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September 12, 1973 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-09-12

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REORGANIZING
LSA GOVERNMENT
See Editorial Page

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Vmlmlbk A6F
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DELIGHTFUL
High-73
Low-46
See Today

Eighty-Three Years of Editorial Freedom
Vol. LXXX IVNo. 6 Ann Arbor, Michigan-,Wednesday, September 12, 1973 Ten Cents

Twelve Pages

Meeting for homeless
Those freshpersons who arrived here this fall only to
find themselves closed out of University housing are
urged to attend a meeting with members of the liusing
department today in room 1035 Angell Hall at 4 p.m.
0
McCormick gets hip
Republican City Councilman John McCormick visited
the blues and jazz festival Sautrday and gave this
assessment to radio commentator Ted Heusel yesterday:
"It was like when you're sitting in a car and turn the
radio all the way up." Although he couldn't remember
a single band he heard, McCormick paid he was sure
that "most were not all that good." The conservative
Republican also reported that "thousands" were smok-
ing dope and that four different persons offered him
some. He didn't say whether he accepted.
Happenings .. .
. . are many and varied. Ann Arbor Film Co-op
presents a Twilight Zone Festival with two programs-
one at 7 p.m. and one at 9 p.m.-at Aud. A, Angell Hall
. Cinema Guild is showing Lubitsch's Design for
Living at 7 and 9:05 p.m., Arch. Aud. ... . two Chinese
flicks - The Tachi Brigade (7:30 and 9:30 p.m.) and
The 23rd Anniversary of the People's Republic of China
(8:30 p.m.) will be shown in the UGLI Multi-Purpose
Rm. by the, China Study Group . . . New World Film
Co-op .presents Slaughterhouse Five (Aud. 3, MLB, 7:30
and 9:30 p.m.) and Alice in Wonderland (Aud. 4, MLB,
7:30 and 9:30 p.m.) . . . Grad Coffee Hour is in the
E. Conference Room of Rackham at 8 p.m. . . the U of
M Ski Team has an organizational meeting at 7 p.m. in
th lobby of th Union . . . the Phenomenology Group is
meeting at 8 p.m. in Anderson Rm. 'A' at the Union...
and the Ann Arbor Science Fiction Club is being organiz-
ed tonight at 611 Church St.
Ehrlichman appears
Former White House aide John Ehrlichman appeared
yesterday before a federal grand jury investigating the
break-in of the office of Daniel Ellsberg's psychiatrist
ahd the ITT case. Ehrlichman, indicted earlier this
month on state charges in Los Angeles in connection
with the Ellsberg burglary, is expected to spend two
or three days before the grand jury.
More bad news
Increasing numbers of manufacturers have proposed
price increases in recent days under the administra-
tion's Phase .IV anti-inflation program, Cost of Living
Council officials said yesterday. The council i receiving
80 to 100 price increase proposals a day compared with
an average of about 20 a day in the first week of the
program, which began Aug. 13, James McLane, deputy
council director, told a news briefing.
UAW digs in
With a strike deadline three days away, the United
Auto Workerstheld classes in Detroit for nearly 200 local
union leaders from Chrysler Corp. plants "to organize
an orderly strike." Meanwhile, negotiations between the
JJAW and Chrysler continued behind closed door and
under a news blackout.
Solzhenitsyn hits Dems
Soviet novelist Alexander Solzhenitsyn said in a
letter published in Norway's biggest newspaper yester-
day that U.S. Democratic party figures have been hypo-
critical in their reaction to the Watergate scandal. The
writer, winner of the Nobel Prize for literature, said
American politics has "been full of mutual deceit and
misuse already in earlier election campaigns."
0
Chou cites war danger
Premier Chou En-lai of China declared that the
danger of war remains and said the detente between the
major powers is only superficial.'Chou made the com-
ment at a lavish banquet for visiting President Georges
Pompidou of France. Because of the situation, he said,
China "must thus make all preparations to resist a war
of aggression.-"

Battle rages
The Cambodian military command reported its
troops have' pushed Communist-led rebels out of the
northern and southern edges of the embattled provincial
capital of Kompong Cham. The city, 47 miles northeast
of Phnom Penh, has been under siege for nearly a
month. Premier In Tam predicted the government troops
will have secured the city "during the course of the
week."
0
Dope note.
There's a ton of marijuana in Huron Township, Mich-
igan. Wayne County Sheriff's Department officials say
that although they have already confiscated 2,150 pounds
of the weed, there's lots more growing all over the area.
"For all we know there could be 10 more fields of the
stuff out there right now," a spokesman said.
On the inside
. Charles (Tor) Bloom writes on American graf-
fiti on the Arts Page . . Snorts Page features a nice

