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March 25, 1972 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1972-03-25

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SGC
RE-GROUPED
See Editorial Page

YI rL

Mfri~gau

:3a ii4

SPARKLING
High-42
Low--35
Cool and clear

Vol. LXXXII, No. 132
REGENTS' OK NEEDED:

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Saturday, March 25, 1972

Ten Cents

Eight Pages

Eight Pages

Healt
cause

plan
tuition

might
hike
By GENE ROBINSON
The Regents may be as
at their April meeting to a
prove a continuing $11 to
tuition hike, to be used to p
vide more free medical care
the University Health Servi
The increase, if passed, wo
go to the unit for a dual use
$4 to $5 for building a new Hea:
Service, possibly as early as 19
$7 to initiate a new method
financing medical help for st
dents.
Dr. RobertAnderson, directoi
Health Service, said he has
ceived "favorable reaction" tot
plan from the executive office
According to President Robb
Fleming, however, the Universit
executive officers have not ma
a firm decision on whether or
to ask for the tuition hike.
Fleming said there were "s
a lot of unanswered questio:
concerning the plan, and that
did not have any "final view
on the issue.
The new fundi.ng plan wot
provide all medical servicese
cept prescription drugs, der
care and some kinds of eyee
aminations at no charge to st
dents.
Currently, the only free se
ices provided by the unit are .
medical clinic and the mer
health clinic. Health Servi
charges for X-rays, laboratc
fees, some types of tests a:
bandage costs.
These services would all be fi
under the new proposal.
For example, Andersone
plained, if a student with a bro
en arm went to Health Servi
now, he might spend up to,'$
on x-rays and tests. tnder t
r.ew plan, the student would spe:
nothing.
Health Service's current pt
icy of not charging for up to fi
days scent in its infirmary wo,
be unchanged under the new "pr
payment" plan.
Presently, Health Service dra
two-thirds of its operating fun
from the University's general o
erating budget. The other thi
comes from fees collected for sp
cial services.
The new plan would effectiv
provide that all operating fun
for Health Service come fromt
University's general fund.
Anderson predicted that the n4
funding plan might encountero

Britain
ovti; c

disb ads

N.

Irish

-
tvii

war

1S

possible

IRA t1reatens war;
Proestants angered
LONDON (R) - Britain took over direct rule of Northern
Ireland yesterday in a pitch for peace, and alerted 4,000 more
troops against the peril of civil war in the troubled province,
adding to the 15,000 British troops already there.
Demonstrations immediately broke out in Belfast, North-
ern Ireland's capital, where Prime Minister Brian Faulkner
denounced Britain's move, saying it could be construed as a
terrorist victory. He agreed to stay in office until the British
takeover.
Extremists among the Protestant majority of Northern
Ireland and their chief antagonists, the outlawed Irish Re-
public Army, issued belligerent statements that raised the
possibility of civil war.
M According to William Craig,< --

-Associated Press
The public's Pat
Pat Nixon, right, enjoys a, chuckle with a young student yester-
day during her visit to the Atlanta public school's data process-
ing center. Nixon, who is in Atlanta for a national Republican
women's conference, saw a computer project at the center which
can translate printed material into Braille at extremely high
speeds.
FRAUD ALLEGED:

--Associated Press
SOME OF THE six thousand shipyard workers who made an instant protest against direct rule of
Northern Ireland from Westminster, are seen marching through the streets in Belfast (top). Arriving
back at Stormont from London, Northtrn'Ireland Prime Minister Brian Faulker gestures as he speaks
to newsmen (bottom).

~SGC

to

0

voi0n

' review
charges

'ITT DISPUTE:

leader of the Ulster Vanguard
movement, the militant Protestant
group has vowed to fight any
moves by London that would sup-
plant the provincial government.
Meanwhile, both wings of the
outlawed Irish Republican Army
said they would fight on for their
objectives of uniting Northern
Ireland with the republic of Ire-
land.
Prime Minister Edward Heath
announced therdrastic develop-
ment that breaks 50 years of Pro-
testant mastery in the six-county
province. He told a solemn House
of Commons that he was naming
the House ~floor leader, William
Whitelaw, to rule the province
with the new position of Cabinet
minister of Northern Ireland.
Whitelaw pledged all-out war
against guerrillas. He will be as-
sisted by a commission of local
,residents, which will mean giv-
ing Catholics a voice in the gov-
ernment for the first time.
Heath's plan also includes a
phasing out of the controversial
policy of internment, providing'
no new terrorism results, and the,
holding of periodic referenda in
Northern Ireland to test senti-
ment on the question of a ujited
Ireland.
The Roman Catholics - out-
numbered a million to 500.000 by
the Protestants - have had no
share in government.
Heath emphasized to the House
that his move and consequential
measures, do not in themselves
"constitute a lasting solution" for
the problems of Ulster, as North-
ern Ireland is known.
:I

By DAN BIDDLE
More than a day after the announcement of the all-~
campus election results, Student Government Council's Cre-
dentials and Rules Committee (C&R) meets this morning to
rule on several charges which could affect the outcome of
both the SGC and the Public Interest Research Group in
Michigan (PIRGIM) races.

ely
nds
the
iew
op-

FBi
on

f

says

memo typed

Beard 's typewriter

position from some students.
Since the proposal asks all stu-

WASHINGTON (A") - The FBI
said yesterday that a memo cor-
jinrn t.u l b k t n it~ u B'Iu dL r r i a el i

Administrative Vice President Jay Hack has charged this dents to pay the same amount for au a nd hoax a t te n on
week that Elections Director David Schaper had "violated the the unit. the plan may be opposed her office typewriter.
free and open election provisions" in his instructions to by students who rarely use the
service. Anderson explained. A report signed by J. Edgar
workers recopying wrongly marked ballots the same day. Health Service officials say they Hoover said nothing directly about'
Apparently, as many as 600 voters may have misunder- expect that the new plan will en-3 the memo published by syndicated
ballots and marked them in- courage more students to make use columnist Jack Anderson or if thef
correctly. of the facility, since they will no typewriter on which it was writ-
SE.SS Schaper has claimed that his longer have to pay for x-rays or ten was used by Beard in the
tnscaer "acae d w that istests. Washington office of the Inter-
actions were "we within the lim- Anderson said he hoped some national Telephone & Telegraph
dits" set by SGC's election booklet >f the new funds could be used Corporation (ITT).
Heargeandkcns d a statement be- for expansion of the unit's serv- But throughout a five-page dis-
fhe Hack also filed iamen t ces to provide better mental cussion of typewriter ribbons, mar-
fore C&R yesterday claiming that health care and more services to ginal indentations, and other doc-
4I # assault ula"te oemuesulpso thue SGtC spouses and children of students. uments typed in the ITT office
and PIRGIM elections was in er-
DETROIT W) - Wayne County ror, in terms of the SGC constitu-
Prosecutor William Cahalan yes- tion "
terday announced that warrants Hack later commented that the C 1vin E soars

ran the assumption that all came hearings be re-opened after An-
cut of the same typewriter. derson published the Beard memo.
Included among the documents has denied any wrongdoing in the
was the original Beard memoran- ITT case while he was deputy at-
dum which has been quoted to torney general.
connect the out-of-court settle- Sen. Adlai Stevenson III (D-
ment of three government-initiat- Ill.), said yesterday so much evi-
ed anti-trust suits and ITT's com- dence has accumulated to cast
mitment of at least $200,000 to doubt on Kleindienst's character
underwrite costs of the Republi- that President Nixon should with-
can National Convention next draw his nomination.
ugust.Nixon predicted a; a news c, )n-
The memo has been used as ference yesterday that Kleindienst
evidence in the three-week old would be confirmed, and he ie-
hearings into the attorney general fended the ITT settlement.
nomination of Richard Klein- "Nobody gets anything back...
dienst.'
when they make campaign con-
Kleindienst, who asked that the t; e. i

'U, tuition
case heard
court
By ROBERT BARKIN
Oral arguments were heard yes-
terday on in injunction sought by
several out-of-state students to
end the University's policy of
charging higher tuition to out-of-
statehstudents registered to vote
in the state.
The suit has been filed in Wash-
tenaw County Circuit court on a
"class action" basis - on be-
half of all out-of-state students
in the same situation.
The arguments heard yesterday
primarily concerned two issues
of the case. University attorIiy
Roderick Daane argued that the
suit merely involved financial
reparation to the students and
that therefore an injunction
would not be appropriate.
Arthur Carpenter, lawyer for
the students, countered saying
that since the tuition rule was un-
constitutional, an injunction was
necessary to prevent "irreparable
harm".
The second point of contention
was the merit of the suit.
Daane argued that students
knew the tuition charge when
they registered for school last
year. Thus, he said, there was no
irreparable harm.
Secondly students had not "ex-
hausted administrative remedy"
of the alleged injustice, Daane
said. He referred to the powers
of the vice president for academic
affairs' power to grant state resi-
dent rates in exceptional cases.
Carpenter said that the consti-
tutional question was sufficient to
cause irreparable harm. He also
argued that there is no lawful
recourse in which the question
can bet decided because the Re-
gents are not legally qualified in
this matter.
The issue of out-of-state tuition
could significantly alter the Uni-
versity's tuition structure should
the case be decided in the stu-
dents' favor.
Twenty-three ner cent of the
student body is classified as non-
resident and Days nearly 50 per
cent of the total feP revenue.
If the court- decision is favor-
able to the students, more than
$11 million could be lost by the
University.
Washtenaw County Circuit
Judge William Aver said he would
try to render an opinion by March
30 on the request.

as food

have been issued for assault to suspected error would be "totally'
commit murder against three De- insignificant" in the SGC out-
*roit police STRESS officers for come, but could "seriously affect"
Wayne County Sheriff Deputies C&R received two more allega-
March 9. tions yesterday from SGC mem- From Wire Service Reports
STRESS - Stop the Robberies ber Brad Taylor, who lost a seat! The cost of living rose again
Enjoy Safe Streets - is a 14- on the Board of Student Publi- last month - soaring faster than
month-old plainclothes police unit cations to Ron Lansdman, Grad. it had been last August when
employed in supposed high crime in a close contest. Taylor has President Nixon initiated his pro-
areas to deter street violence. charged that a South Quad poll- gram of economic controls.
Cahalan said the officers had ing place ran out of page two bal- Governmental information, re-
been arraigned on the charges and lots - which included the Publi- vealed in the Consumer Price In-
a hearing hadsbeen set for Marich cations Board contest - well be- dex for February this week,
29. fore closing. showed that prices have risen at
One deputy was killed and three Taylor views the alleged infrac- an adjusted annual rate of 4.9
others injured - one critically - tion as possibly responsible for 44 per cent in the four months since
in the shootout which occurred votes which C&R declared Phase II of Nixon's economic plan
See 3, Page 8.See SGC, Page 8 began.

V

iouions to is re-eectio n
fort, Nixon said.
In Hoover's report to Sen. James
Eastland ID-Miss.), chairman of
the Senate Judiciary Committee,
the FBI said it had examined the
original alleged Beard memo and
another that ITT says was pre-
pared on the same date, June 25,1
1971.

imb to 14-year high

William Craig
"We remain determined to find
means of insuring for the minor-

In the months before the begin-
ning of Phase II, inflation was ris-
ing at an annual rate of 4.1 per
cent.
The price of food in the nation's
grocery stores, led by meat prices,
rose 1.9 per cent in February
alone - the largest one-month
jump in 14 years.

smash inflation. The Anderson-published memo ity as well as the majority com-
Government officials are cor_- Ibore similar ink to other ITT doc- munity an active, permanent and
fident that the price jump is not uments and also carried similar guaranteed role in the life and
serious. According to Secretary of margin and paragraph indenta- public affairs of the province,"
the Treasury John Connally, meat tions, the report said. he said.
ties Tresry Jo Conkna met All this led FBI analysts to con-, The consensus among leaders of
prices crested two weeks ago. He lude that the Beard memo was the dominant Unionist party was
said other food prices should be'
mprobably prepared June 25, 1971 that Prime Minister Edward
coming down as the control pro- The out-of-court settlement oc- Heath of Britain had handed a
gramnbegnst;oeversetcurred July 31, 1971 and an- major victory to the IRA in its

The
prices
round
Phase

OPEN HOUSE

Day care kids

learn and

new evidence on American i non-rood items.
has touched off another He ruled out, however, controls
of debate over whether on raw agricultural products, call-
II is actually working to ing them "the last resort."
The cost of living jump is sig-
'nificant in light of Nixon's run-
ning feud with labor leaders.
Three AFL-CIO leaders resigned
/ from the Pay Board this week.
Sdeclaring it has been slanted
against workers.
According to AFL-CIO presi-
gram has clamped rigid controls
on wages while letting prices and'
profits soar.
"The record of flagrant favor-
: itism speaks for itself. The ad-!
ministration's so-called new econ-
omy policy is heavily weighted:
against the worker and consumer,
in favor of the profits of big busi-
ness and banks," Meany said this!
week.

City Council candidates fear
voter pathy as election nears

nouncement that the convention fight to merge the North with
was going to San Diego came the Roman Catholic-dominated
eight days later. republic in the south.

By DIANE LEVICK
Day care means much more than just
babysitting to the 44 children of the Ffrst
Presbyterian Church day 'care center -- at
least that's what parents and teachers say.
S1"The center gives the children good ex-
perience associating with peers, learning to
use materials, and developing coordination."
observes Guspina Hunter, a social worker
for Ann Arbor schools.

Macaroni mobiles hung from the ceiling,
and homemade paste, paint, paper mache,
and clay graced the tables. The center's
children, who came with their parents last
night, proudly pointed out their master-
pieces on the wall.
The children range in age from two and
a half to five years. Although the city of
Ann Arbor has granted the center $18,000
this year, parents must pay on a sliding

By CHARLES STEIN
Although the race for City
Council seats is entering its fi-
nal ten days, the election does
not seem to have captured the
attention of a great many po-
tential voters.
Several candidates have com-
plained about the general feel-
ing of apathy they have detect-
ed in their campaign experi-

where candidates are scheduled
to speak.
To combat this attitude, Rob-
ert Foster, the Republican can-
didate in the First Ward. says
he spends several hours each
evening campaigning door to
door in his district in the hope
of reaching constituents.
Many candidates seem to be
using the same tactic. The Hu-

lopes and handle mailings.
Campaigning in the student
areas, particularly in the dor-
mitories poses special problems
for candidates in ethe First and
Second Wards. "You can't very
well walk down the halls of the
dorms and knock on all the
doors," said one Republican,
"but as a result, you miss a large
number of voters."

,.

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