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October 02, 1971 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-10-02

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UNITING ON
CLASSIFIED RESEARCH
See Editorial Page

YI L

IA1Fr

:43 ii4H

WILTING
High-88
Low-63
Warm and partly cloudy,
chance of thundershowers

Vol. LXXXII, No. 20

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Saturday, October 2, 1971

Ten Cents

Eight Pages

STUDENT VOTE:
Registration on
campus closes
By SARA FITZGERALD
The city's two-week special voter registration drive ended
yesterday with 2,543 new voters as of Thursday.
City Clerk Harold Saunders expects that the September
totals for registration, including sign-ups in Waterman Gym,
will be between 4,000 and 5,000 new voters.
The special drive, Sanders said, registered 18.6 per cent
of those between 18 and 21 in the city. "I feel this was a
pretty good beginning," he said.
However, campus organizers said they were disappoint-
ed with the turnout and hoped Saunders would extend the
drive for one more week in the Fishbowl.
Student Government Council voted Thursday night forj

Strikes
U.S. do

it

cks,

coal mines.
WASHINGTON (M - An estimated 45,000 East and Gulf
Coast longshoremen struck yesterday while a walkout by
80,000 miners virtually shut down the nation's production of
soft coal.
Meanwhile, a strike by West Coast dockers moved into
its fourth month.
It was the first time both coasts had been struck simul-
taneously. The contract disputes of the AFL-CIO Interna-
tional Longshoremen's Association in the East, and the in-
' 'oCnnin ~r rtnn vnn" J~ ai~o r Tr"4

Trade tri
to e ma e
byblackis
By GAYLE POLLARD
Special To The Daily
CHICAGO - Illinois Gov. Rich-
ard O g.i l v i e announced at the
Black Expo yesterday that mem-
bers of his staff have received the
"official blessings" of President
Richard Nixon and Secretary of
State William Rogers for an "un-
precedented trade mission to Gha-
na and Nigeria."
Claiming that Illinois has scored
a "nation-wide first" with this

"the clerk to extend the drive and
set up registration tables in the
dorms.
Saunders reported that regis-
tration was heaviest at the two
Central campus locations, the
Fishbowl and the Union. More
than 200 people registered each
day this week at the Fishbowl and
more than 100 daily at the Union
over the two week period.
Critics have charged that
Saunders has not made the regis-
tration process as convenient as
possible for-newly enfranchised
students.
"The drive was not very suc-
cessful," said Roger Wilner,
Democratic Party voter services
chairman, "because we were
strait-jacketed by Saunders' loca-
tions. We need more locations
and more deputies for an effective
registration drive."
Wilner and others have urged
Saunders to extend registration to
the dorms and conduct door-to-
door registration.
Saunders plans another drive
later this month, but has not yet
announced plans for any dorm
sites. So far he has refused to
allow door - to - door registration,
saying he fears it would lead to
duplicate registration and costly
administrative problems for his
office.
Saunders said he will also an-
nounce one or two more classes
for deputy registrars. Deputies are
registered voters who can sign up
new voters after they have com-
pleted the clerk's course.
Meanwhile, the Human Rights-
Radical Independent Party has
been signing up new voters as
they register, hoping to make a
Monday deadline for filing 15,000
petitions to get their party on the
state ballot.
HR-RIP members report, they
have about 18,000 signatures, but
that some of these may be dis-
qualified by state officials. ,
Under state law, the petitions
must be filed at least six months
before the election. In order to be
on the Ann Arbor ballot in April,
RIP must file by Monday.
Pressure has been put on
Saunders by several ' groups.
Members of city political parties,
SGC, and the Office of Student
Services have all asked him to
make an additional push this
month.

-Daily-Jim Judkis
APOLLO 15 ASTRONAUTS David Scott, Alfred Worden and James Irwin (right, from left) appear at a technical presentation to
students and faculty members at Rackham Aud, yesterday. Scott (left, above) told of landing on the moon with Irwin and showed slides
of the lunar surface (left, below).
Apollo cre pasa U

Jesse Jacks on
. historic trade mission, Ogilvie said
that a dollar volume of nearly $50
million in business contracts be-
tween Illinois black businesses and
the two African nations is pro-
jected for the next two years.
More than 400 predominately
black businesses are exhibiting
a their goods and services at Black
Expo in a display of black capit-
alism engineered by the Rev. Jesse
Jackson and "Operation Bread-
basket"-the economic arm of the
S o u t h e r n Christian Leadership
Conference.
Over 200,000 have attended theI
4 SCLC-sponsored event here since
its opening Wednesday. At least
750,000 are expected to partici-
pate by its ending tomorrow night,.
The Governor, speaking at aj
meeting yesterday. added that "as
a purchaser . . . we (Illinois) are
committed to a far-reaching pro-
gram to place solid cash orders;
with small businesses, black busi-
nesses, black suppliers."
According to Ogilvie, solid gains
have been realized in the field of
black employment.
"Our criteria for affirmative ac-
tion for minority employment on
state building 'projects and Gen-
eral Services Dept. work are the
strongest in the nation," he said.
According to one s p e c t a t o r,
Black Epo "is hip . . . people can
shov their wares to let people
know there's a whole lot of bus-
iness here."

By LINDA DREEBEN
The Apollo 15 astronauts yester-
day gave a technical presentation
to an audience of 1,000 in Rack-
ham Lecture Hall as part of their
two-day visit to the University.
Col. David Scott. Col. James
Irwin and Lt. Col. Alfred Worden
interspersed humor with their
more serious comments during the
hour-long discussion and slide show
of their 12-day mission.
The fourth manned lunar land-
ing, last August's flight used the
first lunar roving vehicle on the
moon, and brought back to earth+
some 180 pounds of lunar rocks
and soil.
Scott, Apollo 15 spacecraft com-j
mander, opened the symposium1
with several comments on man'sf

need to discover and the impor-
tance of lunar exploration.
"Data returned from the moon
will lead us to an understanding;
of our own origin," Scott said.
"From exploration comes dis-
covery and from discovery comes
knowledge and understanding of
mind and spirit," Scott, also a1
veteran of the Gemini 8 and Apollo
9 flights, told the crowd.1
Scott said that the Apollo 151
mission yielded valuable geological;
results, including a core sample of
nine feet of lunar soil that included
over 58 different layers.
Scott then showed a series of;
slides of the moon's surface, thei
moon rover, and rock specimensl
he and Irwin collected during their
66 hours on the lunar surface. I

T"mT 1'71T lw W1 7'1 Ir-

IN THE DOGHOUSE

Trained in engineering and as- belt problems which stopped the
tronautics, Scott said the astro- lunar rover, Scott said he saw an
nauts began the study of geology interesting rock and used the seat
seven years ago. Because of this belt ploy as an excuse to stop and
training, he said he and Irwin to satisfy mission control, which
were able to identify most of the was rushing them to finish.
rock samples they gathered. Irwin. lunar module pilot and
Scott described a green rock "the first ditch digger on Ine
that neither he nor Irwin could moon," -"described the Genesis
identify. When they brought it Rock, which scientists at the State
back, geologists on earth were also University of New York at Stony-
mystified as to the rock's origin brook have said is 4.15 billion years
and color. old.
"They decided the best dispo- Wo
sition would be to take it back,"'bitrde.otreandinnwlker
Scott quipped. He also mentioned a on the oon ad he spent
sample which the Apollo 15 crew onte moon, said he spent three
called the Buckeye rock-"it was very enjoyable days by himself.
hollow on the inside.'' He discussed some of the net-
Speaking about a radio com- work of scientific equipment left
munication with earth about seat by Apollo 15 to study the moon,
the earth, and the moon-earth re-
lationship.
At the conclusion of the presen-
tation the astronauts received the
College of Engineering's Distin-
guished Professional Achievement
Awards.
t~d in g sIn a reception fallowing the pro.-
gram,Scott said that at least two
combined U.S.-Soviet earth orbital
0 missions are on the planning
podalthough cutbacks in space
GI I~ -~ I f spending might prevent them from
materializing.
Worden had earlier discussed
mented one of the more human talks taking place between the
residents of West Quad. "He two countries on the development
doesn't do anything, doesn't eat of cooperative rescue systems in
much, justs sits there and looks space.
ugly." The three astronauts will give a
The only real problem of hous- public lecture today at 10 a.m. in
ing an animal in a dorm room Rackham Lecture Hall. The lecture
may come from the housekeep- will include the showing of Apollo
ing staff. Maids are apt to com- They are also scheduled to at-
plain if they find an animal in tend this afternoon's Michigan-

dependenti Longshoremens a
the West were not related.
In the mining strike, the1
sociation said the wage price
future federal restraints had
blocked agreement. But President
W.A. "Tony" Boyle of the United
Mine Workers said "a contract
must be negotiated without fur-
ther delay."
Both sides announced in a joint
statement atmid-day that ne-
gotiators were recessing to re-
port to their respective mem-
bers on the status of the talks
and that "they will resume their
deliberations early next week."
Bituminous coal is mined in
more than 20 states, most of it in
West Virginia and Pennsylvania.
The union is seeking to boost
the current top wage of $37 per
day to $50 and to at least double
the current 40-cent per ton indus-
try royalty payments to its Wel-
fare and Retirement Funds which
has operated some $66 million in
the 'red the past two years. The
fund still has an unspent bal-
ance of nearly $113 million.
"New wages and benefits could
in no event be placed into effect
during the freeze," said an in-
dustry spokesman in unsuccess-
fully urging day to day extension
of the old contract.
"Our contract has terminated
and the miners have no desire to
extend it on a day by day basis,"
Boyle said.
The East and Gulf coast ship-
ping tieup involved a provision in
the New York contract guarantee-
ing 40 hours a week pay through-
out the year, regardless of whe-
ther there was that much work
available. It originally was adopt-
ed as a hedge against the increas-
ing automation of the New York
waterfront.
The shipping firms sought to
revise the formula, claiming
abuses were costing the industry
$30 million a year. The ILA balk-
ed at scrapping the clause.
President Nixon withheld any
immediate Taft Hartley action, al-
though he was on record as pre-
pared to invoke an 80-day cooling
off period rather than allow a
protracted strike on both coasts
to virtually paralyze the deep sea
shipping industry.
However, Nixon was said to be
hopeful that the three month
West coast dock strike would be
settled by Saturday night, a dead-
line he himself had urged upon
negotiators. Thus, he was depicted
as unwilling to interfere by means
of the Taft Hartley law at this
stage.
The issues affecting the 15,000
West Coast strikers were off-dock
container jurisdiction, a guaran-
teed work week, and wages and
benefits.
Immediate effects of the ILA
strike was a halt of grain and coal
exports, and the importing of for-
eign automobiles.
Cruise liners coming into New
York were unloaded at the piers
by supervisory employes, after
which passengers were forced to
lug their own baggage to cabs and
cars.
However, the impact on the
economy was eased by the fore-
sight of importers who had been
stockpiling goods for months.

,n warehousemen s union in
Bituminous Coal Operators As-
e freeze and uncertainty over
I
Reps call
Viet race
mockery' 6
WASHINGTON (I)-A statement
strongly protesting tomorrow's one
man Vietnam presidential election
as making a "mockery" of U.S.
efforts for Vietnam's self-determin-
ation was released yesterday with
signatures of more than 130 con-
gressmen.
Nearly all the signers were sup-
porters of immediate Vietnam war
withdrawal, but several have been
backers of maintaining U.S. sup-
port until the South Vietnamese
can defend themselves. t
"It is apparent that Sunday's
election will not demonstrate self-
determination for the people of
South Vietnam, and will make a
mockery of the effort and sacrifice
we have made in this a.fection,",
the statement said.
Meanwhile, new clashes between
police and antigovernment dem-
onstrators broke out yesterday
evening in Saigon.
Police fired volleys of tear gas
into the headquarters of the mili-
tant An Quang Buddhist sect after
fire bombs were hurled into the
street in front of the Pagoda.
Vice President Nguyen Cao Ky
yesterday urged South Vietnamese
to boycott tomorrow's presidential
election "and do not accept the
results of the election."
Addressing an antigovernment
political rally, Ky said President
Nguyen Van Thieu's unopposed
candidacy w a s unconstitutional.
Other speakers called Thieu a
dictator.
Meanwhile, ,the war continued
as South Vietnamese paratroopers
broke a North Vietnamese siege
at an artillery base near the Cam-
bodian border yesterday and im-
mediately joined with the defend-
ers in a sweep operation.
The siege was broken after the
installation Fire Base Tran Hung
Dao, had undergone five straight
days of enemy shelling.
At the same time, another South
Vietnamese relief column ran into
strong resistance trying to reach
a second beleagured fire base
across the border in eastern Cam-
bodia.
At last report, the relief troops
were still locked in fighting with
enemy forces blocking the way to
Fire Base Alpha, three miles east
of the rubber plantation town of
Krek.
The action at the two fire bases
capped the sixth day of a North
Vietnamese offensive along the
Cambodian-Vietnamese frontier in
a region 60 to 90 miles iorthwest
of Saigon.

Pets barredfromU' buafter

By JUDY RUSKIN
Security has been tightened
against dogs and other pets in
buildings under a new crack-
down on animals by the Uni-
versiy. Pets are prohibited from
all University classrooms, resi-
dence halls and even the cam-
pus buses.

The clampdown on pets be-
gan last May when small, blue,
"No Pets Allowed" Snoopy signs
were placed in all University
buildings. A hundred signs were
placed in the Union alone.
According to William Joy, di-
rector of the department of en-
vironmental health and safety,
the signs were posted because of
an increasing number of com-
plaints from maintenance crews,
faculty and students about loose
dogs running in and around
buildings and central campus.
The basic problem, he said, was
one of sanitation and health.
Although compliance with the
pet rule is voluntary. Joy re-
ports that cooperation from stu-
dents has been good, There has
been an 80 per cent decrease
this year in the number of com-
plaints his office has received
about dogs in the central cam-
pus area.
The decrease in dogs may
also be due to increased activity
by the city's Humane Society.

this has not deterred those stu-
dents who feel their pets should
enjoy the "benefits" of dorm
living.
A week ago, the occupants of
one West Quad room included
a monkey, three cats, an iguana,
and a seven week old puppy. All
that remain now are the puppy
and Lucifer, the friendly iguana.
"Lucifer is a great pet," com-

the halls.

Navy football game.

OVERPOPULATED CLASSROOMS

Na turat resources school booms

By ART LERNER
As interest in environmental problems
has skyrocketed at the University, en-
rollment in the natural resources school
has nearly doubled since 1969.
Enrollment has risen from 442 stu-
dents in Fall, 1969, to over 800 this term,

get is extremely tight and this has had
a profound influence."
The "by no means unique" lag in .
hiring faculty after increased enrollment,
the budget situaiton and a belief that
natural resources classes could success-
fully absorb moderate expansion, have

"It's not so hard for me as it would be
for a sophomore,"'she added.
Many undergraduates in the school
agreed that it is now harder to find pro-
fessors for discussion. A grad student
noted, however, that the "same ones who
were available before are still around."

dents. In Fall, 1970, there were 662 total,
of which 253 were at the graduate level.
Although this Fall's official total is not
yet available, the number will probably
be around 850.
Not only has the school's official en-
rollment increased, but a flood of LSA

:.
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