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May 13, 1970 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1970-05-13

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Page Two


Wednesday, May 13, 1970


THE MICHIGAN DAILY Wednesday1 May 13, 1970


Speakers urge legislative reform

Model Cities program: A plan
to combat local urban poverty


Calling forforceful congression-i
al lobbying and immediate legis-
lative reform, community anti-
war leaders addressed a crowd of
over 600 people last night on the
Ann Arbor City Hall promenade.
The group, made up of pre-
dominantly young adults and
children, listened quietly to thel
speeches at one of the largest an-,
ti-war demonstrations in the com-
munity's history.
The first speaker, Urban History
Prof. Sam Warner, member of the
Radical College, spoke about pres-
ent campus activism. He asked the
Ann Arbor residents to join with
the students in their struggle
against societal ills.
"We at home, look to the col-
lege students to correct situations,"
Warner said. "They stand as
tokens, going into hospitals, and
ghettos, trying to ameliorate the
poor conditions. Many have been
trying to attack racism, war re-
search, imperialism. We must hold
ourselves responsible as well."
Warner suggested that busi-
nesses close along with universi-
ties to free persons for election
campaign work next fall.
Christine Allen, a wo r k i n g
mother of two teenagers, spoke
briefly asking, "Isn't it about time
for average people like me to be-
come actively involved in awaken-
ing this town? It is no longer
enough to feel heartsick about this
Barbara Fuller, chairman of the
Interfaith Council for Peace,
urged each person at the rally to
support the anti-war movement by
participating in her group's re-
cently devised plans. The main
plan was the sending of telegrams
and letters to support the Hat-
field-McGovern Amendment which
would cut appropriations for the
Indochinese War, and the sending
of money to fund the movement.
The money collection began im-
The final speaker, Robert Ross,
a member of the National Execu-
tive Committee of the New Uni-
versity Conference, gave an im-
passioned speech on America's
present situation in South East
Asia and at home. "This is Nixon's
world-wide war," Ross said. "It's
anti-communist mania. And this
week. the war, with all the vicious-
ness was brought home."
Ross asked for active support
in upcoming boycotts and strikes
against the war.
At the conclusion of the rally,
several leaders announced plan-
ning meetings for further anti-
war action. They gathered money
and signatures.

(Continued from Page 1)
worker and may serve as a center
for advice on problems relating to ;
drug abuse.
A program for training para-
professional aids in health fields:,

the neighborhood; planning and
development of low-income hous-
ing; improvement of existing
housing; improvement of traffic
patterns through the area; more
efficient public transportation


is also planned. Trainee nursing service; and the purchasing and
assistants, dental assistants, home development of more park areas.
health aids and X-ray technicians A
will initially be employed by the According to Rowry, the Policy
expanded medical center. It is Board is currently working to try
hoped that they will eventually to prevent the city from overload-
provide personnel for other area ing an already heavy traffic flow,
health centers as well. through the center of the area. He
An environmental program will said that the city's proposed re-
deal with problems in six areas: routing of traffic is designed to
development of a land use plan for help downtown business interests
but would drive families with
"y 1. A! .. ..i.......1 .."}tit{i:}} small children out of the area.
DAILY OFFICIAL Rowry said the board is also at
work on a plan to expand a park
BULLETINon Summit Street and to connect
BULLETIN it with a beach-park on the Huron
}1< : 4} r n1-,*1'1 i :;::" ..: J River with a skywalk.I
The Daily Official Bulletin is an of- Noting that the OEO funded
ficial publication of the University of legal aid clinic is limited in the
Michigan. Notices should be sent in types of cases it can handle, a new
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 3328 legal services program will be
L.S.A. Bldg., before 2 p.m. of the dayee
preceeding publication and by 2 p.m. established. Three 'community de-
Friday for Saturday and Sunday. Items fenders" will provide legal services
appear once only. Student organiza- to residents who cannot afford
tion notices are not accepted for pub- legal counsel or an expensive ap-
lication. For more information, phone peal process. Also included in the
-- plan is a bail-bond project that
Wednesday, May 13 will aid defendants who cannot
Day Calendar afford to post bond or have dif-
,ficulty in being released on per-
The History Make-Up Examination sonal recognizance.
will be held on Saturday, May 16, 10-12 Through low-interest loans, a
a.m. in Room 429 Mason Hail. Please
consult your instructor and then sign
the list in the History Office, 3601 Ha-
ven.,Hall. Ir

management consultant program
and other aids, local residents will
be encouraged to set up businesses
of their own. On-the-job-training
in local business establishments
and/or subsidized courses and
training programs will also be em-
phasized. Via a regular newsletter,
consumer education, individual
consumer counseling, and the ac-
tivities of a "consumer advocate"
will emmanate from consumer'
headquarters in the Model cities



7:05-9:10 P.M.



