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February 19, 1975 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1975-02-19

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Page 'Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesday, February, 19, 1975

Pc~ge Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY Wednesday, February 19, 1915

DR. PAUL USLAN
Optometrist
Full Contact Lens Service
Visual Examinations
548 Church 663-2476

'U plans to destroy files

Students applaud
Pilot's survival

Ford to veto legislative move
postponing hike of oil tariff

PAUL GERNI
POCKET BILLIARDS
Exhibition-FREE
Thurs., 4 & 8 p.m.
Union Ballroom

(Continued from Page1)
intent-- namely admissions-t
subject.
Morris contended that the
files should be made available
for that because of this clause;
in fact, he had sent a letter
last month to Zimmerman ex-
plaining that he intended to
make the files completely open
"unless we receive a contrary
directive from the University."
That directive came from
Rhodes last week in the letter
that asked Morris to keep the
files secret.
ACCORDING toMor-

ris, "Where the LSA adminis-
trative"board and the Univer-
sity administration disagree
clearly is in regards to their
definition of that clause."
"The University position was
that making the files available
would be a violation of the high
school counselors' rights," Mor-
ris stated.
Morris said that the LSA
board was then faced with a1
dilemma when Rhodes instruct-
ed that the letters remain sec-
ret - and the board was left
with no choice but destruction
of the files. Morris said that a
consensus decision of the board
was reached earlier this week.
MORRIS ALSO explained that
removal of the records would
take some six months, and could

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(Continued from Page 1) cuts last month, students em-
deal of uncertainty. The first barked on a massive letter WASHINGTON ( P) - Presi-
real word really came today." writing and petition campaign. dent Ford was quoted as tell-;
Frye insisted Monday that a Three hundred letters were ing Republican congressional
vigorous student letter writing sent to Frye along with a pe- leaders yesterday he will vetol
campaign "had no influence" tition signed by 470 of Pilot's expected legislation to delay his+
in the decision, citing LSA's 550 students. Vice-president for oil tariff hikes. Senate Repub-3
budget relief as the key fac- Academic Affairs Frank Rhodes licans said they have an even!
tor. received 200 letters, and conies chance of sustaining the veto.
R E S I D E N T Director were sent to State Senator Gil "We told the President that'
Bill Milczarski was skeptical, Bursley (R-Ann Arbor) and we're rather close to the num-
"I'm not sure I can believe Regent Sarah Power (D-Ann ber of votes that is needed:
that. We had students in per- Arbor). without canvassing the Demo-!'
sonal contact with Senator Although student advisor Judy cratic side at all," Senate Re-
Bursley and Regent Power. I Gelman said yesterday that publican leader Hugh Scott of
would hope it had some im- Frye's statement to Pilot staff- Pennsylvania told reporters
pact." ers last week "was really not "We're rather hopeful."
Linda Lieberman agreed, "I widespread," other Pilot staff-'
can't believe the letters had no ers downplayed the amount of SENATE Democratic leaderI
influence. That's a bunch of publicity the statement merited. Mike Mansfield of Montana
baloney." Ton Flynn, a resident Pilot said the override vote would be
WHEN PILOT was named as fellow, asserted, "There was close. But like Scott, he de-
a possible victim of budget no reason to put signs all over clined to discuss specific vote
the dorm saying Pilot would counts.
not be cut. That would have Press Secretary Ron Nessen
been ridiculous." declined to predict a veto, but
Munson explained the lack of he quoted the President as tell-
publicity, "What I think start- ing the Republican leaders at,
ed happening was that the a breakfast meeting: "The first!
sources of the rumors saying thing we have to do is sustain
that Pilot wouldn't get cut the veto."
were becoming more and more The legislation, passed by the
reliable all the time. And when House, would suspend Ford's
MNFrye said it, it wasn't out of -a-barrel oil import tariff
MIC 'UNION tebu.
the bue."for 90 days. The Senate is ex-
F pected to approve the suspen-
-L -," - (\ sion by a large margin. A Sen-

Ford for more than an hour and than the $16 billion proposed
a half and, contrary to their us- = by the President.
ual practice, did not hold a T R E A S U R Y Secretary
White House briefing for report- William Simon was quoted as
ers afterward. Instead Nessen telling the Republican leaders
gave a report on the breakfast. thut petroleum allocation, men-
The press secretary said tioned by some Democrats as
Ford told the leaders the first an alternative to Ford's energy
order of business will be to sus- program, would cost 400,000
tain a veto of the tariff delay, jobs.
then get Congress to act on an Nessen was unable to say
energy program. exactly how Simon arrived at
this figure but reported that
IF THAT is done, Nessen none of the Republican leaders
quoted Ford as saying, "we challenged it.
might be able to make accom- The President dined Monday
odations on details." night with 12 senators from the
Nessen also said Ford ex- ;Republican Steering Commit-
pressed the view that "Con- I tee, a conservative group, and
gress is dragging its feet on tax asked their support for his oil
cuts" to fight the burgeoning imports tariff plan.,
recession. Sen. James A. McClure, R-
He said Ford agrees with Idaho, one of the 12, later said
AFL-CIO President George he told Ford the Senate would
Meany that there is a critical ' sustain the President's expect-
need to deal with unemploy- ed veto of the legislation sus-
ment through tax cuts and oth- pending the tariff. "It will be
er measures. But Nessen de- close, with one or two votes
clined to say Ford agreed with making the difference," Mc-
Meany's call for a larger cut I Clure said.

be considerably expensive.

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In the MICHIGAN UNION LOBBY
FEB. 20,21, &24-11 a.m.-4 p.m.

PRESENTS
MIDWEST SPRING CONFERENCE
A CALL TO ACTION
MARCH 7-8-9, 1975
Rackhom School of Graduate Studies
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KEYNOTE SPEAKERS
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ate vote is scheduled for 5 p.m.
EST today.
AT A WHITE House brief-
ing, Nessen told reporters Ford'
will act by executive order to
decontrol the price of so-called
"old oil" effective April 1. "Old
oil" is each month's designa-
tion of petroleum brought into;
production by the correspond-
ing month of 1972.
The GOP leaders met with
1'

THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
STUDENT LABORATORY THEATRE
PRESENTS
A Free Afternoon of Theatre
Contribution by TED SHINE

(Continued from Page1)
word crossover or explicitly ask
me to vote for Ankli," said the
Democrat, who refused to be
identified. "But he definitely
implied that that was the pur-
pose of his call. He said some-
thing like, 'Wouldn't it be in-
teresting if a large number of
people voted for him .'
Hebert stated last night that.
he had called people on election
night asking them to vote in the
primary, but that he hadn't:
asked anyone totvotefor Ankli.
"T h a t person misconstrued
what I said," Hebert asserted.1
"I deny it emphatically.
"I SAW," he said, "that there
was a light turnout in the ward,
and that could have hurt Caral's
chances. So I called people up
asking them to vote.
"As for asking them to vote.
for Ankli," he added, "that's.
totally false. There was no con-
spiracy to get out the vote for
Ankli."i
Jones asserted, "If anyone
working with me called peopleI
asking them to vote for Ankli,
it's a surprise to me.
"FRANK ONLY got 44 votes,"'
she added. "He didn't work to
get people out to the polls.
That's why he lost. He didn't
even get his roommate Kathy
Kozachenko (an HRP counzil-
woman) to vote."

hurting Shoichet

would be willing to run a write-
in campaign.
Ankli has decided to wait un-
til tomorrow's HRP meeting to
decide whether he wants to con-
tinue as a council candidaze.
Postal
walkout
predieted
E (Continued from Pagel1)
and, in some cases, transferred
letter carriers away from neigh-
borhoods they had 'been working
in for years. As a result, scores
jof disgruntled local residents
have signed petitions requesting
that their letter carriers not
be switched from their old
routes.
IAlthough the purpose of the
route overhaul was increased
efficiency, 'union members con-
tend it will only slow down
service. Ann Arbor Postmaster
Ri'chard Schneeberger refused
to comment on the situation.
CURRENTLY, tjhe case is in
court and arbitration is expoect-
ed to take 60 days. Ypsilanti

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