Military
Chile;

junta

seizes

control

resident

Allende

dead

Marxist leader said
to be suicide victim
By AP and Reuter
SANTIAGO-President Salvador Allende died last night
after Chile's armed forces toppled his socialist government and
bombarded the presidential palace from the air and the
ground in a six-hour battle.
Allende reportedly shot himself when the military tried
to arrest him.
EYEWITNESSES SAID they saw the 65-year-old Marxist president
dead with a bullet through his mouth.
Tanks blasted the palace after air force jets strafed the building a
dozen times with rockets.
Allende, supported by members
of his presidential guard and ci-
vilian police, held out for more
than two hours against heavy fire.
Then troops stormed the building.
THE PALACE received direct
hits and blazed for several hours.
The interior was apparently totally
destroyed.
The death toll in the coup was
not immediately known, but thous-
ands of shots were fired.
A group of journalists had been
allowed by the military into the
La Moneda presidential palace to
see the body of the president and
his press aide and personal friend,
Augusto Olivares.
See related story, Page 2

in

AP Photos,
PRESIDENT NIXON'S LAWYER, Charles Wright, above, and Water-
gate special prosecutor Archibald Cox, right, arrive at U.S. District
Court in Washington yesterday to argue before a nine-judge appeals
court hearing the Watergate tapes case. Wright is accompanied by his
wife and Cox by one of his assistants, Jill Volner.
MOMENTUM BUILDS:
tape cse SGtui
opened by support (C
By DAN BIDDLE versity
Student Government Council's quiren
recently announced tuition strike non-re
WASHINGTON {1P) - President gained new impetus last night as a out-of-
Nixon's lawyer, Charles A 1 a n group of math department teach- in the
Wright, told a federal appeals court ing fellows unanimously endorsed Spec
yesterday it would cause grave the strike and urged TFs in all de- unanir
damage to the presidency to yield partments to organize opposition to * St
confidential tape recordings to the "the capricious way in which the strike,
Watergate grand jury. University treats students and em- suppor
ployes."iga
But special Watergate prosecutor poe. ing ar
Archibali Cox said learning the Twenty-seven math instructors tween
truth of vital parts of the investi- met on several hours' notice and 0 p
gation depends on access to the further resolved to "take whatever state,
nine tapes. action is necessary" against the dent T
IN TWO HOURS of argument, removal of in-state tuition status * Se
the two specialists on constitutional for non-resident TFs. ing in
law carried to the appeals court THE CHANGE OF status, an- ments
the historic confrontation that, is nounced this summer with the Uni- 0 J
certain to reach the Supreme Court. ---_ .
Wright argued for the appeals
court to nullify an order by U.S.
District Court Judge John Sirica J oJjj e Yn1IItLl
who commanded the President to
deliver the tapes for his private in-
spection. Sirica wants to decide
what portions, if any, of the tapes
can be turned over to the grand
jury.
Wright told the judges "the pre- 0 I
servation of traditions" is at the 1or 1 C
heart of the tapes question.
"TO ALLOW interference in the By BOB SEIDENSTEIN
confidentiality of the President's Biclists beware.
office . . . cannot be anything oth- Cityolice officials have initiated a new "g
er than a precedent to apply to all
judges, to all presidents," Wright policy of issuing tickets to cyclists for traf
asserted. tions, and individual officers have the opti
As more than 250 persons listen- cluding illegally parked bicycles in this fall
ed in the Ceremonial Courtroom of BUT AS TICKETING began, Police Chie
the Federal Court House, Wright Krasny declined to term the policy change
agreed with Cox that examination down" on bicyclists, claiming police have onl
of the tapes by Sirica alone would a little emphasis in that area."
be "the smallest possible infringe- A seldom enforced city ordinance statet
ment" on the confidentiality of the unlawful "to park the bicycle, along building
President's conversations.
But he argued, "even that would a manner as to interfere with pedestrians."
be more than the presidential of- Several cyclists who parked on the sidewa
fice safely ought to be made to State St. business district learned the hard
withstand." cently when they discovered parking ticke
USING AN ARGUMENT similar around the spokes of their bicycle wheels.
+o ne np h re fa i onerse n THEY SAY thevhand not noticendthree sic

on strike gains

4f

math

y's new tuition residency re-
ients, forces hundreds of
sident TFs to pay higher
state fees for the first time
University's history.
ifically, the group resolved
mously to:
upport the student tuition
initially with a message of
t to tonight's mass' meet-
nd creation of a liaison be-
TFs and strike organizers;
ress for a full return of in-
tuition benefits to nonresi-
'Fs;
eek a permanent cost-of-liv-
crease clause in wage agree-
for teaching fellows; and
oin with TF representatives

TFS
from all other departments to
"found a beaching fellows' union or
association to insure that the
events of this summer shall not re-
occur."
The group also elected six repre-
sentatives to begin seeking sup-
port for the resolutions among in-
structors in math and other de-
partments.
Joe McKenna, who led the meet-
ing, said "whatever action neces-
sary" might include givingA's to
all students, refusing to give any
grade's, orsrefusing to teach, but
only as a last resort."
McKENNA CONTENDED that a
majority of math TF's would
See TFs, Page 9

THE CHIEF photographer of El
Mercurio, a major Santiago news-
paper said Allende's body was
hunched over on a blood-covered
sofa in the anteroom of the pal-
ace's huge dining hall.
In his last public statement,
made as, the military rebels en-
circled the palace, Allende had
said: "I am ready to resist, with
whatever means, even at the cost
of my life, in that this serves as a
lesson in the ignominious history
of those who have strength but not
reason."
A Chilean radio reporter speak-
ing by telephone to an Argentine
radio station, said Allende's death
had been confirmed by a military
spokesperson.
THERE WAS NO immediate of-
ficial confirmation of his death but'
the Chilean reporter, speaking di-
rectly from the capital, said a'
military communique was expect-
ed soon.
He added that thousands- of
workers were marching on the city
from the north a few hours after
sporadic resistance by -armed sup-
porters of Allende had been crush-
ed.
Earlier, the military junta called
on workers to remain calm, and
warned that any resistance would
be met by air and ground action.
AN ANNOUNCEMENT issued by
the militarychiefs after Allende's
reported surrender said they had
intervened reluctantly to restore
constitutional order.
"It is the coarse abuse of the
values comprising the pillars of,
our constitutional rule which has
motivated this undesired interven-
tion," they said.
"Our aim is to return the coun-
try to constitutional normality, and
to restore the ruined national econ-
omy and avoid a generalization of
the violence which threatened to
destroy the very foundations of our
nationality and bring Chileans to
an imminent civil war," the an-
nouncement added.
THE MILITARY called on the
population to hang out red, white
and blue Chilean national flags
from their windows to show their
approval of the coup.
They demanded the surrender of
See MILITARY, Page 2

Allende

Nichols,
leads Det.
primary
DETROIT (AP) - Police Com-
missioner John Nichols jumped to
an early lead in Detroit's mayor-
al primary electioh yesterday, with
*two computer surveys predicting
he would easily take the top spot.
Indications were that his runoff
competitor would be State Sena-
tor Coleman Young.
. THE SURVEYS predicted Nich-
ols would garner about 32 per cent
of the vote in the 21 man primary
race for mayor of the nation's fifth
largest city.
The surveys forecast Young
would take 22 per cent of the bal-
lots, although at midnight he was
fourth in official vote totals.
The two top finishers will com-
pete in the general election Nov.
6.,
At press time last night, Nichols
had a strong lead with 17,174 votes
on the basis of absentees and re-
turns from 69 precincts, about 10
per cent -of the vote from 1,191
precincts.
COMMON COUNCIL President
Mel Ravitz was second with 8,092
votes; Wayne State University
Prof. John Mogk followed with
3,564, and Young had 2,587.
Incumbent Mayor Roman Gribbs
chose not to run.
Computer foulups were blamed
for low returns after yesterday's
moderate voter turnout.
NICHOLS CONTENDED 1 a s t
night that his good showing was
due in part to "rejection by the
people of political types" as a re-
sult of the Watergate scandal.

te
es
et tough"
Ific viola-
ion of in-
offensive.
ef Walter
a "crack-
y "aimed
that it is
s in such
alk of the,
way re-
ts folded
ans in the

Sontag calls aging
ordeal for women

By JUDY RUSKIN
"Old age is a genuine ordeal.
Aging is' an ordeal of the imagina-
tion," author Susan Sontag said
in a speech last night before the
26th annual Conference on Aging.
And, as far as she is concerned,

dard of aging," she said: "Society
is much more permissive about
the aging of men," than women.
"Women are more heavily punish-
ed by aging," she added.
SONTAG SAID that an over-

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