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November 22, 1974 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-11-22

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See Editorial Page


Mit 19rn
Eighty-Four Years of Editorial Freedom


High- 4s
See Today for details

Vol. LXXXV, No. 68

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Friday, November 22, 1974

Ten Cents

Ten Pages




EMU strike?
Teachers at Eastern Michigan University (EMU)
are moving closer to a possible strike with that
school's administration over wage and non-eco-
nomic demands. The bargaining council of the
American Association of University Professors, the
EMU teachers' union, will vote today on whether
to call a strike. If the council supports such action,
the question will be put to the faculty at large
some time next week.
Black studies
University sociologist Dr. Richard English has
charged some of his colleagues with bias in their
efforts to study the black American family and
asked them to forget about the 'heritage of slav-
ery.' He asserts that the study of black families
has "been* characterized by myths, stereotypes,
and unvalidated generalizations." English believes
that slavery, if anything had a unifying effect on
the black family. The focus of sociological studies
in the past has "seldom been on marriage and
family, but on race relations, black personalities,
aggression, and oppression.
Brickley's son sentenced
The 17-year-old son of Lt. Gov. James Brickley
began a 30-day jail term yesterday for marijuana
possession after being slapped with a $200 fine
and an additional two years probation. Brickley's
son and two other youths were arrested July 15
by an undercover narcotics agent following a
transaction that involved three ounces of mari-
479 and 019 ..
...are this week's winning lottery numbers.
If you have both numbers, you qualify for the
super drawing where you can win up to $200,000.
Second chance winners must have both 683 and
933 to win $5,000. The winning number in the
turkey bonus drawing is 637. Winning tickets in the
$1 jackpot drawing are 100119, 52386 and 281.
Happenings.. ..
. . . are highlighted today by a discussion of
of "Art in New China: Revolutions in Form and
Content," featuring Political Science Prof. Chung-
Lu Tsen of Wayne State University, who visited
China last summer. The event is sponsored by
the U.S.-China People's Friendship Association of
Ann Arbor and will be held at 7:30 tonight in the
Henderson Rm. of the Union . . . the Political
Issues Committee of the School of Public Health
is sponsoring a lecture and slide presentation
concerning "Health Care in China" at 2 p.m. in
the Public Health Bldg., Rm. M1112 . . . the Ark
features D i a n a Marcovitz, the self-proclaimed
"glitter queen of folk music," at 8:30 p.m.. .
the Women's Studies Program presents a Woman
Studies' Colloquium featuring Sara Lincoln who
will speak on "Teaching Women's Studies at the
Washtenaw Community College . . . a "Grad
Happy Hour" will take place from 4 to 6 p.m. at
the Law Quad Lounge sponsored by the Rackham
Student Government . . . Seven speakers will pre-
sent a forum on the current Mideast situation at
the Hebrew House tonight at 9 p.m. . . . and
bottoming out the list will be a Pep Rally near
Yost Arena at 9 a.m. to give the exalted Wolverine
football team a send-off to Columbus.
On the inside .. .
...The editorial page features a proposal by
Richard Conlin to reduce residential use of elec-
tricity in the state . . . the Sports Page includes
a heated debate between Clarke Cogsdill and
Marc Feldman over the outcome of the Michigan-
Ohio State football game . . . and Cinema Week-
end makes its weekly appearance on the Arts
On the outside ..*
The day should begin with lots of sunshine but
will probably end on a sour note. As a fair weather
system passes over our area, skies should be clear

until mid-afternoon. Later in the day, light rain
should develop with increasing cloudiness. Highs
will be from 40-45, lows will be between 37-42.




grante d

Gov't says
prices up
again in
government had a double dose
of bad economic news for
Americans yesterday. It said
consumer prices rose nine-
tenths of one per cent in Octo-
ber, while workers' spendable
earnings fell three-tenths of one
per cent.
Higher prices for food, auto-
mobiles, clothing and housing
were behind the increases in
consumer prices, the Labor De-
partment said.
THE October rise meant that
prices of things most Americans
buy were 10.6 per cent higher
than in January and 12.2 per
cent above a year earlier. The
increase for all of last year was
8.8 per cent.
Although the October increase
in consumer prices was smaller
than in September and August,
it was higher than normal and
showed that inflation, especially
in food prices, still reins un-
checked in the economy.
While prices rose, wages fell,
at least those wages that work-
ers can spend after taxes. With
the three-tenths of one per cent
decline in October, real spend-
able earnings were 4.9 per cent
below a year earlier.
IN OTHER economic develop-
" Party leaders in the Senate
and House presented separate
recommendations to help the
nation's economy. The proposals
by House Speaker Carl Albert
and Senate Democratic Leader
Mike Mansfield included tax re-
vision, publicly financed jobs
for the unemployed, standby
wage and price controls and ef-
forts to alleviate credit short-
* General Motors said it will
suspend production atbnine of
its 22 U. S. auto assembly plants
for from one to two weeks in
* Treasury Secretary Wil-
liam Simon said oil prices may
come down despite what he
called the "threat of extortion"
posed by world oil exporters.
* Interior Secretary Rogers
Morton told a congressional
committee he would support a
U.S. limit on oil exports if man-
datory fuel conservation mea-
sures are needed; and
0 The Bank of America low-
ered its prime lendingtrate from
10.75 to 10.25 per cent.

