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 19, 1970 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1970-05-19

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

POLITICS
AND ATHLETES
See Page 6

Yl r e

Sw i i taui

~~IAiI

VERNAL
High--82
Low-53
Sort of nice, fair, mild,
possible rain this evening

Vol. LXXX, No. 10-S Ann Arbor, Michigan-Tuesday, May 19, 1970 Ten Cents

Six Pages

Flower pushers
invade campus
By NADINE COHODAS
The Indian Paintbrush is the state flower of
S Wyoming.,
It is also Ann Arbor's newest flower shop, and
a portable one at that, currently located near the
Engin Arch,
"I've worked for florists for a few years and
knew the prices were outrageous in flower shops
here," says third year architecture student Bill
Kratz; co-founder of the shop.
"I couldn't get any other job so I decided on
this."
LSA senior Rion Berg, the other co-founder,
also was unable to find a job and though he has
hacd no previous floral experience, Rion says he
"thought the idea was good and I've known Bill
since Markley."
The Indian Paintbrush is a homemade wagon
painted white with shelves, counter' and storage
space for the flowers, all topped by a fringed green
and white striped awning.
Bill and Rion are outfitted in reversible red,
pink, yellow and white striped vests with matching
barbershop quartet hats.
And, of course, the assortment of flowers adds
the final touch-daisies, roses, Chrysanthemum
plants and hopefully, Bill says, "some smaller
garden plants."
"This setup has super-low overhead," says Bill.
"That's the reason our flowers are so much
cheaper."
The shop has only been open since Friday and
Bill says "Business is twice as good as expected.
"We sold out both Friday and Saturday," Rion
adds. "Our plans are to stay open from 10 a.m. to
9 p.m. but we've been running out of flowers.
The only problem the shop may face is location.
The permit to operate the store is from the city,
% Bill explains. But right now the wagon is on Uni-
versity property which apparently breaks a Regent's
bylaw prohibiting concessions on University pr, p-
erty.
We may have to move around," Bill admits.
REDUCTIONS EXPECTED:

Envoy sent,
to Hanoi.
by Yipies
By DEBBIE THAL
Three representatives of the
Youth International P a r t y (the
Yippies) are in Moscow on their
way to Hanoi where they plan to
establish diplomatic relations be-
tween the people of Vietnam and
the "real United States."
The representatives are Jeanine
Plamundon, minister of communi-
cations for the White Panther
Party, Nancy Rubin, roommate of
Jerry Rubin of the Chicago Seven,
and Judy Gumbo of Berkeley,
Calif. The White Panthers are an
Ann Arbor-based branch of the
Yippies.
"It's a real important thing be-
cause we're setting up interna-
tional recognition of Woodstock
Nation," says Ken Kelley, White
Panther minister of information.
"It's telling people we're not part
of the facist United States govern-
ment."
The three Yippie representatives
attended the international anti-
war conference in Stockholm two
months ago where they met with
people from North Vietnam, North
Korea, and the National Libera-.
tion Front, and received an invi-
tation to come to Hanoi.
"We have been invited by the
North Vietnamese government,"
says Mrs. Rubin. "We are a new
nation, not the nation of Presi-
dent Nixon. We hope to establish
our own diplomatic relations and
gain recognition."
"This is the first time that
young people have gone to North
Vietnam. Older Mobe (Mobiliza-
tion to End the War) types have
gone before but these three are
the representatives of the Yippies,
of Woodstock Nation," adds Kel-
ley.
Skip Taube, White Panther
minister of education, says theI
three women are going to Hanoi
"to try to learn how to best bring
peace to Vietnam and peace to{
America and what steps are ne-
cessary to stop the Nixon-Penta-
gon clique."
"It is not a mission to urge
communist support for the Youth1
International Party-it is a mis-
sion of solidarity for the goals of
the Vietnamese people," Taube
says.
"They want to bring back first-
hand information to communicate
to Americans," Taube added. "We
believe the Vietnamese are win-
ning and that they wouldn't be
able to fight a war for 20 years
without the support of the people."

i

sV
Faculty _g Isunit
of budget
By CARLA RAPOPORT
Senate Assembly yesterday unanimously urged President
Robben Fleming to create a student-faculty-administration
commission to investigate and make suggestions on the Uni-
versity's budget priorities.
The University-wide faculty representative body also
voted to hold a special meeting June 1 for discussion arnd

E
1

c
1
C
l
T
{
C
T
1
IT
T
S
{

-Associated Press
A BLACK STUDENT raises a clenched fist during a protest
demonstration Sunday in front of the Jackson State College
dormitory where two students were killed by police Thursday
night.

-Daily-Sara Krulwich,

Blacks plan

to

State legislature may consider
U' budget appropriations today

LANSING P) - State Senator
Charles 0. Zollar, chairman of the
Senate Appropriations Committee,
said yesterday that the key ap-
propriations for the state's major
colleges, universities, and junior
colleges may be reported to the
Senate floor today.
The appropriations report is ex-
pected to be substantially lower
than the $333.7 million Gov. Wil-
liam Milliken recommended.
If the appropriati6ns are cut

lower than Milliken's recommen- ]
dation, according to executive of-
officers, the University's tuition|
levels may be forced up higher '
than the new levels set by the
Regents in April.
The tuition levels adopted by the1
Regents last month were recom-1
mended by the executive officersk
on the assumption that the Legis-
lature would approve an appro-
priation to the 1970-71 general
fund of $75.7 million-the amount1
recommended by Milliken.
According to Vice President for
Academic Affairs Allan Smith, an
appropriation of less than $75.7
million would force the adminis-
tration to either cut back on ex-I
penditures from the general fund,

liken himself endorsed. Furtherl
cutbacks, Copeland said, are quite
possible but a matter of degree.
Even the $75.7 million which
the governor recommended for the
University represents a sharp cut-
back in the appropriation which
the University originally requested
last October.
That request-for $84 million-
would have provided an increase
of $15.5 million over this year's
general fund expenditures.

NiXOn rebuffs
black reps

M ost cam pus activity n n c n n t a Y

protest slayings
By The Associated Press
National Guard were removed from Augusta, Ga., yester-
day, and Atty. Gen. John Mitchell visited Jackson State
College in Mississippi as several black groups prepared for
mass demonstrations against the killing and "repression" of
blacks and students.
In Augusta, where six blacks were shot to death last week
during racial volence, a curfew was also lifted.
The Augusta City Council approved establishment of a
biracial human rights commission, a demand made by black
leaders after the trouble.
The Southern Christian Leadership Conference prepared
for a 100-mile protest march through Georgia, beginning
today. Plans were made for a
Sunday meeting of adminis-
peaceful; trators and student leaders
from black colleges and uni-
" ~ " ± versities.
in M am i The Rev. Ralph David Aber-
inathy, SCLC president, announced
the march while in Augusta Sun-
deputies using their nightsticks day for the 'funeral of five of the
plowed through a small group of victims. Funeral services for the
blacks at the entrance, shoved sixth were held yesterday.
aside furniture piled at the door Abernathy said the march would
and began pushing and carrying end in a rally at Atlanta Saturday.
the demonstrators from the build- The SCLC president said the
ing. march will begin today at 10 a.m.
As the officers, some carrying in Perry, about 110 miles south of
struggling students, emerged, they Atlanta. It will use a mule-drawn
were met by a hail of stones and wagon with six empty caskets to
soda bottles. symbolize the Augusta deaths.
Hosea Williams, another SCLC
Other deputies who riad remain- official, said about 100 to 150
ed outside immediately began fir- marchers from throughout Geor-
ing tear gas into the crowd of gia are expected to take part. He
shouting, taunting students out- said others from throughout the,
side the administration building, country had expressed interest in
scattering them but failing to stop taking part, but they were asked
the rocks barrage. to wait until the Saturday rally
Opa-Locka General Hospital re- in Atlanta.
ported it had treated 15 students Williams said the line of march
for head bruises or tear gas burns, goes through the heart of Perry,
Others were turned away, the hos- Fort Valley, Macon, Forsyth and
pital said. Griffin before reaching Atlanta.
The sheriff's office reported 26 Marchers will gather at the tomb
arrests. of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. in

possible action on a proposal to
who participate in a class strik
Also approved at Assembl
establishment of an ad hoc co
tions on ways the University ca
involvement "within existing p
about "p e a c e and domestic4
betterment."
A second resolution passed along
with the proposal of the budgetary
commission urged "greater faculty
involvement at budget meetings."
The proposed budgetary com-
mission is essentially the product
of growing faculty sentiment that
overall budget priorities should no
longer be made exclusively by the
Regents, President Fleming, and
the seven vice presidents.
Considerable interest in budget-
making was generated during the
recent strike by the Black Action
Movement for increased black ad-
missions.
"This commission will assure
wider participation and wiser de-
cisions on the budget processes
and priorities," said history Prof.
Gerhard Weinberg yesterday.
Under the proposal, Fleming
would appoint a 12-member Com-
mission on Resource Allocation,
composed of three faculty mem-
bers, three students, three execu-
tive officers, and three members
of the Academic Affairs Council,
which consists of the deans of the
University's 17 schools and col-
leges, and the directors of the
various institutes.
The proposed commission would
study and "make recommenda-
tions" on:
-The current and future ex-
penditure of the University's nn-
earmarked funds, totally about
$120 million annually;
-Methods for "allowing the
University community to be better
informed on budgetary matters,"
and
-Possible alterations in the
process by which the University's
budget is determined, and priori-
ties are set. This would be done
both at the University-wide level
where overall priorities are now
set by executive officers, and at
the school and college level, where
each faculty has full authority in
allocating its share of the Univer-
sity's non-earmarked funds.
The new committee established
in order to encourage increased
faculty and student involvement
in political change, will investi-
gate such possibilities as the re-
arrangement of the University
calendar in order to allow time for
students and faculty to actively
lobby for legislative change, the
establishment Of workshops to
study means for effective political
change, and the creation of a
clearing house for the dissemina-
tion of information and channel-
ing of efforts.
The new committee will be com-
posed of one member from the
Academic Affairs Committee, the
Student Relations Committee, an
the Committee of University Re-
lations, and six members from the
general university community.
Assembly directed the new com-
mittee to report on its findings at
its next meeting June 15.

U.S. plans
campaign
ondrugs.
WASHINGTON (RP) - The gov-
ernment plans a major step-up in
its campaign against narcotics
smugglers, concentrating on At-
lantic and Gulf Coast ports.
The drive, aimed primarily at
heroin and cocaine, is still under
discussion in t h e Treasury De-
partment and the Customs Bur-
eau, but Asst. Secretary Eugene T.
Rossides confirmed yesterday Iit
will begin about June 1.
Rossides emphasized t h a t the
campaign will not be similar to
last fall's Operation Intercept,
which was designed to cut off the
flow of marijuana from Mexico.
Although both Treasury and
Justice Department o f f i c i a ls
claimed t h a t was a success, it
caused considerable friction be-
tween the U.S. and Mexican gov-
ernments. Some of those involved
said it was a poorly concealed ef-
fort to persuade the Mexicans to
crack down on growers of the 11-
legal plant, which they did.
The new campaign, Rossides
said, will be a "permanent up-
grading of t h e enforcement"
whereas Intercept lasted less than
a month. In addition to the per-
manent upgrading there may be
occasional periods of rigorous
"blitz" inspections lasting a few
hours.
Rossides said the new program
will mean an "increase in enforce-
ment intensity throughout the na-
tion, with emphasis on the North-
eastern and Southeastern quad-
rants."
It will extend at least as far
w e s t as New Orleans and al-
though Rossides said he could no
giv~ the definite boundaries of
the greatest effort, it apparently
will affect parts of the Canadian
border as well.
It will supplement a new and
stiffer inspection program set up
in January to concentrate on
stopping heroin smuggled through
New York.
Government officials say about
80 per cent of the heroin t h at

dock pay of faculty members
e.
y's monthly meeting was the
mmittee to make recommenda ,
n promote student and faculty
political institutions" to bring

WASHINGTON (W) - President or request a greater tuition in- 5 vJuuU. n L I1U
Nixon has refused a request to crease. I,
meet with nine black members of Any cuts in the appropriation By The Associated Press I
Congress to discuss problems con- bill could reflect not only an eco- College students continued to'
cerning black America, Rep. Wil- nomizing act but also legislative focus their antiwar protests on the
liam Clay (D-Mo) announced concern and reaction to recent political front yesterday, leaving,
yesterday. campus disorders at many state most campuses quiet after twoI
Clay and the eight other black schools. weeks of sometimes violent dem-
representatives had requested the "There's not going to be one onstrations. Several schools closed,
meeting Feb. 18 in a letter signed more damn building on any cam- in memory of two black youths
by Rep. Charles Diggs (D-Mich). pus until those kids are ready to slain by police Friday at Jackson
Clay scored Nixon's action in a go to school," said Rep. William State College.
House speech yesterday, saying C o p e 1 a n d (D-Wyandotte) who Typical of the actions taken by
Nixon "had sharply ignored his chairs the House appropriations many young people, about 100
responsibility to our people" who committee. North ' Carolina State University
"constitute by their very numbers "What they did at Eastern students left Raleigh by car for
and conditions one of the largest (Eastern Michigan University) is Washington where they planned to
underdeveloped n a t i o ns in the just a damn shame - breaking meet with conlgyessmen.
world." holes in the plywood, then throw- Sheriff's deputies forcibly evict-
"We make it known at this time ing their bombs in," said Copeland. ed some 100 black students from
our outright disgust with the Pres- Copeland said he thought the the Florida Memorial College ad-
ident's policies and his refusal to legislature "easily" would make ministration building in Miami,
gve us an audience." Clay said. the $24 million reduction that Mil- touching off a 90-minute rock-

.,lGll L (.. 1Ci 11

l
.1
1
t
}
r
r
t

throwing battle finally broken up
by tear gas.
The eviction came 10 hours
after the students occupied the
building, administrative center for
the predominantly black campus
of some 800 students.
Winston Rudolph, a spokesmen
for the group that took over the
building yesterday morning, said
it was done to dramatize their de-
mands for changes in the admin-
istration and to express their sym-
pathy for the students at Jackson
State College.
College President R. W. Puryear
asked the deputies to move the
students out, and an officer then
warned them to leave or face ar-
rest.
When the warning was ignored,

i

II

finds its way to street-corner
I pushers in the United States be-
ging as opium from poppies grown
in Turkey.
It is converted into crude mor-
phine and smuggled into France
for processing into heroin.

MODEL CITIES PROGRAM

Inner-city kids on roller skates

By HARVARD VALLANCE
"Next to money," says Nancy
Berla of the Model Cities Office,
"the primary concern of inner-
city kids is roller-skating."
Roller skating? "Man, roller
skating's made the big time
down here," says a high school
junior who is one of the more
than 200 skaters who roll
around the Slauson Junior High
School gym every Friday and
Saturday night.
"Yeah, roller skating's O.K.,"
adds a third grader named
Steve, declining further com-
ment.
With staff from the federally
funded Mndl Citie nrogram

Cities staff member who says
"roller skating is really loved
within the black community."
The floor of Slauson's gym-
nasium has been taking a beat-
ing s i n c e February when the
Model Cities planning unit
started the program in con-
junction with the city recrea-
tion department and the Ann
Arbor public school system.
The school system provides
the gym and the janitors, the
recreation department pays for
the 400 skates and their up-
keep, the Model Cities program
pays the wages of various sup-
ervisors and four "floor guards,"
and the Model Cities neighbor-

In Newton. Mass., 169 persons
were arrested for disorderly con-
duct after 300 antiwar demonstra-I
tors tried to block the departure
of draftees for preinduction phys-
ical exams. The first groups pro-
cessed through District Court were
released on personal recognizance
and ordered to appear for trial
May 29.
About 150 demonstrators were
expelled by police from Seattle
University after they attempted to
disrupt classes in defiance of strict
disciplinary rules announced on
the Jesuit campus earlier Monday.
Most of the protestors were from
Seattle Community College.
At the University of Pennsyl-
vania, about 500 out of 3,700 de-
gree candidates walked out of
commencement exercises after a
student speaker called the cere-
mony "a meaningless formality."

'See BLACKS, Page 2

l

via 'e e ¢",

E . :

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan