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Wednesday, April 15, 1970 Ann Arbor, Michigan Page Thre
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by The Associated Press and College Press Service
"LEAVES BOB & CAROL & TED & ALICE'
AT TH E STARTING GATE!" -Bob Salmaggi,WINS
AIR TRAFFIC CONTROLLERS, with few exceptions, re-
turned to work yesterday, apparently ending their 20-day "sick
The back-to-work trend followed increasing court pressure, in-
cluding a temporary injunction issued Monday in New York.
Major airlines said they expected operations to approach normal
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"IN THIS ONE YOU
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FIFTH AVENUE AT LIBERTY
A PAY RAISE of 6 per cent for federal .employes, surviving
an effort to cut out congressional employes, passed the House
Nixon has promised to sign the pay bill soon.
The $2.6 billion annual pay boost for 5.6 million employes, in-
cluding servicemen, covered the first part of an agreement reached
between postal unions land the Nixon administration following the
nationwide postal strike.
SEVERAL REPRESENTATIVES in the House plan to call
today for a committee to investigate the possibility of impeach-
ing Supreme Court Justice William O. Douglas.
House Republican Leader Gerald R. Ford said yesterday he
plans to outline the results of a 7-month investigation of Douglas in
ia speech today.
The broad attack will include Douglas' voting record as a justice,
his writings, and allegations that he may have had associations with
gambling and underworld figures.
ADM. THOMAS H. MOORER was nominated yesterday to be
the new chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff.
The 58 year olq chief of naval operations was selected by\ Presi-
dent Nixon to succeed Army Gen. Earle Wheeler, who is retiring
after a record six years as chairman of the nation's military chiefs.
At the same time, Nixon nominated Vice Adm. Elmo R. Zum-
walt Jr., now commander of naval\ forces in Vietnam, to replace
Moorer as navy chief.
Subject to Senate confirmation, which is expected, Moorer and
Zumwalt will assume their new posts on July 2.
Moorer's aides describe him as nonpolitical.
By ROSE SUE BERSTEIN
Central Student Judiciary
(CSJ) tonight will supervise
an election of officers of the
College Republicans (CR) in
an attempt to settle a long-
The original election on March
11, was declared invalid by CSJ in
a decision two weeks ago.
A dispute arose over member-
ship lists when a liberal faction
within the club campaigned vig-
orously to attract n e w voting
members just before the election.
Arthur Frank, '73, membership
chairman, contended that to meet
the February deadline for enrol-
ling new members, some of the
liberal Republicans purchased
multiple memberships by paying a
lump sum for dues, and subse-
quently listing an appropriate
number of names.
At the Mar. 11 election, Glenn
Gilbert, '72, then CR chairman,
moved that the 79 new members
enrolled by te liberal faction
could not vote since they had not
paid their dues themselves. That
motion was approved 42 to 33.
With the liberal members dis-
qualified from voting, the conser-
vative, previously enrolled mem-
bers elected as chairman t h e i r
candidate, Mike Kunich, Grad., by
a 39-33 vote.-
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CAMBODIA'S PREMIER yesterday announced t ha t his their case to CSJ, claiming that
country will accept all unconditional military aid from any source.. their names had appeared on an
Premier Lon Nol made the appeal in a radio broadcast which approved membership list before
appeared to be directed to the United States. As he spoke, Cambodian the election. CSJ ruled that the 79
losses to North Vietnamese and National Liberation Front forces people had indeed been eligible to
were reported northeast of Phnom Penh, Cambodia's capital, and vote, and ordered that a new elec-
in two areas to the south. tion be held.
Femingblasts Agnew criticisimn
(Continued from Page 1) Montgomery, ma j o r i t y floor University" and people of the state.
no attempt to find out the rsa- leader of the House and a candi- Gov. William Milliken said Mon-
sons. date for the Democratic guberna- day, "By, admitting more black'
In his address, Agnew alluded to torial nomination, said, "If Vice students, the University will not be
a speech by economics Prof. Gard- President Agnew opens his mouth lowering its standards, but meet-
ner Ackley before an LSA faculty again, it should only be to apolo- ing its constitutional obligation to
meeting. The vice president said gize to the Regents, administra- provide equal access to education
an article in the Ann Arbor News tion, faculty and students at the opportunities."
quoted Ackley as saying, "T h is -
has been a tragic year which has
seen the beginning of the destruc-
tion of thisuniversity as a center e
In a statement issued yesterday,:
Ackley termed the article "sketchy
and rather misleading." He saidOn conduct charge
that his remarks "were not direct-k
ed toward the University's com- (Continued from Page 1) Echo office and "objected very
mitment to 10 per cent black en- Foster says that Miss Gold- strenuously" to the statement,
rollment - a "commitment which Fos etssf Gol- strenuo
I fully support - but rather to the1 feather's statement "is filled with ?calling it "inaccurate and libel-,
handling of campus disorders." many distortions and inaccura- ous," the staff member says. The
Coan gctd yesterdyinr s-' tcies" and that she quotes him "en- editorial staff then decided not to
Contacted yesterday in W a 5 h tirely incorrectly.' print the letter "rather than risk
1Y1rrnY rc o::o ~v~e~. ~nv~nrzs.r _ . __'
A.bad sign for Agnew
While Vice President Spiro T. Agnew spoke at the Veteran's Aud.
in Des Moines, Iowa, Monday night, several demonstrators march-
ed outside to express their opposition to American policies.
Agnew's speech criticized the University for its "surrender" to the
Black Action 'Movement.
FORUM ON MEDIA:
11AM leader attacks
statement by Agnew
dropped in U of
By NADINE COHODAS
M a d i s o n, Wis. Circul
Judge William L. Sachtje
yesterday dismissed contemp
citations against six Univer
sity of Wisconsin teaching as
Satchjen took under advise
ment citations against another 2
TA's and promised a decision oi
them by the end of the week. Al
27 are members of the Teachini
Assistants Association (TAA).
The civil actions against th
TA's were started by the state at
torney general's office after Sat
chjen issued an injunction Apri
3 enjoining the TAA from strikini
for a new contract. The five-wee
strike was settled April 9.
Sa atchien handled each of th
cases separately yesterday duini
the day-long proceedings. ach o
the six who were dismissed testi
fied, however, the remaining 2:
refused to testify on the advic
of their attorney, David Loeffle
Loeffler charged that each par
ticular person had not been serv
ed with his citation and that hi
constituted failure to give ade
"It just isn't due process whei
you serve their abstract Uawye:
in Milwaukee when they (TA's
are on vacation," Loeffler said.
In between the time injuncti
was served and yesterday's cour
procedings, the University had it;
Loeffler Also charged yestedO
that the procedings are not rop
erly civil contempt actions. Ii
civil contempt cases, he main
tamnes, the defendant can pug
himself if the civil suitissette
In the TA's case, Loeffler claimet
that because the strike has bee
settled and because the TA's hav
returned to work, they are not i
contempt of court.
If the state still wants to punisi
the TA's by fining or imprisonin
them, Loeffler contended that thu
makes the cases criminal rathe,
than civil suits.
If the judge rules that the re
maining 21 TA's are in crimina
contempt, Loeffler said they musi
be accorded proper rights, mos'
importantly, the right to confron'
their accusers which they have no
"There hasn't been a hearing
here today," Loeffler said. H
added that sworn statementi
against TA's not present an
enough only to launch a he~rUn
and not substantiate a conviction
The new contract, formally ac-
cepted by the TAA April 9, prb-
vides better grievance procedure:
but does not include a specifib
provision for educational plan.
The Michigan Daily, edited and man.
aged by students at the Unlaralty O:
Michigan. News phone: 74-0552. 8eonn
class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Mich.
igan, 420 Maynard St. Ann Arbor
Michigan 48104. Published aly Te
day through Sunday morning Univer-
sity year. Subscription rates: $10 b3
carrier, $10 by mail.
summer Session published Tuesdas
through Saturday morning, Subacrip
tion rates: $3.00 by carrier .b
By DAVE CHUDWIN
Black Action Movement lead-
er Darryl Gorman last night ridi-
culed as "not worth responding to"
Vice President S p i r o Agnew's
Monday speech attacking Univer-
sity handling of BAM demands.
"Political hacks will always be
out trying to make political cam-
paigns out of situations like this,"
Gorman said, referring to Agnew
and state legislators who have crit-
icized the University for com-
mitting itself to 10 per cent black
enrollment by 1973-74.'
Claiming that some good might
come out of Agnew's remarks, Gor-
man said the speech has forced
University administrators and
state officials to defend the Uni-
Agnew "must be campaigning
for the Vice President for Stu-
dent ,Services job, that's why he's
itrying to put his foot in his
Gorman spoke at a BAM-spon-
sored discussion at East Quad on
the media and their role in poli-
tical movements such as the BAM
Jackson Cole, a research assist-
ant at the conflict resolution
center, said one of the lessons of
the strike for BAM was the im-
portance of media coverage in the
way the public views an event.
Cole charged that there was
some link between the University
administration and the Ann Ar-
bor News concerning reporting of
Suggesting that it was no ac-
cident that television crews did
not cover much of the strike, BAM
leader Frank Yates said that the
administration "ordered" the
Yates also criticized the Ann
Arbor News and the Detroit
News for sections of articles and
editorials which he considered
Lack of media coverage during
parts of the strike was partly the
fault of BAM, Gorman said. "We
weren't releasing very much in-
formation," Gorman explained.
(Continued from Page 1)
The marchers expect to arrive at
the rally at 3:30 p.m.
According to SMC there are, as
yet, no preparations for tran-
sportation from Ann Arbor to De-
troit for those interested in join-)
ing the demonstrations.
Across the country, Vietnam
moratorium advocates plan to
mark today's income tax deadline
with fasts,, rallies, andbmarches
to protest the use of public funds
Boston-type tea parties are
scheduled in New York, Chicago
and Des Moines, and there is to
be street dancing to rock music in
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igton, Agnew's press secretary,
Herbert Thompson, said the vice
president's speech was not a policy
statement and was not checked
with the White House. Agnew was,
according to Thompson, airing
"some of the problems on admis-
In Lansing, Vice President Spiro
Agnew's criticism of the Univer-
sity was called "inappropriate,
uninformed, irresponsible and a
malicious attempt to interfere
with the affairs of the people of
the state of Michigan,," by Rep.
G e o r g e F. Montgomery (D-De-
a hassle," the member adds.
He also says that her case was Foster says that it would have
"thoroughly investigated" by the F ost says a t it
executive committee and Dean been "most unwise to print it in
Drummond and that they "all the Echo" because it would not
a g r e e d unanimously t h a t she have been understood in its full
should be dismissed." context.
Miss Goldfeather attempted to Dean Drummond says that "so
release her statement Sunday to far as the factual matter in (Miss
the Eastern Echo, the EMU stu- Goldfeather's) statement is con-
dent newspaper, as an open letter cerned 'and the step by step pro-
on the editorial page, according gression of events, I would not
to an Echo staff member. He says d i s a g r e e with the statement."
that after the editorial staff had However, he adds that he dis-
tentatively decided to print her agrees witlh "the implications made
letter, the staff phoned Foster. and the tone in which it was
Foster then 'came over to the I written."
ACADEMY AWARD WINNER
II - ~ ff~K l ~Wk .1