Court ruling likely
to cost 'U' Millions
The State Supreme court has ruled that out of state
students enrolled between May 1972 and July 1973 may be
eligible for tuition refunds.
The move, which could cost the University millions
of dollars, enables students to apply for rebates equalling
the difference between in-state tuition and the higher
non-resident fees they paid during that period.

The unanimous decision
upheld a May 1973 ruling by
Court Judge William Ager that
struck down the University's
old residency regulations - six
months state residence without
class attendance - and ordered
refunds for some 9,000 students
who may have been denied in-I
state status illegally.
THE University, which chang-
ed its residency rules to con-
form with a 1973 U. S. Supreme
Court ruling, had successfully
appealed the refund portion of
Ager's ruling in the State Court
of Appeals.
Local attorney Arthur Carpen-
ter, who brought the original
class action suit on behalf of six1
students before Ager in 1972,'
then appealed to the State Su-
preme Court, which ordered the a
The high court's ruling en-t
ables those students covered by
the decision to apply for resi-
dency under a special set of
rules, similar, but probably not t
as stringent as those now used 1
by the University to establish t
in-state status.
IF THE students, or former
students qualify for residency,j
they will be eligible for the re-
funds, plus five percent interest1
on the amount they paid be-,
tween May 1972 and July 1973.
University General Counsel
Roderick Daane is currently
studying the possibility of ap-1
peal, but indicated yesterday he
"hasn't really decided" whether 1
to challenge the decision.<
Daane speculated that an ap-
peals could be filed with either
the state or United States Su-{
preme Courts.
HOWEVER, the State Supreme
Court made its ruling Wednes-
day without even hearing argu-
ments on the merits of the case,
and granting of a new hearing
on the appeal would be consid-
ered unlikely.
If no appeal is made, the 1
See COURT, Page 10

handed down Wednesday
Washtenaw County Circuit
ret uest
The Environmental Research
Institute of Michigan (ERIM)
has postponed for at least two
years a request for county as-
sistance in funding the com-
pany's proposed move from Wil-
low Run Airport to a site within
the city.
Earlier this year ERIM, a
non-profit corporation asked the
Washtenaw County Board of
Commissioners to issue $3 mil-
lion in revenue bonds to finance
the move.
C 0 U N T Y bonding would
have provided one of the lowest
interest rates for borrowing the
needed money. But a number
of community groups have loud-
ly protested the county's in-
volvement because ERIM con-
ducts classified military re-
In a memorandum to the
board, dated November 15,
ERIM President Dr. William
Brown thanks the county for its
consideration of the bonding pro-
posal but indicates the organiz-
ation will seek funding from
other sources.
Brown, however, holds open
the possibility that ERIM might
ask county help in 1976. "Be-
tween now and the next sched-
uled County election in May
1976 many aspects of the situa-
tion may change," he stated.
ON NOV. 6, the county com-
missioners decided to put the
bonding question before the vot-
See ERIM, Page 10

Lowering their guard?
Yesterday was no typical day at Buckingham Palace. The Queen's home was visited by an elite
corps of junior guardsmen from a nearby kind ergarten. They are indeed changing the guards
these days.

The State Senate vot
yesterday to adopt a b
would allow studentsato
the University's Board
The House will "almo
tainly" concur with the
vote early next week, ac
to the measure's sponsor
Perry Bullard (D-Ann Ar
THE BILLtstates there
conflict of interest withr

Senate R
student re
EN to the status of students sitting
ed 25-9 on the governing boards," of
ill that universities.
sit on In 1969, State Attorney Gener-
of Re- al Frank Kelley declared that
there was such a conflict of in-
st cer- terest, but yesterday Deputy
senate Attorney General Stanley Stein-
cording born said that "the legislature
r, Rep. clearly has final authority" over
bor). the matter.
Bullard explained that Kelley
is "no had already "informally approv-
respect ed" the bill. "This will end the
--- legal controversy," he stated.
B ULL A RD also said that
Governor William Milliken is
expected to sign the bill in ear-
ly December. "He's (the gov-
ernor) supported the concept
,,&S in the past," Bullard said.
SLast monthuthe Governor's
Commission on Higher Educa-
tion recommended "the remov-
me off al of any legal barriers pro-
more hibiting students, otherwise
ng-lay- qualified, from serving on gov-
. erning boards of universities."
sterday University President Robben
s worst Fleming, a member of the Com-
in a mission, has also stated that he
iays: favors the new bill.
-rs will A similar measure passed the
rs wll House in July by a 82-16 vote
o-week margin. The Bullard bill was
nine of amended by Sen. Gilbert Burs-
plants ley (R-Ann Arbor), but the

change affected only the lan-
guage of the proposal and not
the basic intent. It was the
amended version that passed
the Senate yesterday, and it now
goes back to the House for final
BURSLEY argued that the
measure will result in much
See STATE, Page 7

Big Three' layofi

DETROIT (UPI)-The trou-
bled "Big Three" automakers
handed out pink slips to white
and blue collar workers yester-
day, dropped prices on some
slow-selling small cars and
raised workers' wages by $4
million a week.
The latest layoffs announced
by General Motors, Ford and
Chrysler assured more than

Speaker at Rack ham talks
on assassination theories
"The last three presidential elections
were decided by bullets, not ballots," de-
clared Jeff Cohen of the Assassination In-
vestigation Bureau. Cohen made the claim
during a speech at Rackhamn Aud. last
night on alleged assassination conspiracies
of the past decade.
According to Cohen the conspiracies are
a result of a continuing power struggle
between the two American ruling classes,
the Cowboys and the Yankees.
COHEN'S Cowboys are the "financial

150,000 workers extra ti
the job before Christmas
than half of them on lo
offs that may never end
In rapid succession yes
the industry reacted to its
new model sales start
decade in the following w
-GM said 30,000 worke
be idled for one-and tw
periods in December as
its 22 U.S. car assembly
shut down to cut down
ventories of unsold cars
is in addition to 40,000 GM
ers on idefinite layoffs.
-Ford confirmed 3,000
collar workers will be dis
at the end of the mont
sources saying thpusands
may be let go before
mas. The No. 2 automak
10,245 workers on indefini
off, but is expected to
more before Thanksgivin
-Chrylser Corp., with
workers already schedul
from the day before Tha
ing to Jan. 6, reportedly
to trim 15,000 white collar
ers from the payroll
most drastic response fr(
auto industry.

Mondale bows out of17
Democratic presidential race
WASHINGTON (A)-Sen. Walter Mondale (D-Minn.) withdrew
yesterday from contention for the 1976 Democratic presidential
nomination, saying he has discovered he does not havethe
"overwhelming desire" to be president.
"To begin a campaign without a total commitment on my
part is unfair to everyone," Mondale told a hastily called news
"I ADMIRE those with the determination to do what is re-
quired to seek the presidency, but I have found that I am not
among them," Mondale said.
The Minnesota Democrat said he does not regret his explora-
tory efforts over the past year and said he hopes the experience
makes him a better senator. x..a''
Mondale announced his decision in these words: "I have de-
cided that I will not be a candidate for the Democratic presi-
dential nomination in 1976.Mondale

1n in-
s. This
4 w.rk-
h with
er has
ite lay-
d rail
ed off
is set
in the
am the


Nixon warned early of charges

By AP and Reuter
worried Richard Nixon was told
in April 1973 that John Dean's
disclosures might lead to his im-
peachment "on the ground that
you committed a crime." Nixon
reacted by working out a story
to protect himself.
"I have got to put the wagons
up around the President," Nix-
on was heard telling top aide

cover-up business was pure Mit-
chell," Nixon said.
The playing of four record-
ings, none made public pre-
viously, ended the government's
use of tapes as its chief witness
against Haldeman, John Ehr-
lichman, Mitchell, Robert Mar-
dian and Kenneth Parkinson -
all charged with conspiring to
cover up White House involve-
ment in the Watergate affair.

conversations played for the
jury Ehrlichman told Nixon, "I
think it's entirely conceivable
that if Dean is totally out of
control and if matters are not
handled adroitly that you could
get a resolution of impeachment
in the Senate. I got to thinking
about it last night, uh, on the
ground you committed a crime."
In the tapes played at the
trial, there was some confu-

Oh, wrong on clemency."
"No," said Haldeman "you
said getting the money was
Haldeman also told the Presi-
dent that at one point during
the discussion of Howard Hunt's
demand for $120,000, the tape
showed Nixon responding,
"That's easy to get but it's not
easy to deliver. And trying to
cut our losses won't work. He
havetoilok at what thev are


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