100%

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

Share

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 09, 1970 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1970-05-09

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

Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

t
Snti irrlnv AArt r} i 4 : l''

Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY

'.ul u+, y, ad.. 0 1Q'A y I

DISREGARDS NIXON PLEDGE:

Agnew again blasts war critics

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
3 2

-Associated Press
A CROWD GATHERS on the Pennsylvania Ave. sidewalk in front of the White House last night
shortly before President Nixon's new conference, The protesters are in Washington for a mass anti-
war demonstration today.
Government erm1ts marchers
to assemble near White House

BOISE, Idaho (A - Vice '
President Spiro T. Agnew as-'
serted last night that a group
usually composed of choleric
young intellectuals and tired,s
embittered elders" are mount-'
ing shrill attacks against
President Nixon's Cambodian:;
policy.
In his prepared text for a state
Republican dinner here, Agnew.
also accused Chairman J. W. Ful-
bright (D-Ark.) of the Senate For-
eign Relations Committee of ut-
tering "the baldest and most re-
actionary plea for isolationism"
heard in the Senate chamber since
before World War IIL
While most of the text was de-
voted to a soberly phrased defense
of Nixon's decision to send Ameri-
can troops into Cambodia, Agnew
tossed in a few characteristic barbs
just a day after White House4
sources had indicated the tone of
his rhetoric might be more muted4
in future.a
Agnew told his Boise audience
that at every period of great chal- t res
lenge in American history, "de-
bate has always included a cadre FCC MEMBER Nicholas Johnson criticizes "Big Television" and
of Jeremiahs; normally a gloomy President Nixon during a rally on the Capitol steps yesterday.
coalition of choleric young intel-
lectuals and tired, embittered I
elders." Cmember blasts
eldr Jeremiahs in recent weeks,
he said, "have redoubled their ef-
forts and heightened their shrill 'tc a toxn
a t t a c k s against Vietnamization,1 O 1md a
against our policies in Laos, and ixi n, ul mdi
now against Cambodia."
He spoke of "what could only WASHINGTON t--Nicholas Johnson, a member of the
aprekindle the debilitating fires of ederal Communications Commission, said yesterday the
riot and unrest that had been Nixon administration and "Big Television" are serving as
banked by the continuing com- "the handmaidens of revolution" by stifling dissent.
mitment of President Nixon to end Johnson criticized the government and the nationwide TV
Quoting Adlai E Stevenson as networks in a speech at a rally on the Capitol steps of federal
saying emotion is no substitute for employes opposed to U.S. policy in Southeast Asia.
intelligence, Agnew went on: Johnson, a Democrat and frequent critic of the broadcast
"Let us not therefore allow the industry, was appointed to the 7-member FCC by former
emotional attacks or the rigid President Lyndon B. Johnson. His 7-year appointment does
mythology of liberal ideologues not expire until 1973.
drown out objective discussion and
analysis of the events of recent Scoring President Nixon's ordering of U.S. troops into
weeks in the Vietnam war." Cambodia, Johnson said, "President Nixon had given all of us
the hope that he was going to
111it r ea ersue a policy of continued
tors leave North Hallwthdrawalof American troops
from Vietnam."
"His seeming reversal of that
occ pnpolicy,"h said, "with a deplorable
armed invasion of yet another

The Daily Official Bulletin is an of-
ficial publication of the University of
M4ichigan. Notices should be sent in
!TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 3328~
L.S.A. Bldg., before 2 p.m. of the day!
preceeding publication and by 2 p.m.
Friday for Saturday and Sunday. Items
appear once only. Student organiza-
tion notices are not accepted for pub-
lication. For more information, phone
;d64=9279.
Day Calendar
Saturday, May 9
High Sch. French Horn Clinic En-
semble - Hill Aud., Registration, 9:00
a.m. "The History and Development of
the French Horn," 11:00 a.m., Concert
by H.S. Horn Ensemble. 4:00 p.m.
Tennis - U-M vs. Purdue, Tennis
Courts, 1 :00 p.m.
Sunday, May 10
International Center Film - "Con-
frontation," International Center, 7:30
p.m.
Monday, May 11
Tennis - U-M vs. So. Ill., Tennis
Courts, 1:00 p.m.
General Notices
Project Outreach: T-Groups, North-
ville, Maxey BTS. Application and info,
Intro. Psych., 554 Thompson (764-9279).
Applcs. due Sun., May 10, 9 p.m. Reg-
istration May 11-12, 8 a.m.-4 p.m.
Placement Service
General Division
3200 S.A.B.
Current openings in the S.E. Mich.
area, others nationwide, come browse.
Rent your
Roommate with
a Classified Ad

Dunsfield Product of Townsend Co.
Plymouth, Mi.. Production-purchasing
c leirk, int. in women minority group
applies "any college background, some
office helpful. not req.
Doug Sanders Golf Intercontinental,
openings in metro-Det. area, and other
S.E. counties, BA or more, must have
in. tmi expertise in golf, will sell trav-
el plan pkg.
ORGANIZATION
NOTICES
Z ..U0.
The Ageletts Science of Yoga. Asana
and Postureclass sponsored by Self
Realization Fellowship. Mon. or Wed.,
8-9:00, call Linda or Dale, 761-9825 after
6 :00
i '"

(Continued from Page 1) would remain on federal property
kind of a word," Nixon added, unless assistance is required else-
Meanwhile, the Defense Depart- where. This was in keeping with

ment announced last night that
about 5,600 regular Army men and
Marines will be standing by fed-
eral facilities in the area to help
law enforcement agencies if
needed.
One battalion was being flown
fraom Ft. Bragg, N.C.; the remain-
der are men stationed at installa-
tions near the capital in Maryland,
Va.
The Pentagon described the ac-
tion as a "strictly precautionary
measure" and said the troops

the administration's other moves
to ease friction.
Earlier yesterday Nixon issued
an invitation to young demonstra-
tors to meet wtih government of-
ficials and talk things over. The
Health, Education and Welfare
Department building was turned
into a communications center.
Secretary of Welfare Robert H.
Finch said policy makers would be
available for discussions with stu-
dents and other demonstrators to-
day and tomorrow.
A nerve center with a bank of

Nixon also appointed Chancellor
G. Alexander Heard of Vanderbilt
University as a special adviser to.
keep him posted on the thinking
of young people.
"I recognize the profound con-
cerns that are rending many of
our campuses today," Nixon said
in the statements announcing'
Heard's appointment. "However,
this is a time for communication
rather than violence and above all
for mutual understanding."
Demonstra

NGC THEATRE CORPORATION
A NATIONAL GENERAL COMPANY
FOK WILLAGE
375 No. MAPLE RD.-"769-4300
MON.-FRI.-7:20-9:30
SAT.-SUN.-1 :00-3:00
5:10-7:20-9:30
An ingo reminger Production
Color'y''OE UXE R
Panavision@

Kate
McGarragal
AND
Roma Baron
Barrel House
Blues-
and Ragtime
Piano and
Guitar
1421 Hill T T
1' tl1l51

Protests hit
foreign sites I
(Continued from Page 1)
them mounted, met the crowd of
300 demonstrators two blocks
from the embassy and drove them
back with batons and whips. Two
policemen and several demon-
strators were injured.
Peaceful demonstrations were
reported in sAustralian cities.
About 10,000 persons turned put
in Sydney, 5,000 w e r e in the
streets in Brisbane and an esti-
mated 70,000 joined a peaceful
march in Melbourne.
In the Philippines, riot police,
used teargas to stop a march by
300 youths on the U.S. Embassy
and a guard of 100 helmeted po-
lice was placed around the build-
ing.

68 telephones was hastily opened
on the first floor to receive calls, -
from student groups. Government Iol w i g
employes were standing by the ph011 ow ingmetng wre
phones. Some 25 meetings were
urvaac~r inthe~ fie irst r~1,,

Continued from Page 1) talking in the "Gay Liberation event. Over 150 people, including
Meetng roms ere pened up in
the building. State. The group marched to Lounge" and some people caring students, community residents,
The policy makers also set up North Hall and filled the building. for a few children, the building faculty members and many chil-
desks on the grassy mall near the The group then proceeded to was quiet. dren took part in the free supper.
Capitol for informal discussions, "liberate" the building, breaking The security committee, how- Shortly after the meal was
resembling seminars. down into committees and organ- ever, worked all day guarding cleaned away, the mass meeting
Finch said the situation was izing activities and offices for a basements doors and various en- began.
serious and that he hoped "the child care center and Gay Libera- trances, in an effort to prevent a President Robben Fleming said
students aren't so turned off that tion Front, strike planning, secur- recurrence of any fire or acts of last night he was "glad" the stu-I
they can't talk with the govern- ity, interior decorating and the vandalism. dents had decided to leave the
ment." "city's first community dinner." Early yesterday morning, a brief building.
At toe Pentagon, spokesmen Some 20-30 people slept in the fire had broken out in the base- Fleming had said yesterday that
said high defense officials already building Thursday night and re- ment of the building but it was the protesters would not be allow-{
had met with some student-facul- sumed activities in the morning. quickly extinguished by police and ed to remain in the building "in-
ty groups and that other sessions Many ROTC people chose to students. The cause of the blaze is definitely."
were being arranged. leave the building after the occu- unknown. Alluding to yesterday morning's
Cabinet members, their aides pation, others came and went at At about 5 p.m. yesterday the fire, and to incidents in which
and White House personnel con- will. E building began to fill up again as items in the building were stolen,
tinued to meet with students and By yesterday afternoon few stu- the group prepared for its com- Fleming accused the protesters of
faculty grpups as they had Wed- dents remained in the building. munity supper. The rooms were violating their pledge to remain
nesday and Thursday. I Outside of a handful of people mopped and straightened for the peaceful and non-destructive.

of the bombing of North Vietnam,
and verbal attacks by him and his
vice president on American youth
is a matter of legitimate concern
to all Americans and an issue
about which he is entitled to an
expression of our views,"
By "bottling up legitimate means
for communication of dissent," !
Johnson said, the government will
"leave only the avenues of vio-
lence and despair."
Complaining that. the television
networks did not provide live cov-!
erage of the mass antiwar rally in
Washington last November, he
said:
"When the administration and
Big Television band together to
suppress legitimate dissent in this
country; when they answer our
humble petitions for redress with
repeated injury-and now death;
when they give the President ac-

DIAL
5-6290

Shows at
1, 3,5,7,9:05
"ROBERT REDFORD'S
MOST IMPRESSIVE ROLE
ONE OF THE FINEST
FILMS OF THE YEAR!"
wp -Time Magazine

"ONE OF THE
YEAR'S 10 BEST.P
-Rex Reed, Holiday Magazine
ROBERT REDFORD
KATHARINE ROSS
ROBERT BLAKE
SUSAN CLARK
TELL THEM.
VWILLIE BOY IS HERE"
DOUBLE FEATURE-NOW SHOWING
WINNER OF THREE ACADEMY AWARDS

Protests spread

Although Fleming declined to
indicate that items were stolen,

on

campuses

(Continued from Page 1)
schools closed for the day, thou-
sands of students sat in West
55th Street outside Gov. Nelson
A. Rockefeller's office. The dem-
onstration blocked off the street
between Fifth and Sixth ave-
nues.
Central Technical High School
pupils in Syracuse. N.Y., at-
tacked a band of their antiwar
schoolmates at a rally led by
Syracuse University students,
seeking to gain support against
the war in Southeast Asia. The
high school was closed.
About 200 University of Mex-
ico students on an antiwar
march ran into unexpected op-
position when an equal number
of high school pupils harassed
and sought to block the march-
ers. The university was closed.
Police later evicted 140 anti-
war protesters from a building,
triggering a confrontation be-
tween students and national
guard troops that sent at least
nine persons to the hospital with
stab wounds.
A university medical school
faculty member said the stab
wounds were caused by bayo-
nets.
After New Mexico State Po-
lice moved onto the campus
about 6 p.m. and arrested 140
students who had occupied the
student union building since
Wednesday, 200 New Mexico
national guardsmen, waiting in
a nearby parking lot with fixed
bayonets, advanced on about
200 students outside the build-
ing. The guardsmen ringed the
building to keep the students
away from it.

St. Francis College students st
Biddeford, Maine, voted against
a strike there. The Student Sen-
ate at Houghton, N.Y., College
said a referendum showed that
71 per cent of its 1,200 students
endorsed the use of American
troops in Cambodia.
At Kent, Ohio, where the
shooting of the four students
last M o n d a y by National
Guardsmen led to the closing of
Kent State University, a student
drive was under way for a re-
opening of the school. How-
ever, officials said yesterday the
school would remain closed
through the spring term.'
More than a score of dental
students at the University of
Pennsylvania in white jackets
or uniforms circulated antiwar
petitions and demonstrated with
placards.nOne read: "Gunpow-
der stains dentures."
National Guardsmen patroled
the campus of the University of
Wisconsin in the fourth day of
violent antiwar demonstrations,
during which firefighters doused
40 to 50 blazes. The school's
president, Fred Harvey Harring-
ton, announced his resignation,
saying he had been planning to
quit before the outbreaks.
Thousands of University of
Texas students paraded in Aus-
tin in the face of a warning by
Gov. Preston Smith that he
would use whatever force was
necessary to quell violence. The
marchers kept to the sidewalks
in orderly fashion, and observed
traffic signals,
CI,

More than 6,000 students and
young people marched on the
California Statehouse at Sacra-
mento, walking 10 abreast and
quietly chanting "All we are say-
ing is give peace a chance."
Gov. Ronald Reagan was in
Southern California for a speak-
ing engagement.
Another nonviolent march
brought an estimated 1,000 stu-
dents to the federal building in
Newark, N.J., where they heard
speeches denouncing President
Nixon, Cambodia and the Kent
State shootings.
All 27 schools in Georgia's
university system as well as pri-
vate Emory University were
closed yesterday and today.
Classes also were canceled at the
University of Miami, the Univer-
sity of Florida and Florida State
University; and at the Univer-
sity of the South at Sewanee,
Maryville College and George
Peabody College for Teachers at
Nashville in Tennessee.
A predawn fire destroyed an
old wooden physical education
building, used mainly for intra-
mural sports, on the University
of Alabama campus as students
held a peaceful all-night vigil
on the steps of school's Union
Building.
About 1,000 Florida State stu-
dents, chanting "Remember
Kent State," marched on the
Florida Capitol and presented a
petition to legislators calling for
a removal of guns from campus
and an end to war. Gov. Claude
I BUILD 3

Kirk, who joined FSU students
in an all-night vigil at the
school Thursday night, planned
to spend last night on the soc-
cer field at the University of
Miami, talking with students.
In both Georgia and Florida,
students brought suit to pro-
hibit the canceling of classes at
their schools.
In Georgia, a judge denied the
petition, ruling that the State
Board of Regents was within
its legal right in closing the
schools.
A hearing was scheduled for
9 a.m. Saturday on the petition
by two University of Miami law
students.
Gov. Lester Maddox said it
was at his suggestion that Ge-
orgia's university system was
shut down.
"If pampus protests caused
the loss of one life, we would
never be able to live with our-
selves," said Maddox.

storage r o o m s containing C-ra- cess to television tonight because
tions, and arms were broken into he asks for it, and refuse it to the
Thursday night. In addition, ad- citizenry unless they demonstrate
ministration officials were report- for it; it is they who are the hand-
ed to be very concerned about maidens of revolution in this
physical damage to the facilities country, and history will so record
in North Hall, which included them."
drawings on maps and on walls,-
broken locks and broken windows,
The protesters maintained that TEACHERS WANTED
they were not responsible for any
of the vandalism, and claimed that SOUTHWEST, ENTIRE WEST
"provocateurs" were present who AND ALASKA
were not associated with the pro- Southwest Teachers Agency
testers.
Fleming had discussed the situ- 1303 Central Ave., N.E.
ation at North Hall for nearly Albuquerque, N.M. 87106
three hours yesterday with admin-
istrators, members of the Senate Free Reqistration
Advisory Committee on University
Affairs (SACUA), the top faculty
body, members of Student Govern-
ment Council, Police Chief Walter
Krasny and C i t y Administrator
Guy Larcom Jr.

40

BEST DIRECTOR

BEST SCREENPLAY

BEST PICTURE
"A DAZZLING ACCOMPLISHMENT!"-Judith Crist

I

GET YOUR MAN WITHA
Want Ad

-4:s

DIAL 8-6416
"The year's ultimate spec-
tacle, in the best sense, is
Luchino Visconti's extra-
ordinary n e w f i I m "The
Damned." It may be the
chef d'oeuvre of the great
Italian director! A rare treat
the film triumphs!"
4o 2_ -Vincent Canby, N.Y. Times=
I l[ IIII l i t1VI'mll I I' P m mr ru .

HELD OVER!
2nd WEEK ...
Shows at:
1-3-5-7:05 & 9:15 P.M.
ANTONIONI's
TI"IABR II

"X"-persons under 18 not admitted
ALSO

"ONE OF THE BEST FILMS ABOUT'
PEOPLE EVER MADE"-Time

YOUNG

"MARVELOUS The
arrival of the New
American Movie"-Life
ALICEIS
starring ARLO GUTHRIE3 *

i

I

!I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan