus Apartments
1335 S. University 665-8825
loCtc
Summit
Associates
1 AND 2 BEDROOMS
FOR FALL
-GARBAGE DISPOSALS
-AIR CONDITIONERS
+ -SOME DISHWASHERS
-LAUNDRY FACILITIES
-PARKING
761-8055
4Ctc
SUMMER AND FALL. off and on cam-
pus. 761-7764. C28
Fall RentaIs
663-0511
761-5440
Featuring Forest Terrace. 1001 S. Forest.
Mgr. in Apt. No. 211. Park Terrace
848 Tappan, Mgr. in Apt. No. 10.
Many other 1, 2 and 3 bdrm. apts.
available on campus. 38082
TRANSPORTATION
RIDE WANTED 6/12 or 6/13 to Windsor
or Leamington, Ontario. Call David.
769-0227. DG27
SAN FRANCISCO---Intern leaving June
27, share expenses. 761-9407 or 761-
7640, 25G28
CHICK looking for another Chick to
share experiences and driving on long
camping trip to California. Mary H.
1-871-4728 or 1-875-7259. 24G29
INDIA Overland. $204, regular trips. 39
Landsdowne Gardens, London, S.W. 8,
U.K. 5G
NEED RIDE to Traverse City June 12
or 19. Call 769-5412 for Jackie.J 27
HELP WANTED
NAT'L. CORP opening an AA branch
needs neat and aggressive college
students with cars for full and part
time employment. No exp. nec. Call
662-7020 between 12 and 5 for inter-
view appointment. 35127
AMERICAN MALE U.M. students need-
ed for 1a-2 hr Psych. exp., pay $4.00
plus winnings. 764-3276 or 764-3278
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Mon.-Fri
H27
LOOKING for a job in any field-call
Detroit: 1-255-5075 and ask for Bud
Meadows. 33H28
NEED BABYSITTER-Full time, room
and board, or pay. Cali 461-1008. 34H26
STATION ATTENDANTS, preferably fe-
male. Super-Test, S. Main and E.
Madison, contact Jack Toth, super-
visor, in person. Summer or perma-
nent. 26H28
BARGAIN CORNER
Sam's Store
NEED LEV IS?
VISIT

By The Associated Press
His uniform is the same shade
of blue, the metal of his badge
the same quality. But when a
policeman's skin is black, his
problems tend to multiply. Of-
ten, he is the man most in the
middle - either because of his
color or his badge.
"The department reflects the
same social conditions that are
presently common," says Capt.
W. Lawson, one of 21 black of-
ficers on Seattle's 1,000-man
police force. He is a 20 - year
veteran.
"When black officers join the
force," he continued, "they
know they will be singled out by
black militants. The vast ma-
jority of black officers take it
in stride. The militants are do-
ing their thing and I'm doing
my thing and we both under-
stand each other."
Bob Ingram, 33, a sergeant
was named last January as Mi-
ami's "Policeman of the Year."
His godfather w a s the city's
first black officer and was shot
to death while on duty. A
bearded father of two, Ingram
responded to an Associated
Press sampling of the status of
the black policeman:
"I have it easier than he did,
but it's still no Sunday school
picnic."
"In white neighborhoods, they
call 'nigger' at me. Around the
ghetto it's worse - unprintable
stuff. Anyone who yells those
things needs help, baby, not a
punch in the mouth . .."
"I'm the first to admit that
black persons gripe about treat-
ment f r o m black officers at
least as much as they complain
about white policemen," In-
gram says.
"The black man out there in

the ghetto has a poor image of
police. It stems from the old
days when officers would slap
anybody on his tail that got
cute with them. They were hir-
ed for brawn, not brains. They
sometimes had muscles between
their ears, too."
Some black cops tend to hold
their uniform or badge, rather
than the color of their skin, re-
sponsible for attitudes they en-
counter among fellow blacks.
An Atlanta vice squad detec-
tive, Lt. J. H. Amos, who began
as a patrolman in 1957, said of
racial disturbances: "Those peo-
ple don't give a damn what col-
or you are. If you're a police-
man, they're going to rock you."
Milwaukee has 2,000 police-
men, 53 of them black. One of
them, who asked that his name
not be used, is a plain-clothes-
man. Speaking of the slums he
said:
"T h e uniform is taboo, no
matter what color you are. Any
animosity is aimed at 'whitey,'
and whitey's uniform, for what
it represents . . . But I stay up
with the times. And I s t a y
clean. The brothers know I'm a
policeman, but they respect me
because of the way I look and
the way I act towards them.
They know I'm also fair."
"There's a portion of the kids,
though, that no matter what
you look like, as long as you're
'the man' you ain't w o r t h a
damn. I'd say about 75 per cent
of the blacks are pro-police and
about 25 per cent are against.
With the 25 per cent, there has
been some reason for them to
adopt this attitude," he says.
"Years ago, it was the grown-
ups who hated you, but not it's
the kids, the little kids, 5 and
10 years old," said Arthur

Jackson, 48, a Chicago police-
man. "You've got to be flexible,
like a whip or a tree. You've got
to bend. So, they call y o u a
name, so what?"
What lures blacks into uni-
forms then? And what keeps
them there?
James Robensop, 28, is one .of
five black officers among 197
men on the Pasadena, Calif.,
force. A lean and amiable man.
who wears an Afro haircut and
often appears in t h e station
house in a loose-fitting African
shirt known as a dashiki, he is
interested in improving the
image of the black cop among
members of his race.
As he puts it:
"You can help y o u r fellow
black more than you ever could
as a street corner militant . ..
Before we've always been just
good mercenaries - niggers de-
fending the white power struc-
ture. Now we're saying we're
black men first and cops sec-
ond."
Fred Williams, a 6-foot, 280-
pound patrolman has been with
the Detroit Police Department
for 16 years.
"The black ghetto's salvation
is for aware black men to get
into law enforcement . . . Most
black people are not opposed to
law, but are opposed to the way
it is being applied," Williams
says.
"I find the work challenging
and enjoyable," said Levy Mc-
Quietor. 26, of the Dallas police
force. "You get people who are
drunk who curse you. But they
are cursing this blue uniform
and what it represents. I never
felt they were cursing me per-
sonally."
Some black policemen find a
racial gap between black and

white cops, plus what they re-
gard as discrimination in pro-
motion. Said o n e after three .
years on the police force of a
Southern city:

"There is no communication
between white officers a n d
black officers. You come to the
watch room in t h e morning.
some speak, some don't speak
. . . They have this oral exam,
that they use to eliminate who-
ever they w a n t to. One guy
made 100 in the written exam.
but didn't pass the oral exam."
"There's no question about
it," says a black policeman in a
small California city in discus- _
sing discrimination. "There's
little jokes like, 'Hey, you gonna
tear off your patch and join
the Panthers if they riot?'
Plain - clothesman Cornelius
Johnson, 40, of Chicago, doesn't
like being called black.

"There are some policemen
who just don't like that," he
says. "I mean, the idea is be-
ing a policeman, period. But
the word 'black,' you're segre-
gating yourself with certain in-
dividuals."
The upper West Side is the
beat of a disgruntled New York
City patrolman, who asked that
he not be identified by name.
He is 35, a nine-year veteran,
tall, well-proportioned, with a
mustache and long but impec-
cably trimmed hair.
"The job of the police de-
partment is to maintain t h e
status quo," he declares. "The
police force is the arm of the
establishment."
Like others, he senses what
he regards as discrimination
within police ranks:
"You have to understand that
policemen, whoever they a r e,
come from their communities

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SHOP JACOBSON'S MONDAY TIL 9:00 P.M. TUESDAY THRU SATURDAY 9:30 A.M. TO 5:30 P.M.

co

One hour free parking in
the Maynard ramp with
any purchase

' K"

AGAINST THE WAR IN S.E. ASIA
FRIDAY EVENING THRU SUNDAY AFTERNOON
JUNE 19-20-21
CUYAHOGA COMMUNITY COLLEGE, CLEVELAND, OHIO
"The purpose of the emergency conference is simple and to the point: to plan
anti-war demonstrations and other anti-war activities of the most massive kind cen-
tering on the crucial issue of withdrawal from the war and conducted in a peaceful
and orderly fashion. This is the way to involve immense masses of ordinary people,
trade unionists, GIs and their families, students, moderates, liberals and radicals,
young and old, and all those who oppose the war regardless of their differences on
various other matters." (Excerpted from the Conference Call.)
SMC MEETING TONIGHT-7:30-1532 SAB
to build AA participation in conference
r--------------------------------- --------------- I
clip and mail to SMC-1532 SAB-U. of M. I
1 Enclosed is Registration Fee ($5 adults/$2 students)
1 need transportation or I can take people in my car
I cannot come. Enclosed is my donation of $ - .. Please keep me
informed of conference decisions. t
Name Address City
State Zip Phone__
- - - I-- - - - - - - - - - - - - - -

it takes you to shape our
clingy little underthings
by Formfit Rogers.
these strap-free stretchables 4
are part of the plot for .young,
very natural shaping.
They're slip-on stay-ups
of nylon/Lycra * powernet
in champagne beige.

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A. Bra-slip with Crepeset"
skirt. 32-36 sizes. $7.
B. Bra, 32-36 sizes. $4.

'*

Hip-rider

I

Leo Fenster, Sec'y., Cleveland District
Auto Council (UAW AFL-CIO)
Carl Finamore, Chicago Strike Council
Grady Glen, President, Frame Unit Local
600, Dearborn, Mich.
Jerry Gordon, Chairman, CAPAC
Shirley Grant, United Poor People's Un-
ion, Los Angeles
Dick Gregory
Don Gurewitz, National Co-ordinator,
SMC
Conn Hallinon, President, AFT Local
570, Berkeley
Prof. Noam Chomsky, MIT

Cleveland Area Peace Action Council
Joe Cole, Ft. Jackson 8
Committee at Kent State Massacre Wit-
nesses
Stephanie Coontz, Seattle
Laura Dertz, H.S. SMC leader, San Fran-
cisco
Detroit Coalition to End the War Now
Malcolm C. Dobbs, President, Los An-
geles chapter, Social Workers Union
Sid Feinhersh, U. of Mass. Mobilization
Committee
Harold Feldman, Veterans for Peace,
Philadelphia

us
F
BLUE DENIM:
Super Slims ....
Button-Fly .....
Traditional ....
Bells .........
BLUE CHAMBRAY
SHIRTS .......

OR
.. 6.50
.. 6.50
.. 6.98
.. 7.50

I

2.49

brief. S-M-L. $3.
T-a(

Kay Camp, Nat'l Chairman,
Philadelphia
Chicago Strike Council
Chicago Veterans for Peace

WILPF,

MORE LEVI'S
"White" Levi's . .. 5.50
(4 Colors)
Sta-Prest "White"
Levi's .........6.98
Nuvo's...........8.50
Over 7000 Pairs in Stock!
Sam's Store

}

1ltI~I

COME TO MEETING OR CALL 764-2301 for Info.

STREET FLOOR

122 E. Washington

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