-Associated Press
FOR THE THIRD STRAIGHT DAY, construction workers in New York City march against Mayor
John Lindsay and student protesters. Police surround the workers in an area near Wall street to
prevent them from mixing with students who are also near the barricade.
New Mobe to stage GI antiwar
protests near ml itary bases

WASHINGTON (/P)-GI anti- of New Mobe told a press confer-j
war protests will be staged near ence, and include rallies, marches,
22 military bases this weekend, peace vigils and picnics. None will
marking Armed Forces Day, an be held on the military bases.
antiwar group announced yester- Rennie Davis, one of the de-
day. fendants of the Chicago conspir-
GI, antiwar organizations at 43 fnat fteCiaocnpr
military installations will patic- acy trial, said there is a new mood
ipate, according to the New Mob- at military bases against the war1
iatio, Comitte to nd the -following the U.S. move into Cam-
ifization Committee to End the bda
War in Vietnam. bodia.
The demonstrations were or- "We find a growing concern
ganized by the GIs, Jack Sussarey among civilians to support 'GIs

who want to end the war,' 'he
Davis predicted the summer
would be one of "enormous polit-
ical activity."
He said the primary focus
would be on the soldiers, and
groups also would travel around
the country talking to workers
with a view toward paralyzing the
capacity of the economy to con-
tinue the war.
"Our program is going to be
paralyzing the war machine."
Davis said.
An active duty GI at the press
conference, Spec. 4 Hal Noyes
from Ft. Bragg, N.C., said a rally
at Fayetteville, N.C., Saturday,
would focus on civilian support of
the GIs who are fighting the
military establishment.

Placement Service
General Division
3200 S.A.B.
Current openings in S.E! Mich. area,
others nationwide, come browse:
Amway Corp., Ada, Mich.. MarketingE
planner, MBA, new grad/exper. under
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Big Brothers of Battle Creek, Mi.,
Counseling and publ. rel. in agency
providing soc. wk. services to father-
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cants in particular, BS in soc. wk., lib.
arts, psych, and exper or new MSW/MA.
Economic Opportunity Committee of
Wayne County, Mi., director of f u 11
y ea r Head Start program, extensive
edue/exper in early child dev., and dis-
advantaged children.
Student Headquarters
For Hi Fi
Components and Service
TV, Stereo, and
Air Conditioner Rentals
121 W. Washington
Downtown, across from Old
German Restaurant
Subscribe to
TheMichigan Daily

DIAL 665-6290
Endinq Thursday
"One of the year's
10 best pictures!"
-Rcv_ a__-m_ M Y Tim_


Disorder continues on
University campuses
(Continued from Page 1) A survey last night showed a
cutting off mail service for about dozen schools in 30 states were
six hours. closed officially, although at many
Elsewhere around the nation formally re-opened campuses stu-
striking students at many univer- dents were allowed to miss classes
sities returned to the classroom without penalty, attend special
although protests-in a few cases lectures and seminars or pursue
violent--continued on a number of activity outside the normal educa-
campuses against the Indochina tional routine.
war, the deaths of four Kent State A new closing was announced
University students, and the deaths for today at the Hunter College
of six persons in racial violence at campus of the City University of
Augusta, Ga. New York.
Hunters' president, Jacqueline
Local groups Wexler, announced the school was
closing after protests by black stu-
dents over the deaths in Augusta
Urge halt Monday night.
in war funds ,Newark to



A'~~'d a V~E~1

"The Magic Christian"

City, 'ransLove negotiate
summer rock concert plans



A coalition of peace groups in
Ann Arbor has begun an intensive
campaign to organize support for
congressional action to cut off
funds for the war in Indo-China.
The "Community Coalition" will
conduct a door-to-door campaign
to urge Ann Arbor residents to
write U.S. Representative Marvin
Esch, Ann Arbor, and U.S. Sena-
tors Philip Hart and Robert Grif-
fin. The letters, according to the
coalition, will urge support for
two amendments to military ap-
propriations bills now being con-
sidered by the Senate:
-The "McGovern - H a t f i e l d
amendment", introduced by Sen-
ators George McGovern (D-S.D.)
and Mark Hatfield (R-Ore.) which
would end funds for military op-
erations in Cambodia in 30 days,
in Laos by the end of the year,
and would require the withdrawal
of all American forces from Viet-
nam by June 30, 1971.
-The "Cooper-Church amend-
ment", introduced by Senators'
Frank Church (D-Ida.) and John'
Sherman Cooper (R-Ky.), which
would end appropriations for re-
taining ground forces in Cam-
The door-to-door campaign will
begin Thursday evening (May 14)
and continue each evening, and
on Saturdays, until there is a vote
on the amendments. Canvassers
are asked to meet at the Pine
Room of the First Methodist
Church, State at Huron, at 7:00
p.m. weekdays, and at 2:00 p.m.
Saturdays to receive instruction.

gold runoff
elec ton
By The Associated Press
Hugh J. Addonizio, the indicted
mayor of Newark, N.J., trailed far
behind Negro city engineer Ken-
neth J. Gibson in a six-man race
yesterday but won the right to
battle him in the city's first black-
white runoff election for mayor.
In other elections former pro-
fessional football linebacker Sam
Huff lost his bid to unseat Rep.
Robert Mollohan in West Virgin-
ia's Democratic primary.
And in Nebraska, Republican
Gov. Norbert Tiemann ran neck-
and-neck in early returns with
his conservative primary chal-
lenger Clifton B. Batchelder, a
state senator and well-to-do Oma-
ha businessman.
for information call
Tickets are available
at Travel Bureaus or
the Michigan Union
32 Trips Day

(Continued from Page 1)
glas Harvey threatened to inter-
vene in order to "enforce the law."
A dispute over jurisdiction arose
between Harvey and city officials,
primarily Mayor Robert Harris.
Harvey charged local politicians
-Harris and City Administrator
Guy Larcom - with preventing
Ann Arbor police from enforcing
the city laws at the concerts and
said he will exercise his jurisdic-
tion under state laws to make
City officials disagreed. How-!
ever, although Harvey threatenedl
action frequently and vehemently,'
he never made any arrests or took1
action at any of the concerts.
Concert sponsors faced other
problems last year. One week, the
Mayor would not grant a permit.
Another week, the City Council
outvoted Harris to pass an ordin-
ance governing the amount of
noise permissible at the concerts.
The following week, it was re-
pealed. One performer was ar-
rested on a charge of indecent ex-
posure when he shed his clothes
which closely resembled an Amer-
ican flag.
At one point, the City Council;
revised a city parks ordinance in?
an attempt to resolve the con-

troversy. The major revision
stipulated that concerts with elec-
tronically amplified music be ban-
ned from city parks in predomin-
antly residential areas, which vir-
tually ruled out any location other
than Gallup Park. This was in
contrast to the original ordinance
which did not ban concerts in
these areas but did require that
concerts be rotated. The ruling
stipulated that music could' not
rise over 90 decibels at the periph-
ery of the park and that concerts
could not be of more than three
hours in length. Harris. was the
only dissenting vote. Council re-
considered and tabled the ruling a
week later.
Avoid the Hassle
Check our Rates and
Professional Service
214 Nickels Arcade


"It's Candid Camera


the lid taken
Liberally sprin-

kled with n a k e d
ladies and lots of
belly laughs. I cer-
tainly wasn't bored."
-J. B. Tucker,

"Allen Funt is concerned with human reactions to nudity.
We're all voyeurs and it is amusing to see the reactions of
men confronted by a naked lady; how ladies behave when a
nude male artist's model comes to life; how students and
then their parents take it when a naked woman appears as
the straight-on guest lecturer in a sex-education course; or
how three middle-aged women discuss a 'dirty' movie they've

Since the fire we've been working long hours T'ciw wy w- e to greo lengs to presrve
restoring what took years to build. and restore everthig that made o Pretzel Be-
Slln-- .twI,1A h(-rvu'h kn ros~iier to .install francv evervthina ,,;a -i... from the tiin c' i~nc rc



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