Wednesday, December 11, 11974
THE MICHIGAN GAILY
W~driesday, December 11, 1 ~74 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven
Auditor s report blasts 'U'
(Continued from Page 1) having a s a v i n g s accounts!
According to Pierpont, this rev- rather than spending the money'
enue has been wisely allocated as soon as it comes in."
to certain areas and "will be However, Hovey believes that
used for these things." the University is being "unrea-
sonable" by letting the monies
BOTH PIERPONT and Law- remain dormant.
rence Fincher, assistant vice
president for state relations and "WE RECOGNIZE the consti-
planning, agreed that a certain tutional right of the Regents to
amount of financial cushion is allocate funds as they see fit,
necessary. but that money is just sitting
"What has occurred here is a there and should be available
However, despite the dire
warnings sounded by Auditor
General Lee, President Robben
Fleming said he is not wor-
ried about next year's legisla-
"I don't believe the report
will damage our position. The
legislators understand the bud-
get . . . sometimes better than
the auditor's office," Fleming
commented last night.
A POLITICAL DEBATE
featuring speakers from The Spartacist
League and The October League:
1429 Mason Hall
difference of philosophy betweenj
us and the auditor general, '
said Fincher. "We believe in
A Ptserece o
yA~This Newspaper A
The champ and the chief.
Muhammad Ali, world heavyweight boxing champion and one of the most conspicuous draft
resisters of the Vietnam war, pays a visit to the White House yesterday at his own request.
He told Ford, "You made a big mistake in letting me come, because now I'm going after your
RETURNS TO CAMPUS:
Hayden predicts populism
for whatever purposes neces-
Both Hovey and the Univer-
sity administration agree that
the factual basis of the audi-
tor's report is thoroughly cor-
rect and that the disagreement
rests solely with its interpreta-
"They (University officials;
admitted that the report is thor-
oughly factual, they worked
with us on it for eight months,'
CURRENTLY, the University
is operating on a $350 million
annual budget with just over
$100 trillion provided by state
funds. Consequently, state al-
locations play a crucial role in
the University budget.
(Continued from Page 1)
were capable of making ration-
"The student movement has
spread," he continued. "Now
it's an American movement.
What'the students felt in the
60's is what most of the people
HAYDEN was editor of the
Daily in 1960-61. .He helped
foutndStudents for a Democratic
Kennedy. I stopped off at "THE ANTI-WAR movement
Berkeley, and stayed with some has generated enough public
people who were involved in a anti-war feeling that has lasted
conscious student movement. to provide us in IPC with the
"What the University admin- power to destroy the appear-
istration thought was that I was ance that the war is over, and
inventing student activism. to actually end it.
They though it didn't exist be-
cause they didn't see it on cam-
pus here.yBut they were afraid
that printing like the ones I
wrote in The Daily would incite
iS ea2iIxLiaty a u a. sa v a
Society (SDS), and authored "And that," he boasted, "was
the Port Huron Statement, the just what happened. When ac-
group's founding charter. Ip. tivism really began happening,
1968 he was one of the Chicago they thought, 'Oh, God, this is a
Seven, on trial for allegedly dangerous revolution."'
conspiring to incite the riots at ASKED TO comment on the
the Democratic Convention. virtual disappearance of stu-
Presently, Hayden is a mem- dent activism Hayden said, "It!
ber of the standing committee takes some kind of contradiction
of IPC, which is working to end that affects a particular group
the violence in Southeast Asia for that group to become visibly
through Congressional lobbying active. The draft affected stu-
and other means. dents that way, and inflation is
HAYDEN recalled his role in now affecting workers that
the student activism of the ear- way.
ly 60's. "The civil rights move- "But," Hayden noted, "the
ment started in 1960 in the movement has left its mark. It
South, and there were some has established a whole differ-
demonstrations to support it. ent outlook, a whole new poli-
There was a boycott here at tics.
"And," Hayden remarked,
"look at that Kansas City Dem-
ocratic convention. It was pure
SDS '62. The politics and pro-
grams are little different from
the early SDS stands.
"Politicians have to respond
to changing attitudes," he con-
tinued, "so the New Left is tak-
ing over the Democratic party."
You're pretty darn good at
your job. But today, we all have
to consider how we can do
our work a little better. That's
how each of us.can help
keep our jobs here in America.
For now and for the future.
America. It only works
as well as we do.
Tha N.I,,.a! Commission, on r 10 . ,'hinyon tO.C.
Association of Jewish
Grads and Faculty
SUNDAY, DEC. 15
H I LLEL
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Kresges's to protest their not
hiring blacks. I picketed a lit-:
tIe, but that wasn't my thing."
Clad in a blue sweater, cor-
duroy pants and hiking boots,
Hayden leaned back in a brown'
swivel chair and remembered:
"My first real contact with stu-
dent activists took place when
I went to Los Angeles to cover
the convention which nominated
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t 3rd Annual Scholarship Benefit Concei
The University of Michigan School of Music presents
GIAN CARLO MENOTTI'S
AMAHL ANID TIDE NIGHT VISITOI
URI MAYER.conductor JUDY MANOS, director
CHRISTMAS CAROL SING
MAYNARD KLEIN, conductor MARILYN MASON. orc
Also Featuringj BRASS QUINTET and
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