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Eighty-Four Years of Editorial Freedom
Ann Arbor, Michigan-Friday, January 10, 1975
Vol. LXXXV, No. 83
IU SEE S HAPPEn CALL XrDtyY
More on the upcoming April city elections:
Mayor Stephenson, who somewhat reluctantly filed
to run for re-election last month, has now vouched
for the preferential balloting system. In a Wednes-
day night speech to local Rotarians, the GOP in-
cumbent quashed rumors that his party would test
the new voting system in court, saying "It's here
to stay, and we'll live with it." Stephenson also an-
nounced that paper ballots instead of voting ma-
chines will have to be used for the complicated pre-
ferential election system. Speaking of the election,
we described Democratic mayoral hopeful Al
Wheeler as a physician in yesterday's paper. He
is in fact an associate professor of dermitology and
microbiology at the University. We also erroneous-
ly called Third Ward hopeful Mike Broughton a
Republican. He's really a Democrat.
067 and 602...
. . . are this week's winning lottery numbers.
Second chance numbers are 288 and 278. Winning
numbers in the jackpot drawing are 272206, 68957
. . are topped today by world - reknowned
French mime Marcel Marceau's 8 p.m. perform-
ance at the Power Center. Unfortunately the show
is sold out . . . At noon, the Educational Media
Center presents a free showing of the film Harriet
Tubman and the Underground Railroad in the Edu-
cation School's Schloring Aud. . . . and if you can't
get tickets for Marceau, the second best show in
town could be the Big Ten Gymnasts Invitational,
7 p.m. at Crisler . . . at 7:30 p.m., the swimming
team takes on Wisconsin at Matt Mann pool - .
Yale's Russian chorus graces Mendelssohn at 8
p. m. . . . and the free African Film Series pre-
sents Discovering Musical Africa and Heritage of
Slavery at 8 p.m. in Angell Aud. D . . . Oh, by the
way, if you need something to celebrate, yesterday
was Richard Nixon's birthday. He is 62.
Anwar the arsonist
The Arab states will light the fuse on their rich
oil fields before invading U.S. forces can capture
them, Egyptian President Anwar Sadat declared
yesterday. Sadat's remarks came after Secretary
of State Henry Kissinger's statement last week
that he would not rule out the use of force against
the oil nations in the event of "some actual strang-
ulation of the industrialized world." A simple ex-
plosion would eliminate the need for armies, ac-
cording to Sadat who said, "Blowing up something
is much easier than an invasion." Bravo, Anwar.
Eat my words
After being nabbed in London for shoplifting, a
young woman promptly swallowed all her identifi-
cation and hasn't uttered a single word since she
was taken into police custody. Called the "female
anon" in court yesterday, she thwarted the efforts
of interpreters in six languages to crack her code.
The court has ordered the mystery woman's fing-
By SARA RIMER
Commanding officers on campus have called for University
support to boost dwindling enrollment in the Army and Air Force
Reserve Officer Training Corps (ROTC) up to levels considered
viable by the Defense Department.
Army Colonel Kenneth Iris hand Air Force Colonel M. E.
Grunske voiced their concern this week as a Literary College
(LSA) committee completes its investigation of the academic
quality of Army, Air Force, and Navy ROTC courses.
IRISH WARNED, "If we don't receive credit, I suspect that
if junior enrollment doesn't go up, this unit will be dissolved."
Grunzke said, "It would be quite demoralizing for cadet stu-
dents if we don't get credit. It might affect enrollment. If we
have to leave here ,and go to a lesser school, we might have
The LSA Curriculum Committee, who ordered the investiga-
tion last October, appointed a sub-committee of three faculty and
one student to examine the academic quality of ROTC courses
in order to determine whether some courses merit the full aca-
demic credit eliminated in 1969 by the LSA faculty.
THE CURRICULUM committee reviews all academic courses
and recommends proposed alterations, which are then submitted
to the school's Executive Committee and ultimately to the LSA
faculty for final action.
According to Irish, countrywide ROTC enrollment began
plummeting around 1969 "when the country beecame disenchanted
with the Vietnam War." Army enrollment here plunged from 330
students in 1969 to a low of 33 students in 1973. Beginning to
recover, it stands at 61 this year.
Irish contends, however, "To expect enrollment to go back
to pre-Vietnam levels without academic creit is wishful thinking."
See ROTC, Page 8
'If we dont receive credit . .
this unit will be dissolved.'
Colonel Kenneth Irish
CREST WOOD FIRINGS ILLEGAL
School board plans ....
to appeal decision
By DAVID BURHENN and KEN FINK
Special To The Daily
DETROIT-A three judge circuit court panel ruled
here yesterday morning that the Crestwood School Board
must rehire some 180 teachers it fired for striking against
the system in December.
The 2-1 decision declared that the school board had
acted illegally in firing the teachers, members of the
Crestwood Education Association (CEA).
CURRENTLY, non-union personnel are staffing classrooms in
C res twood:
By DAVID BURHENN
Special To The Daily
Guiles,' mother of five Crest
wood school students, stood it)
the harsh glare of televiison
footlights outside Judge Joseph
Rashid's courtroom and vowed
that her kids would not return
to schools staffed by rehired
"They're not going to be
taught by animals," she cried.
"They're animals. They split
on my son's car when he cross-
ed their picket lines."
THE BITTERNESS and anger
generated by the school strike
in this suburban community will
probably last long after the
teachers return to their class-
Yesterday the hostility was
visible on the early morning
picket linestoutside of Crast-
wood's seven elementary and
Striking teachers watched tn
anger as their non-union re-
placements made their way into
classes that the union teachers
See CRESTWOOD, Page 8
the place of the 180 strikers.
Judges George Bowles and
Thomas Roumell stated in the
majority opinion that the teach-
ers could not be deprived of
their Jobs until they were grant-
ed a hearing.
The court action ended a
threatened wave of sympathy
strikes in other Detroit subur-
ban districts represented by the
Michigan Education Association
(MEA), of which the CEA is a
member local. The union had
contended that the firines had
cnr"titiited a threat to the col-
1-tive bargaining rights of all
1WHUT1TF Bowles and Roumell
ordered the teachers reinstated
by next Monday, the Crestwood
School Board voted yesterday to
anneal the ruling and to ask
for a delay in the implementa-
tion of the order.
Crestwood teachers w e r e
meeting late last night to decide
whether to return to work on
Monday in view of the board's
decision to apneal.
If the school board was dis-
mayed by the result in circuit
court, the Crestwood school
superintendent, Robert Rutila
HE TERMED the decision
"the best thing to happen to
this district in nine months."
Rutila, asked what would hap-
pen to the non-union instructors
hired to replace the strikers,
See COURT, Page 2
g r e .mes:_:.:- i 3:25:?:-- : at#5n:s::,::2::::%::sres ::? : ,:::24 <"st'3r w".S¢ '.ri
A LINE OF STRIKING teachers ring Crestwood High School yesterday, protesting their firing by the Board of Education, and the
year and a half they wprked with no contract. The strikers hurled insults at students and non-union teachers who crossed their
lines to enter the school.
SANDBERG NOT ENROLLED:
By TIM SCHICK
and KATE SPELMAN
Student Government Coancil
(SGC) President Carl Sandberg,
who built his administration on
investigating past SGC offizials,
last night hinted he may soon
resign amid increasing specula-
tion his tenure in office is illegal
since he is not a University stu-
An Alabama city's 11-inch statue of the infamous
boll weevil will receive special protection after it
was stolen last year and recovered within 24 hours,
slightly damaged. The Enterprise City Council has
appointed a special security commission to soothe
citizens who are irate over the theft of the famous
monument. The boll weevil was immortalized as
a statue 60 years ago after it chomped its way
through the entire cotton crop in south Alabama,
forcing farmers to turn to other crops.
On the inside ...
. . . George Harvey writes on Future Worlds on
the Editorial Page . . . Arts Page features Cinema
Weekend . . . and Sports offers a preview of the
Michigan-Wisconsin swim meet by Ed Lange.
On the outside ...
Dark and dreary, wet and weary. As bitter cold
arctic air mixes with warm, moist tropical air, a
major storm will form over Kansas and move to-
11,000 employes released
indefinitely by big industries
Before last night's SGC meet-
ing, Sandberg told The Daily
that "due to questions about
my status as a student" ne may
consider resigning his office
within a month.
BUT SEVERAL SGC sources
stated Sandberg will quit at next
Thursday's SGC meeting for sev-
eral personal reasons as well as
his shaky presidential status.
"He's jo in i ng the army
again," one SGC official said of
Sandberg, a Green Beret re-
servist. The source said Sand-
berg has decided to enlist after
failing to find acceptable em-
ployment in the Ann Arbor area.
The SGC bylaw which may,
jeopardize Sandberg's presi-
dency reads: "Allhcandidates
for SGC offices shall be cur-
rently enrolledsstudents or stu-
dents who were enrolled in the
previous full term."
SANDBERG, who is seeking a
master's degree in sociology,
said he was last enrolled -as a
University graduate student dur-
ing the Winter term of 1974.
Theoretically, this invalidrtes
his re-election to the top SGC
post last October, when he was
rollment and his elect
Sandberg hinted last
he would enroll as
this term if SGC
mount a strong challe
BUT HE refused to
on the reports that h
sign next week, say
tion. "Rumors do fly." Sandberg said
night that he would decide whether to
a student register for classes by Feb-
nge to his A source in Campus Coalition
(CC) said the party's moderate-
to-conservative SGC members
comment are prepared to support SGC
e will re- Vice President Reddix Allen if
ding only, See SGC, Page 8
No progress made
in oil contract talks
More than 11,000 workers learned yesterday
that they would be laid off their jobs indefinitely.
Auto manufacturers and companies that supply
them accounted for most of the total, but United
Airlines, New England Telephone Co. and Honey-
well were among other companies that had bad
news for some of their employes.
THE ANNOUNCEMENT affecting the most
workers was made by General Motors, which said
it would put 2,800 employes at its Lordstown,
Ohio, plant on indefinite layoff beginning Jan. 20.
In Indiana, three divisions of General Motors
announced layoffs affecting a total of 1,335 em-
IN EAGLE, PA., Gindy Trailer Manufacturing
Co. announced indefinite layoffs for nearly 65 per
cent of its work force-a total of 515 white- and
blue-collar workers. A spokesman blamed lagging
sales of truck trailers.
In Arcade, N.Y., Motorola, Inc., said it would
lay off 375 administrative and production workers
later this month. The layoffs bring the number
of workers idled since Oct. 1 to 900, or more than
half of the total employment at the Arcadia plant
late in 1974. The plant manufactures parts for
the auto industry.
In Winchester, Ky., Rockwell International,
Inc., said 190 of the 1,370 workers at its truck
axle plant would be laid off indefinitely effective
Te...- A - .~~~n ne -. nmir.r nn AitiflVn
DENVER, Colo. (iP)-No pro-
gress was reported yesterday in
contract talks between the na-
tion's oil companies and the
60,000-member oil wo r k e r s
union as a strike deadline ap-
A. F. Grospiron, head of the
Oil Chemical and Atomic Work-
ers Union, said he will call a
strike by today if new contracts
are not settled.
NO PROGRESS was reported
in the bargaining. "There is
nothing new," Crospiron said
through a spokesman yesterday.
The union produces 60 ner
from the oil companies there is
more money there," Grospiron
said at the time.
"The next 24 hours will pro-
v'ide a settlement or a strike,"
Grospiron said at a news con-
ference Wednesday night at the
union headquarters here. 'It
will determine whether or not
we will announce strike action."
Grospiron said that any strike
would be called against a se-
lected company or seveial com-
panies first, but it would be
"nationwide within short order."
THE OIL bargaining policy