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February 22, 1975 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1975-02-22

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Poge Two


Saturday, February 22, 1975


Regents decide to freeze
housing rates for next year
(Continued from Page 1) the same thing." ly certain that they won't save
on whether the proposed guide- Fincher agreed that the oth- the full two million."
lines could, in fact, shave the er proposals already exist in He admitted he didn't know
necessary $1.9 million from the one form or another within the where the extra money would
budget by June 30. University and claimed the new come from and claimed "no-
W H E N QUESTIONED last proposals made the policy "now body has the answers yet, al-
night concerning the five pro- pervasive, where before it had tho h a lot of p le are think-
posed guidelines and whether been selectivet ug aot . peop ein -
they will save the estimated $1.9 H nabout it." He declined com-
million. Vice-President for Aca- HE ALSO indicated that the ment on whether the possibili-
demic Affairs Frank Rhodes new proposals would result in ties of layoffs and program
said, "We don't know for sure, cuts at different levels-for dif- eliminations were being recon-
but we're hoping that we'll ferent departments, since some sidered.
make it." have a higher employe turnover In other business, the Re-
According to some adminis- than others. Previously, all de- gents approved an academic
trators, the guidelines will have partment were asking to sus- reorganization of the Univer-
little effect on the University's tamn a uniform budget, at sity's Flint campus, and Presi-
finances. Lawrence Fincher, as- around 1.5 per cent. dent Robben Fleming announc- ,
sistant to the vice president for I Assistant to the Vice Presi- ed the Regents are tabling dis-
state relations and planning dent for Academic Affairs cussion on the Literary college
claims "a hiring freeze was not Robert Sauve agreed. "The deanship controversy pending
a general University policy be- truth is, we don't know how an investigation by the Univer-
fore, however individual units much the measures will save" sity's affirmative action com-
have already effectively done he said, adding "It's complete- mittee.

Fun and frolic from
the 50's; at the hop

(Continued from Page 1)
greased and hairy chests sway-
ed with the melody.
The Ko-Eds appeared in up-
to-date cheerleader sweaters,
short skirts and bobby socks
as MC Smith said to the crowd
of more than 700, "wouldn't you
like to take one of them home
with you?"
The Union Ballroom, wnih
became the scene of 50's rock
and roll last night was cro uvied
and hot and like a scene out of
"American Graffitti." Most of
the m a I e participants w e r e
dressed in dungarees, white T
shirts, rolled up at the sli.n'es
often displaying tatoos, greased
back hair looking as though
more than a little dab had done

shoes, knee-length flaired skits,
white bobbie socks and tight
cardigan sweaters.
They wiggled, twisted, shuf-
fled and shook to the old fa-
miliar tunes.
Star struck and over anxious
teenager Rick Kyburz leaped on
to the stage to get closer to
and of the lovely Ko-Eds but
was hastily escorted off the
stage. Later he said, "I love
her, all through high school,
she's my idol!"
The "hop" was sponsored by
UAC, WRCN, and Ann Arbor
Music Mart.
Juniper berries, the fruits of
i well-known evergreen grow-
ing in many American and Eu-

THE WOMEN dragged out ropean gardens, are what puts
their old black and white sad ile gin into the beverage gin.


-__________________ lr




- y
i ._..
.- :

AP rnoto
Walking the dog
While walking the line this striker from Houston, Texas practices with her yoyo at walking
the dog and other tricks associated with the s port. The workers at the Petro-Tex chemical
plant have been on strike for four weeks.



Nixon aides




sentenced by



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(Continued from Page 1)
WILSON NOTED the pardon
from Watergate prosecution
granted Nixon by President
Ford and said "whatever Bob
Haldeman did, so did Richard
"This is not to say that Nixon
has not suffered agony andI
punishment of a kind," Wilson
Daily Official Bulletin
saturday, February 22
Day Calendar
1Big Ten Volleyball Tournament:
I. M. Bldg., 10 am.
WUOM: From the Midway - D.
Gale Johnson, U. of Chicago, "world
Food Problems in Perspective," 10
am; Humanties Series - C. L. Bar-
ber. U. of Cal., Santa Cruz, "The
Massed Neptune & the Gentlest
Winds of Heaven: Menace & Trans-
formation in Pericles," 1 pm.......
Gymnastics: UM vs IA, Crisler
IArena, 2 pmn.
Music School: Degree recitals --
Tom Buffham, Trumpet, Recital
Half, 4:30 pm; Ross Miller, trum-
pet, Recital Hall, 8 pm.
I Hockey: UM vs. Denver, Yost
Ice Arena. 7:30 pm.
R C Players: Pinter's The Lover;
Williams' I Can't Imagine Tomor-
row, Res. Coil. Aud., 8 pm.
Dance: Concert, "Tears and Shut-
ters," Schorling Aud., SEB, 8 pm.
Musical Society: Indian Masked
Dance, Rackham Aud., 8:30 pm.
General Notices
CEW: Resource Day for Single
Heads of Household - "Making the
Community Work for You," infor-
mation program, St. Andrew's
Church, 306 N. Division, 9:30 am-
3:45 pm.
Career Planning & Placement 1
3200 SAB, 764-7460
MA for administrators and plan-
ners of the public sector offered
by Carnegie-Mellon U., 5000 Forbes
Ave., Ptitsburgh 15213.
M. S. in Criminal Justice, at U.
of New Haven, CT., includes Social
and Behavorial Sciences, the in-
stitutions of the criminal justice
system, and analysis tools.
Community Information Special-
ists, is a new kind of Librarian.
Master's degree offered by U. of
Toledo, Dept. of Library and Infor-
mation Services, Toledo 43606. Re-
quires 12 mos.
Job Finding Workshops are of-
fered weekly to help with resume
construction, job interviewing and
job hunting strategy. Held on
Tuedasys at 4:00 p.m., Thursdays,
at 3:00 and 4:00 p.m. Call CP&P
to sign up.
Summer Placement
3200 SAB: 763-4117
Interviews: Register by phone or
in person.j
Camp Ma - Hi - Ya, MI., Jewish
Community Center of Toledo. Will
Interview Tues. Feb. 25- from 10
to 5. Openings: Senior Counselors
20 and up, junior counselors 18
plus, waterfront 20 plus, mainte-
nance & kitchen aids.
Camp Tamarack, ML, Coed, Det.
JewishrComm. Center. Will inter-
view Fri., Feb. 28 from 9 to 5.
Gen. counselors, waterfront, dra-
ma, arts / crafts, nature, bus driv-
er, other specialists.
Camp Cavell, YWCA Metro De-
troit, MI. Will Interview Thurs.,
Feb. 27 from 10 to 5. Opennigs:
Asst. Dir., Unit Counselors and
Unit Leaders. Specialists in many
Camp Dunmore, Vermont-Girls:
IWill interview Thurs./Fri. Feb.
27/28 from 10 to 5. Openings: wat-
erfront, sailing, water skiing, ten-
nis, arts/crafts, dance Age 30 plus.

said, "But while Bob Haldeman
was not toppled from the high-
est office in the land, he was
toppled from the highest office
he had achieved."
The 73-year-old Wilson said
Haldeman had suffered equally
to Nixon "and he stands be--
fore your honor today facing the
possibility of suffering far more
than Richard Nixon will ever
ed to former White House spe-
cial counsel Charles Colson,
who was released by U. S. Dis-
trict Judge Gerhard Gesell aft-
er serving seven months in pri-'
son for a Watergate - related:
Wilson said Colson refused'
to cooperate with Watergate
grand juries or the Senate Wat-
ergate committee, while Hal-
deman did. The result, Wilson,
said, was Haldeman's convic-
tion on three counts of perjury.
Before becoming eligible for
probation, the cover-up con-
snirators must serve their min-a
imum sentences at a site, most
likely a minimum security pri-i
son, to be chosen by the direc-
tor of the Bureau of Prisons.
THERE IS also a provision
under which the defendants can

ask for a reduced sentence once
they have gone to prison.
It was that federal court rule
which allowed Gesell to release
Colson and under which Sirica
freed three other Watergate
figures, John Dean III, Jeb
Stuart Magruder, and Herbert
No former close aides to Nix-
on are currently in prison.
SIRICA SAID Ehrlichman's
jail term would parallel a 20-
month to five- year sentence he
received for a conviction in the
Daniel Ellsberg break-in case.
In that trial, Ehrlichman was
convicted for conspiring to vio-
late Ellsberg's civil rights in
approving a break-in at the of-
fice of his psychiatrist.
The effect is to add 10
months to the time Ehrlichman
must spend behind bars should
all appeals fail.
Lowe, Ehrlichm-'s bearded
defense lawyer, said leaders of
almost all eight pueblos or
councils in northern New Mexi-
co agreed to the idea of his
client coming to work among
the 6,000 Indians in the area.
The lawyer said he was hired in
part because of a shared inter-
est in prison reform with Ehr-

Dorm rate dispute
ends with decision

(Continued from Page 1) t
quested a report outlining theI
effects of reducing reserve fund-
ing and cutting adminisrative
housing costs next year. 'Ihe
RSC report had proposed these
cuts as certain "belt-tighieninga
He elaborated saying, "TheseI
expenses may be entirely rghit;
I would just like more answers1
than we got in the few minutes
vesterday. We must remmfer i
that we are a state mns,itution,
and we cannot continue to price
ourselves outside the range of
middle income families."
HIS WORDS reflected a Lriti-
cism brought up by RSC mem-
bers at Thursday's Regents'
meeting-that the University is
increasingly catering to students
from upper middle class fami-
Reaction to the critical rulirg
was solit. When asked how pe
felt about the decision, Fousina
Director Feldkamu r e p 1 i e d,
"Well, we 'win some . . . we
lose some." He added, "I've
got great resnect for tale Re-
gents. We're working to imile-
ment the decision they've
Dan Berland, president of the3
University Hoising C o . 1 o i i
(UHC), exclaimed, "I am ab-
solutely delighted with the de-
cision. It's the first time in
years that the students .showedj
that they had any conjkAover
what goes on at the Univers~w."
Dan Bejeskv, RSC menmber,

on spiraling costs to the studant
body for the upcoming academic
When asked what the rate
freeze would mean to students,
Feldkamp said, "There are rot
to be cuts in the level of stv-
dent services. GSRR will take
the loss." He said that he "had
a package of about V1 million
that was being proposed . . .
but now we've got to add the
i m p a c t of whatever deficits
we'll have next year."
Fur sales
str mild
leghold trap is illegal in several
countries, but widely used in the
United States.
Dixon emphasized a primary
goal of the Fund was making
people aware of the nature of
the traps, which snare lynx,
fox, beaver, raccoon and rabbit.
A well - dressed, French - ac-
cented manager in the store's
fur department appeared un-
nerved by the helicopter pro-
test, and called the event
"silly." He suggested the Fund
extend their philosophy by walk-
ing barefoot and boycotting
jmeat-to prevent the killing of
A n - t1,n + 3.. 1 a . ....





Volume LXXXV. No. 1?0
Saturday. February 922.1975
is edited and managed by student.,
at the University of Michigan. News

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