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.

February 06, 1970 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-02-06

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

'r

11

Alice's Restaurant Presents:
Double Whoopee
and
Jungle Jim in the Forbidden Land
8 and 10P.M.
50c

page three

4I,

i t~i1n

ati

NEWS PHON E: 7640552
BU3SINESS PHONE: 764-0554

Friday, February 6, 1970

Ann Arbor, Michigan

Page Three

I

i

i

I.

HELD OVER
3rd WEEK!!
NO2-b264,_SHOWS AT:
1:00-3:05-5:10-7:15-9:20
The Most Explosive Spy Scandal of the Century!

A UNIVERSAL PICTURE * TECHiNfCOLOR*

7

Gov. cuts
U' bud get
'reques t
(Continued from Page 1)
education school, including prac-
tice teaching in the Detroit metro-
plitan area, and education of,
disadvantaged children;
-An increase of 200 in enroll-'
ment at the University's Flint'
College. The increase is in line
with recommendations subfnitted
last spring by a committee study-
ing the 12-year old college:
-An increase in allocations for
student counselling;
s -Infation on non-salary items.
estimated at $966,000; and
--A community medicine pro-
gram in the medical school.
If the appropriation which is
finally approved by the Legisla-
ture leaves a large gap between
income and expenses in the gen-
eral fund, University administra-
tors say that a number of the
projected increases coulddbere-
duced or cut entirely in order to
help balance the budget.
But they emphasize that
certain budgeted items-such as'
student financial aid-are essen-
tial and must be funded.
Thus, if the allocations to pro-
grams which the 'University con-
siders essential exceeds the in-
come from the state appropriation
and other income sources, the Re-
gents will most likely resort to a
tuition increase to fill the gap.
The governor's recommendation;
to the Legislature is a major step;
in the University's annual strug-
gle with the Legislature over fi-
nances.
The request for $84 million in
state appropriations was submit-
ted by the Regents to the Bureau
of the Budget last October.
During the two months thatj
followed, representatives of the
University, including President
Robben Fleming and other execu-
tive officers, conferred several'
times with budget bureau officials
in an attempt to keep the ex-;
pected reduction to a minimum. ;
And, now that Milliken has pre-
sented his budget message to the
Legislature, University adminis-
trators will have to confront
influential state senators and rep-
resentatives with arguments sup-
porting an appropriation above
the governor's recommendation.
Final approval of the appropri-
ation however, is not likely until
sometime this summer, when the
Legislature passes the Higher Ed-
ucation Appropriations Act forj
1970-71.9
This presents an additional
complication for the University,
which is now required by state1
law to declare the amount of a
tuition increase by April 15, or
face a reduction in state appro-
priations by an amount matching
the increase.

the
news today
by T he Associated Press and College Press Service
THE SENATE FOREIGN RELATIONS COMMITTEE heard
a bipartisan appeal yesterday for joint action by President Nixon
and Congress to remove past grants of executive power in a
broad reshaping of foreign policy.
Sen. Charles Mathais Jr. (R-Md.) urged Nixon to support the
resolution; which would terminate the 1964 Gulf of Tonkin re-
solution and three similar acts; direct a study of a 1950 state of
emergency still in existence; and declare support of "the President's
efforts to achieve a political solution in Vietnam and on his plan
for the accelerated withdrawal of all U.S. forces.
Senate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield of Montana joined
in supporting the Mathais resolution.
THE MICHIGAN HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES voted
yesterday, 95-10, that no parochiaid funds may be spent until the
State Supreme Court rules on parochiaid's constutionality.
The action goes beyond a previous Senate suggestion that the
legislature ask the court to rule on the matter.
If the senate concurs with the House decision, the court would
probably be asked to rule on the question by July 1, the date the
school aid bill is scheduled to take effect.
* * *
A SON of murdered United Mine Workers Union insurgent
Joseph A. Yablonski said yesterday that he and thousands of his
father's supporters live under "a reign of terror."
Joseph A. Yablonski Jr. appeared before the labor subcommittee
of the Senate Government Operations Committee, which is investi-
gating alleged violations of federal law in the union election last
Dec. 9 in which Yablonski was defeated by the incumbent UMW pres-
ident, A. W. Boyle.
The younger Yablonski accused Boyle and other union officials
of using violence, coercion and fraud to win the election.
* * *
THE UNITED STATES charged yesterday it had new evi-
dence that North Vietnam mistreated American prisoners of war.
U.S. Ambassador Philip C. Habib told North Vietnam at the
33rd session of the Paris peace talks to apply the Geneva convention
rules on the treatment of war prisoners..
"We have new shocking evidence that prisoners of war whom
you hold are subject to inhumane treatment," said Habib.
* * *
THE NEWARK TEACHERS UNION PRESIDENT, executive
vice president, and another union official were arrested yesterday
on charges of contempt.:
The charges stemmed from their refusal to order an end to the
four-day old Newark teachers strike despite a Superior Court in-
junction.
Meanwhile, a group of 30 Newark residents, mostly students,
occupied an elementary school and called for "community control"
of its policies. The occupiers began holding classes for some of the
350 students who showed up, often in the same classroom with non-
striking teachers.

U.S. hits

-Associated Press
SEN. JOSEPH D. TYDINGS (D-Md) leaves the closed session
of the Senate Judiciary Committee yesterday at which he blocked
a vote on the Supreme Court nomination of Judge G. Harrold
Carswell.
arselelay irs
Seate GP eader

WASHINGTON (JP) -.Judge G.
Harrold Carswell's nomination to
the Supreme Court ran into more
delay in the Senate Judiciary
Committee yesterday, prompting
GOP Leader Hugh Scott to com-
ment that the court's work is being
interfered with.
Scott said "high Supreme Court
sources," whom he did not name,
have told him there are a number
of major cases pending that should
be decided by a full nine-member
court.
Carswell was nominated by
President Nixon on Jan. 19 to fill
the court vacancy created by the

I

Feel the explosion of your mind and body
through the pulsating rhythms of

Board of Governors requests
$95 increase in dorm rates

By PETER MILLER
The Residence Hall Board of
Governors recommended yesterday
increases in residence hall rates
for next year averaging $95 per
student. The increase is $10 over
the original recommendation by
the board's rate committee, due
to an addition for resident staff
costs.
This addition was criticized by
Inter-House Assembly President
Jack Myers, who claimed dorm

LOUIS FALCO
and Company of featured dancers
Modern dance, electronic music and light show-
SUN., FEB. 8-HI L AU D.-8:30 P.M.-$2.75
Tickets available M-F 11-4, Sot. 1-3, 1st Floor Union
COMING-NEXT WEEK!
"THE CONCEPT!" Feb.12-13, Trueblood Aud., $2.15
Off Broadway Psychodrama with Ex-Addicts Who Make It Happen
Friday, Feb. 6
IN PERSON--
with his film
"
SPck U South Stree
{ (1952-Bronze Lion, Cannes Film Festival)
7:00-"Pick Up On South Street"
8:30-Mr. Fuller Will Speak at the con
clusion, "Pick Up" will be shown again.
"I took three of the lowest beings in society and
showed that even these people refuse to ally them-
_ _ _ , . ., _ _ _ ,... , _ . t_ _, . . .

residents had placed resident staff
low on their dorm service priori-
ties in a recent survey.
Myers and Bob Hartzler, stu-
dent members of the board, voted
against the increase for staff
funding.
The majority including Univer-
sity Housing Director John Feld-
kamp, claimed resident staff serv-
ices would be seriously impaired
if the additional $10 was not allo-
cated.
The recommendations now go
to the Regents, who have general-
ly approved board proposals. The
board plans to submit its proposed
budget at the next Regents meet-
ing, Feb. 19 and 20.
Because the increases largely
reflect rising food costs, the rate
increase for those living in apart-
ments and suites at Oxford Hous-
ing, where student buy their own
food was reduced $11. The rates
for those in the co-ops at Oxford,
where food is supplied, were in-
creased $12 to balance the budget.
The board also recommended
increasing the application deposit
for University housing from $45
to $100. According to the rate
committee, the increase is intend-
ed to deter contract breakers and

save money for dorm residents,
who have been bearing the cost of
broken contracts.
A recommendation banning
staff guest meals,which were de-
clared too costly by the rate com-
mittee, was approved by the board.
In addition, the board approved
in principle the establishment of
a new lease termination review
board. The proposed panel would
serve as a place for appeal for
students wishing to terminate.
their University Housing contracts.
Several other recommendations
by the rate committee were dis-
cussed but the board postponed
action on them until its next meet-
ing, Feb. 12 at South Quad.
These recommendations includ-
ed the elimination of breakfasts
at Mosher-Jordan and weekend
meals at West Quad. Approval of
the recommendations would grant
students a rate cut in those
dorms.
Also discussed was a recom-
inendation to place vending ma-
chine revenues in University Hous-
ing accounts, rather than student
government treasuries. S o m e
board members predicted consider-
able opposition to this proposal.

resignation last May of Abe For-
tas. Nixon's first choice for the
post, Judge Clement F. Hayns-
worth Jr., was rejected by the Sen-
ate in November by a 55-45 vote.
At the Judiciary Committee
meeting, Sen. Joseph D. Tydings
(D-Md), blocked a vote on Cars-
well's nomination by invoking a
rule that gives any member the
right to force a week's delay. Tyd-
ings said the record is still incom-
plete and the appointment should
not be "steamrolled through."
Tydings added that Carswell's
rebuttal statement had not been
received for study by the commit-
tee members. .
Since the Senate is . taking a
Lincoln Day recess next wreek, Sen.
James 0. Eastland (D -Miss}, the
committee chairman, said another
meeting will not be held until
Feb. 16 or 17.
Asked if he thinks the delay will
hurt C'arswell's chances for conl-
firmation, Eastland said, "No, I
think the delaying tactics will help
him, both in public sentiment and
in the Senate."
Scott, a member of the commit-
tee, predicted no more than 4 of
the 17 members would vote against
Carswell, a 50-year-old Tallahas-
see, Fla., judge now on the 5th
U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals. The
Pennsylvanian also said he thinks
it is "still reasonably possible"
that Carswell will be confirmed
before the end of February.
Sen. Charles E. Goodell of New
York became the first Republican
senator to announce he will vote
against Carswell's nomination.
Scot said that as of now he knows
of no other GOP senator opposed
to Carswell but added he supposes
theremay be some.
DIAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 6
Day Calendar
Student Relations Comm. Meeting:
Agenda: Communications, Funding of
IM Bldg., Descript. of Recruitment Ac-
tivities, Bylaws; Council Rm. SAB, 10-
Noon.
Georgraphy Seminar: S.I. Outcalt, U.
of Va., "Some Aspects of Needle-Ice Re-
search in Physical Geography", 4050
LSA, 11:10 a.m.
Creative Arts. Festival, Sensitivity
(Continued on Page 6)

p w@LKewAQ«« os awe.fti, U.

i

I

North Viet
defenses
2nd retaliatory'
bombing in week.
SAIGON A'P) - American fight-
er-bombers attacked enemy mis-
sile and gun positions in North
Vietnam Monday for the second
time this w e e kafter unarmed
reconnaissance jets came undier
intense anti-aircraft fire, the U.S.
Command disclosed yesterday.
Two firing sites were silenced
and no U.S. planes were hit, a
U.S. spokesman said.
The Department of Defense
claimed last week that such en-
gagements have occurred several
times during the 5-month halt in.
the bombing of North Vietnam.
The battle took place in the ar-
ea of Ban Karai Pass, an infil-
tration route leading into Laos
through the North Vietnamese
mountains about 20 miles north
of the demilitarized zone dividing
North and South Vietnam.
The disclosure was made as pro-
claimed NLF and allied cease-fires
for Tet, the lunar New Y e a r,
quieted the battlefields of South
Vietnam. The alliesjaccused the
enemy of several major and minor
violations. Included was an am-
bush in the A Shau Valley west
of Da Nang in which three U.S.
Marines were killed and' two
wounded. A terrorist bombing kill-
ed a Vietnamese and wounded 18
at a restaurant 15 miles northwest
of Saigon.
U.S. spokesmen said the air-to-
ground engagement in North
Vietnam broke out when two un-
armed U.S. reconnaissance j e t s
"came under intense anti-aircraft
fire from enemy gun positions in-
side North Vietnam."
As fighter-bomber escorts at-
tacked the 'gun site, the enemy
fired off a surface to air missile
SAM - which missed. The SAM
site was then attacked by the es-
corts whose bombs silenced both
firing positions, spokesmen added.
Only five days earlier, a U.S.
fighter-bomber and a rescue hell-
copter were shot down near North
Vietnam's Mu Gla Pass farther
north.
After the first incident, North
Vietnam accused t h United
States of a "grave act of war,"
claiming American planes launch-
ed bombing raids against-populat-
ed areas. It repeated the charge
after Monday's encounter.
Rubin blasts
Hoffman
(Continued from Page 1)
"Shonda sur de goyim!"-which
he later translated as "Dirty work
for the WASPS Power Elite."
Abbie Hoffman later explained.
that the judge "has pretentions
to WASP aspirations ... I'm only
reminding him of his heritage,"
the defendant said.
Conspiracy aid Robert Lamnb,
who was arrested Wednesday af
ternoon when a melee broke out
between U.S. marshals and the
defendants, their families and
staff-spent the night in jail with
Dellinger.
He said the cell in which they
slept did not have enough beds,
so he and the 54-year-old defend-
ant had to spend the night on
the floor.
Lamb also claimed a warden
told Dellinger when they entered
the jail, "There are no reporters
here. If you get out of line you're
going to die-the hard way."
A panel of experts will describe

their own experiences in profes-
sional, volunteer, and educational
undertakings at a forum Feb. 10
at the Center for Continuing Edu-
cation of Women.

i

TheVWKarmann Ghia.
The sporty looking car without
the sporty looking price. $248370
plus local tax and dealer preparation charges
Howard Cooper Volkswagen
INC.
2575 So. State St., Ann Arbor Phone 761-3200 AUTHORizEs
Open Mon. & Thurs. till 9 P.M. Overseas Delivery Avoilable

TV RENTALS
$10 per moth
FREE Service and Delivery
---NO DEPOSIT REQUIRED---
CALL:
Nejac TV Uueitals
662-5671
SERVING BIG 10SCHOOLS SINCE 1961

new paintings
through February 19
FORSYTHE GALLERY
201 Nickels Arcade
0c

I

4..
'V
;,. ..

BENEFIT DANCE
with OPUS SIX

P't'ir t
a y'".?fie
A ,
,:;.
.F:.;ti;¢
: x
%{
x". '
- '
a '<
::f . ';
:::
:: :{,
;.r. "s
~

CAMPUS PIZZA No. 2
7 DAYS A WEEK 4820042 5 P.M.-2 A.M.
OLD FOOT-LONG HOME BAKED BUN - HAM, SALAMI, LET-
CL TUGE AND TOMATO - ITALIAN CHEESE WITH OUR

I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan