100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 19, 1975 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1975-04-19

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

DAY CARE
PROPOSAL
See Editorial Page

Y

, fri a

4 6F1P
t IVI

MISERABLE
High-55
Low-30
See Today for details

Eighty-Five Years of Editorial Freedom

Vol. LXXXV, No. 160

Ann Arbor, Michigan--Saturday, April 19, 1975

Ten Cents

Ten Pages

YO E 16 WITMh C L D-VLY
Mayoral meanderings
To no one's surprise, the heated mayoral battle
between the city's Democrats and Republicans
has yet to be decided. In the election, Democrat
Albert Wheeler received 14,684 votes to James
Stephenson's 14,563 votes. Lawyers for both sides
have submitted legal briefs to Circuit Court Judge
James Fleming for review and an eventual ruling.
However, a spokeswoman for Fleming told the
Daily yesterday that "no timetable has been set for
a ruling, but call back on Monday." Little did she
know that the Daily stops publication after tomor-
row morning's edition.
"
And there's more...
While the controversy surrounding the April 7
mayoral election continues to grow, Republican
Mayor James Stephenson has released a statement
announcing the cancellation of this Moaday's City
Council meeting. "In as much as there are no
urgent items scheduled for April 21, and in as much
as there has been a plurality of requests to cancel
the meeting," the statement reads, Council ses-
sions will be postponed until April 28. Ironically
enough, Democrat introduced motions proposing
identical action were wholeheartedly denounced by
Republican Council members at last Monday's
session. Guess the GOP just wanted to 'have it
their way.'
Piping for Paul
The Pied Piper of Ann Arbor town appeared
mysteriously yesterday clad in a kilt and playing
his bagpipes between midnight and 1 a.m. yester-
day morning. The occasion? Why the 200th anniv-
ersary of Paul Revere's ride, of course. Tooting
away between South and West Quads with an au-
dience of over a hundred students, Paul Rosbolt
received standing ovations after his selections.
When asked why he gave the strange perform-
ance, someone interjected, "Oh, you know how
people are around exam time."
Happenings...
.. .always make for good stall tactics when it
comes to studying for final exams, so pay careful
attention to today's extravaganza . . . the First
Annual High School Radio and Television Con-
ference will be held at the Frieze Bldg. between
8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m., with discussion sessions spon-
sored by WCBN . . . "Women in the International
World of Work" will be sponsored by the Insti-
tute of Labor and Industrial Relations between 9
a.m. and 5 P.m. at the League . . . there will be
an Open Sexual Symposium at Washtenaw Com-
munity College lecture hall 3 between 9:30 a. m.
and 8 p.m. complete with free dinner . . . at 11
a.m. on the corner of Maynard and William you
can witness a Patriots Parade to celebrate the
200th anniversary of the "Shots heard 'round the
world." Spectators are' urged to bring flags . . .
Octagon House, Inc., a hard drug rehabilitation
program in Washtenaw County will present its first
annual Friendship Awards banquet at 6 p.m. at the
Second Baptist Church in Ypsilanti .. . South Quad
is sponsoring a March of Dimes Dance Marathon
from 8 p. m. to 1 a. m., complete with prizes
(money), music and beer. Admission is $1 (75c for
S. Q. residents), and I. D. is required . . . Works
of art done by graduating seniors in the art school
will be on display at the Slusser Gallery reception
from 7-10 p.m. . . . the Frame-up Film Festival
will have the last of their series, "Attica", by
Cindy Firestone at 7:30 p.m. in Angel Hall aud.
D . the Women's Community Center is sponsor-
ing a Women's Coffeehouse with music and poetry
were 9-12 p.m. at the Guild House, 802 Monroe .. .
and avocados are cheaper this time of year.
Having my baby
An unidentified man wins this week's Daily Ego-
mania Award as he ravages the countryside look-
ing for any English or Northwestern European wo-
man who will bear a child for him through artific-

ial insemination, for a mere $10,000. "When I found
out my wife couldn't have children, I felt like kill-
ing myself," said the man, who placed a want ad
in nine California newspapers. "I don't want to
meet the woman face to face, much less have sex-
ual relations with her," he said. He has an IQ in
the genius range and says the woman must be in
good health and "shouldn't have any serious in-
herited defects." Well, the gene pool's already lit-
tered enough - what's another crackpot?
On the inside...
..Sportss Page's Rich Lerner presents an ad-
vance on the Michigan intersquad football game
. .. Clifford Brown of Editorial Page takes a look
at the local runaway situation . . . and Art's Page
features a review of the Aristophenes "The Birds,"
by David Weinberg.
On the outside...
Another comeback for winter, or so it would
seem. A huge spring storm over upper Michiunn
will blast down arctic air again, causing a brief

'

drops

expanded housi
Land purchase idea canned

g lans

By ELAINE FLETCHER
and MARY HARRIS
The University has abandoned plans to buy
private housing or build a new residence hall in
the coming year, President Robben Fleming an-
nounced at yesterday's Board of Regent's meet-
ing.
Also at the meeting, Regent Thomas Roach (D-
Grosse Pointe) claimed the Rate Study commit-
tee allegations of administrative waste within
the Housing office were false.
IN A private session held yesterday morning,
the administration asked the Regents for au-
thorization to study a site for the construction
of additional student housing. The plot of land,
situated on East University, is already Univer-
sity owned.
The administration had also been considering
buying the Ann Arbor Inn or the Green Briar
Apartments on Plymouth Rd., Fleming acknow-
hospital
candidate
backs out
By STEPHEN HERSH
John Reinertsen, the leading
contender for the vacant direc-
torship of University Hospital,
has withdrawn his name from
consideration for the post.
Reinertsen is the chief admin-
istrator of the University of.
Utah hospital at Salt Lake City.
DEAN OF Medicine John
Gronvall yesterday explained :x
Reinertsen's reasons for with-
drawing, "the state legislature
in Utah has just acted on an
expansion program at the (Uni-
versity of Utah) hospital. He's
director of that hospital, and
he decided to stay with that
job."
Reinertsen c o u 1 d not be
reached for comment last night.
The directorship of University
Hospital was left open one year
agowhen Edward Connors, then
the hospital's head, resigned in
the wake of an expense account
audit which showed that he had
apparently misused approxi-
mately $8,000 in traveling ex-
penses.
DAVID Dickinson, a profes-
sor of pediatrics and chief of
clinical affairs at the hospital,
has been the acting director
since then.
Reinertsen emerged as the Maximo, a 53
See HOSPITAL, Page 2 age of 22.

ledged.
However Fleming added, "On acquisition, they
(the Regents) were clearly negative, while on
additional building they were less certain."
THE REGENTAL decision means that the 5.7
million dollars appropriated by Housing Urban
Development (HUD) for additional housing will
no longer be available.
HUD stipulated that plans for construction of
additional housing had to be submitted by June
30 for the University to obtain the funds.
Fleming cited the University's inability to fi-
nance the project without "dorm rate increases,
a tuition increase . . . or diversion of some of our
earnings internally", needed for financial aid,
faculty pay and library improvements.

FLEMING added that the University has tra-
ditionally financed a third of the cost of build-
ing, from dorm fees or the remortgaging of al-
ready existing dorms. However, the fact that
residence halls will be operating at a loss next
year makes this form of financing impossible,
according to Fleming.
The Regents stated fears of overbuilding as the
other major factor in their decision. "I'm not at
all convinced that the demand will continue from
the students for additional dormitory space,"
said Regent Robert Nederlander (R-Birming-
ham).
Paul Brown (D-Petoskey) echoed his concern
saying, "We should have more than one year's
experience along this line (of more housing de-
mand) before we make a commitment."

"WE HAD a big non-problem--sort of like a
non-birthday party regarding the shortage of
housing," added Roach in stating his opposition
to the purchase or construction of more hous-
ing.
Agreeing that fall accommodations for the lot-
tery losers were "taken care of" by the conver-
sion of about 200 dorm rooms to triples, Fleming
stated that the proposal rejected by the Regents
was a longer range "attempt to expand our hold-
ings."
Although a study of the proposed site could
have prevented HUD from withdrawing their
funds without forcing the Regents to immediate-
ly commit themselves to building, the Regents,
according to Fleming, "thought we shouldn't
spend $15-20 thousand to make a study if the
sentiment would be we should not build."
IN RESPONSE to the allegations of the Rate
See REGENTS, Page 2

PRJG forces l os lrs
of Saigon
By AP and Reuter
BANGKOK-Insurgent commandos raided the out-
skirts of Saigon. yesterday, while in neighboring Cam-
bodia the new Khmer Rouge rulers were reported to have
ordered a mass evacuation of Phnom Penh for fear of a
foreign attack on the capital.
Diplomatic and other sources indicated the evacua-
tion was ordered by the Khmer authorities and also
included people fleeing the capital or returning to their
homes in the countryside.
ACROSS THE border in South Vietnam, the insurgent-North
Vietnamese expanded their control of the central coast, apparently
capturing the government's last enclave there.
Communist-led insurgents have captured the port city of
Phan Thiet, the last government stronghold on the central coast

AP Photo
Maximo morts
38 pound gorilla at the Detroit Zoo, was found dead in his cage yesterday at the

KISSINGER URGES MILITARY FUNDS:
Senate panel ok's
in humanitarian
By The AP and Reuter from negotiating." THE S
WASHINGTON - The Senate tons ofi
Foreign Relations Committee re- KISSINGER said he believed Khmer R
luctantly voted $200 million for Cambodia would have survived Phnom P
South Vietnam humanitarian . if Congress had approved Presi- Authori
aid yesterday. dentrFord's emergency military destinatic
aid request. revision,
The Senate committee delay- He said in response to a ques- U.S. fore.
ed action on humanitariansaid tion that the administration will lations of
are not being pulld outAm ruca not press that claim and blame ment.
Vietnam fast enough and sev- Congress but that "it is my be- This re
eral said after approval they lief it could have been saved, "authoriz
are still not satisfied. yes. makes it
Meanwhile, administration asset-bloc
SECRETARY of State Henry sources said yesterday that $40 those im
Kissinger said without military million worth of rice bought by North Ko
Kis sngelSid Vitamwl the former Cambodian govern- North Vie
aid as well South Vietnam will mn o uaiain ad
collapse. mnent for humanitarian aid
Kissinger said South Vietnam would now be redirected to KISSIN
has only enough ammunition to South Vietnam. reports o
last four weeks, no longer than
the end of May, and said with-
out Congress' approval of mili-
tary aid "collapse wouldbe el are u
soon-"
The military aid would not
guarantee SouthVietnam sur-
vival, he said, but could sta - at e lpt
bilize lines around Saigon, make
negotiations p o s s i bl e and
achieve "the most controlled By ROB MEACHUM
. the most humane solution." Last of two parts
KISSINGER refused to give Back in mid-January when unemployme
details on negotiations, but said ripping full force throughout the country,t
one of their purposes would be up for blocks outside the local Social Servic

a
WI
ric
Rou
enh
izat
eff(
ign
f the
mo
ed
it s
ckin
epos
area
etil
GE
f o

$200 million
id to Saigon
TCH of the 100,000 in areas of South Vietnam sur-
e was made after rendered to Communist-led in-
ge troops took over surgents. He refused to give
. numbers but said in response
ion of the change in to a question, "It is substan-
ctive toaye i a tially more than a dozen."
assets control regu- But Kissinger told the House
e Treasury Depart- International Relations commit-
tee the United States must not
ves Cambodia as an "create a panic" by pulling
trade territory" and Americans out too fast.p
ubject to possible n s
ig controls such as "We have to move at a pace
sed on China and at which the cooperation of the
Sin 1950 and against people and government of Sai-
gon is maintained," he said.
R confirmed news "We must do it at a level that
fficials being killed prevents panic."

100 miles (160 kilometers) east
early this morning.
They said the city was lost
after a heavy assault by Com-
munist-led infantry and tanks
last night.
FRENCH Foreign Minister
Jean Sauvagnargues told report-
ers in Paris the Phnom Penh
exodus b e g a n after Khmer
Rouge troops warned citizens of
possible bombing raids.
P r i n c e Norodom Sihanouk,
nominal leader of the Khmer
Rouge, was quoted in an inter-
view withradio stationaEurope
No. 1 as saying that Phnom
Penh was a "bourgeois" strong-
hold, and that the city had to
be "cleaned out."
A diplomatic source in Bang-
kok said it was believed that
Cambodia's new rulers wanted
to thin out the population in the
city to cope with any possible
armed resistance by pockets of
government diehards and to
search for military officers and
other officials who might have
hidden out.
IN WASHINGTON, Secretary
of State Henry Kissinger pre-
dicted widespread killings in
Cambodia following the Khmer
Rouge takeover and said unless
Congress votes more aid to
South Vietnam "I think the col-
lapse would come soon." The
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee yesterday approved $200
million in humanitarian aid for
Vietnam.
Kissinger also said scattered
reports from Cambodia indicate
the majority of former cabinet
members are still there and
that some of them have been
arrested.
Sources in Bangkok said for-
mer Cambodian Premier Long
Boret and Brig. Gen. Lon Non,
brother of self-exiled President
Lon Nol, were among those in
custody in Phnom Penh.

of Saigon, military sources said
Probe
set for
Stockj7well
charges
By BILL TURQUE
A Housing Office investiga-
tion into the petition of griev-
ances filed by Stockwell staff
and residents against Building
Director Mildred Morris will be-
gin early next week, it was
learned yesterday.
The 245-signature petition
maintains that Morris has not
met "the necessary qualifica-
tions a building director should
have."Among the criteria list-
ed in the petition are: the main-
tenance of a "positive rapport
with residents," weekly office
hours, participation in dorm ac-
tivities, and making residents
"welcome in his/her office."
THE PETITION was not cir-
culated among all 420 Stock-
well residents.
Hill area housing director
Gerald Burkhouse, who will be
conducting the investigation,
said last night he will be look-
ing for "facts, all kinds, any-
kind."
Burkhouse said that the in-
vestigation had been "mutual-
ly" decided upon by him and
Housing director John Feld-
kamp. Regarding the specific
allegations against Morris, he
said, "I really haven't sat down
and thought about it."
M O R R I S declined last
night to comment on the investi-
gation.
She told senior desk clerk
Thom Whitaker yesterday after-
noon his merit report was being
held up by Burkhouse pending
investigation of the petition.
Merit reports are periodic eval-
uations of University personnel
used to determine salary in-
creases.
Whitaker was a key figure
in the petitioning process and
one of several people who knew
the combination to a dorm safe
from which $412.70 was stolen

reaucracy hampers county
ight unemployment crunch
c e
nt and recession were°
the jobless would line 5s,
es office on Catherine

A

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan