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October 02, 1973 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-10-02

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UFW FACES
THE ENEMY
See Editorial Page

11 4c

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:4Iadii

RAINY
High-80
Law-S9
For details, see Today

Eighty-Three Years of Editorial Freedom
Vol. LXXXIV, No 23 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Tuesday, October 2, 1973 Ten Cents

Ten Pages

IF I.U SEE NEL\S HAPPENCALL76-DALY
Snowden new CULS head
Raym'ond Snowden, former dean of student affairs
and associate professor of social work at Bishop College
in Dallas, Tex., has been named director of the Coalition
for the Use of Learning Skills here at the University.
Snowden, 33, will also serve as an assistant professor of
social work here at the University, in addition to his
duties as director of the counseling service.
State of the Cosmos
October will bring shorter days, the Hunter's Moon,
and, two meteor showers, says University astronomer
Hazel M. "Doc" Losh in her monthly "State of the
Cosmos" message. Of special interest should be the two
meteor showers, the Draconids beginning on the 9th and
the Orionids beginning the 22nd. Overall "Doc", Losh
predicts that October skies should be among the year's
best.
"
Elephant' s requiem
The Daily's Cincinnati Bureau, ably staffed by Jona-
than and Terry Miller, files the following tearful report:
Tyler the Elephant's circus career has ended in a blaze
of gunfire. The 16-year old, three-ton Indian elephant,
valued at $30,000, signed her own death warrant when she
attacked her trainer between shows of the Ringling Bros.-
Barnum and Bailey circus Sunday night. The trainer
suffered a broken leg and police were called in to deal
with Tyler. "She got out of control," a -circus spokesman
said. Police sharpshooter Donald Ritter did the deed with
two shots into Tyler's skull from a highpowered rifle. The
deceased beast, who performed in 2300 shows, was loaded
into a dumptruck by two cranes and shipped to a 16 by
35-foot final resting place at a suburban Cincinnati land-
fill site.
Happenings .. .
. ..include the LSA coffee hour, today at 3 p.m. in
the History of Art department on the second floor of
Tappan Hall ., . . and a poetry reading by C. . Williams
at 4:10 p.m. in Aud. A of the Modern Languages Bldg.
... looking to tomorrow, our Congressman Marvin Esch
will be on campus from 12:30 p.m. until 2 in the Faculty
Club Lounge in the Union. He will be in his Ann Arbor
office tomorrow from 4 p.m. to 6. If you have questions
or gripes, see him.
"
Segretti pleads guilty
Political saboteur Donald Segretti pleaded guilty yes-
terday to violating federal election laws during last
year's Democratic presidential primary in Florida. Se-
gretti's guilty plea was to three charges, including con-
spiracy and distributing political literature which did not
identify the persons responsible for it.
0
High Court convenes
The Supreme Court has begun its 1973 term, but the
five-minute opening ceremony gave no hint of the critical
constitutional questions awaiting the justices. During
the court's three-month recess, the Watergate scandal
has produced questions about President Nixon's White
House tape recordings of Watergate related conversa-
tions. Oral arguments in the cases already selected for
the court begin next week.
0
Petersen defended
The White House claims Atty. Gen. Elliot Richardson
has assured President Nixon that Justice Department
official Henry Petersen was not the source of a con-
troversial news leak on the investigation of Vice President
Spiro Agnew. The Veep, in a speech Saturday, accused
Petersen of being out to get him.
"

Fleming
By DAN BIDDLE
University President Robben
Fleming yesterday responded to K
increasing debate over the tuition
hike by releasing a "simplified but Fleming agre
accurate" breakdown of the bud- wer questions
getary needs that led to the 24 per in a publicf
cent fee increase. Friday at 3 p
Fleming's lengthy explanation, phitheatre. Th
printed verbatim yesterday in the session came
University Record, the administra- for Student S
tion newsletter, repeatedly empha- son, Student+
sized that the numbers involved in President Lee
arriving at the hike were "simply A panel form
our best estimate" and "can turn sentatives of
out to be too high or too low." ganizations h
suggested.
IN A RELATED development, Fleming'sa

issues

new

data

on

fee

hike

Simplified' budget figures raise more questions

ed yesterday to ans-
on the tuition issue
forum scheduled for
.m. in Rackham am-
he request for such a
from Vice President
ervices Henry John-
Government Council
Gill, and The Daily.
nat, including repre-
several student or-
as been tentatively,
accounting appeared

to raise as many questions as it
answered. While citing some fig-
ures mentioned in earlier state-
ments from University officials, the
president introduced "the addition-
al problem" of a $1.4 million "con-
tingent liability" ordered by Cir-
cuit Judge William Ager in last
April's ruling against the Univer-
sity's residency regulations. The
$1.4 million would cover retroac-
tive tuition payments for 1972-73,'
as ordered by Ager.
Ager's decision invalidated the

six-month non-enrollment rule for
out-of-state students seeking resi-
dency and lower in-state fees; the
judge further ordered the Univer-
sity to refund the difference be-
tween resident and nonresident fees
to those out-of-state students who
would have qualified for residency
since April 1972 were it not for the
six-month rule.
THE SUPREME COURT reaf-
firmed Ager's ruling in June; the
University is appealing the retroac-

tive rebate order.
The $1.4 million figure was never
previously mentioned in any of the
several explanations offered by of-
ficials since the fee hike was ap-
proved more than two months ago.
While Fleming's report offered
no comment on the previous ab-
sence of a "contingent liability",
one University official suggested
yesterday that the figure had gen-
erally been excluded to limit the
number of students who would ac-
tively seek tuition rebates stem-

ming from the Ager decision.
THE REST of Fleming's mathe-
matical explanation follows the
same argument offered last week
by Chief Financial Officer Wilbur
Pierpont. Pierpont, however, claim-
ed the increase has a "weighted
average" of 20 per cent rather than
24; the figure affirmed by the Of-
fice of Financial Analysis. Flem-
ing appeared to sidestep that dis-
pute as neither figure was used
anywhere in his accounting.
Fleming contended that the fee
hike is needed to cover the follow-
ing budget needs:
See FLEMING, Page 2

Flemings

'State

of

U',

speech

hits

education

troubles,

Daily Photo by KEN HNK
Anti-war activist and Academy Award winning actress Jane Fonda urges Americans to become more
concerned about political prisoners being held in South Vietnam during a local press conference yester-
day.
RALLY AT HILL
Hayden, Fonudaurge release.
o Viet po liticalprisoners

By PENNY BLANK
President Robben Fleming de-
livered his tenth annual "State of
the University" speech last night
to an audience of about 250 faculty
members, their wives and families,
and a handful of students gathered
in the rust colored Rackham Aud.
The speech, while not directly
touching on the recent tuition hike
controversy, did coveruthe broader
issues of financing public educa-
tion as well as the general goals
of higher education.
FOLLOWING AN introduction by
Senate Assembly Chairman Fred-
rick Goodman which described
Fleming as'"a surfer taking on the
big waves of social reform," the
president delivered a 45-minute
speech composed largely of gen-
eralities.
He spoke broadly of the probable
and justified increase in widening
of the proportions paid by the in-
diiduals and the society for public
institutions.
"We still agree upon a division
(of cost), but our ideas of what
constitute a suitable proportion for
each are changing," Fleming said,
not mentioning current tuition d.s-
putes directly.
HE CITED yesterday's New York
Times story which advised that
students may be expected in the
future to carry from one-third to
one-half the direct institutional
costs incurred by the university.
He admitted that such an alloca-
tion to the student may cause "a
growing resentment on the part of
the lower middle class" toward
lower income students.
Despite recognizing the "formid-
able debt by graduation time"
faced by students in the future as
a "deterant to the educational pro-
cess," Fleming offered no solutions
or insights for solving the problem.
W I T H INFERENCES to the
Watergate investigation, Fleming
spoke of the university's role in
imparting values to their students.
Calling it a "spectacle of ethical
standards gone berserk," he ob-
served that "many of the young
people who have testified to poli-
tical deceit, criminal behavior, and
unethical conduct are fully equip-
ped with degrees from distinguish-
ed American collegiate institu-
tions."
"Why did we have so little im-
pact upon them?" he asked.
FLEMING PROPOSED several
means for bringing together work
and study, the intellectual and the
See FLEMING, Page 7

By SUE STEPHENSON
"Oh, come smile with us, it helps
to make the days seem less like
years. Oh, come smile with us,
smile beneath your tears."
Ringing out from singer Holly
Neer, these words, expressing Viet-
namese prisoners' sentiments, fill-
ed Hill Auditorium last night dur-
ing a program sponsored by the
Indochina Peace Campaign.
THE CAMPAIGN - headed up
by actress and activist Jane Fonda

and her husband Tom Hayden - is
sponsoring a traveling lecture ser-
ies aimed at pointing up the plight
of political prisoners in South Viet-
nam.
The program consisted of music
and speeches by Fonda, Hayden,
a former political prisoner in South
Vietnam and an American who was
a POW in North Vietnam.
HAYDEN, a former editor of the
Daily and a long-time anti-war ac-
tivist, was the evening's first

speaker.
"We're trying to refocus public
attention on the hundreds of thous-
ands of political prisoners in South
Vietnam jails," Hayden said.
"Three months after the Paris
Peace agreement was signed,"
Hayden said, all political prisoners
should have been freed. This is not
the case."
JEAN - PIERRE DEBRIS, a
French mathematics teacher in
See HAYDEN, Page 7

//

Daily Photo by KEN FINK
JIM BARAHAL, self-proclaimed leader of the movement to dump
Michigan basketball coach Johnny Orr, stands high atop a building
and exhorts Saturday's football fans to join his campaign.
S

On the inside .
. Vice President Agnew 's
examined on the Editorial Page .
Borus looks at Dennis Franklin's

current troubles are
. . Sports Editor Dan
middle finger on the

Council tentatively approves
new ward boundary proposal

Sports Pages . . - and the Arts Page looks at Aldo
Ceccatoathe new director of the Detroit Symphony
Orchestra.
0
A2's weather
Looks like our rain gauge will be back at work
today. Remember the storm that has been sitting over
Missouri since last week? Well it's finally moving and
will be passing over us this morning. There'll be trailing
scattered showers which will be with us throughout the
day with most of the heavy precipitation in the morning
hours. Maximum temps today 75-80 with minimums
tonight under mild conditions 59 to 64.

says

'Dump Orr'

By GORDON ATCHESON
City Council last night tentatively
approved several alterations in the
present Ward Boundary plan amid
long, often bitter debate and char-
ges of gerrymandering.
The changes drafted by Republi-
can Mayor James Stephenson es-
sentially shift one group of about
700 voters from the GOP dominated
Third Ward into the more liberal
Fourth Ward and another block

LSA faculty gives approval
to revised tenure guidelines

from the Fourth to the Third.
MANY OBSERVERS charge the
GOP is attempting to insure a
Fourth Ward victory in next Ap-
ril's city election.This year they
won the area by a narrow margin
thanks to a split in the liberal-radi-
cal constituency.
The measure passed by a 7-4 tal-
ly. Only the Republican council
members voted in favor of the
plan.
Stephenson claimed the changes"
were made "only to correct er-
rors" in the original ward boun-
daries adopted last December by
a Democratic - Human Rights Par-
ty (HRP) coalition on the prior
council.
JERRY DeGRIECK (HRP-First
Ward) termed the move "partisan
politics" designed to insure Repub-
lican domination of the city. "The
GOP is a minority party trying to
give themselves an artificial ma-
jority through gerrymandering,"
he added.
Attacking the proposal as a
"shame", council members Carol

Firm holds deposits
despite state ruling

ation has been under legal fire
since enacted. Recently the Cir-
cuit Court tossed the planback to
council for amendment. That rul-
ing, however, has been challenged
as unconstitutional and were the
See COUNCIL, Page 7

By CHARLES STEIN
Jim Barahal has never voted in
a S t u d e n t Government Council
(SGC) election.
Yet this year he is running like
a man possessed-passing leaflets,
kissing babies and making speech-
es-in one of the most vigorous
bids, for an SGC seat campus ob-
servors have seen in recent years.
Barahal is a man with a mis-
sion or as he puts it, "a singular
dream." That dream is to dump
Michigan basketball coach Johnny
Orr.
THE MOVE to dump Orr is the
sole theme of Barahal's candidacy.
When asked how to stands on other
issues, he replies indignantly, "Are
there any other issues?"
Appropriately enough, Barahal, a
senior running in the LSA cate-
gory, has dubbed his nascent or-
ganization, "The D u m p Orr
Party." Al Bier, a Barahal asso-
ciate, is also on the ticket, but he
is running simply because it takes
two candidates to constitute a
,,O rtvz

plans to use his position to organ-
ize petition drives, rallies and if
need be, "direct action" to accom-
plish his mission.
Direct action in this case might
includettaking over the court dur-
ing a basketball game with 2,000
angry fans and remaining there
"until Johnny Orr leaves Crisler
Arena with his suitcase in hand."
See SGC, Page 7
CSJ Voids
AprilUH
election,
By JEAN LOVE
Central Student Judiciary (CSJ),
the University's student judicial
body, last night voided one of three

By CINDY HILL
The Literary College (LSA) faculty yester-
day approved a new tenure policy redefining
faculty job classifications.
Among other things, the new policy-actual-
ly a revision of guidelines passed during the

student was narrowly defeated.
The committee serves as a largely advisory
body on academic affairs.
THE ISSUE of tenure reclassification had
hung up the faculty since February, 1972. The

By STEPHEN SELBST
Despite passage of a tough new
damage deposit law last spring,
some 700 former tenants of Sum-
mit-Hamilton Management Corpor-
ation are being systematically de-
nied return of their deposits.
The law states that if a landlord
does not return damage deposits
to tenants within 30 days of term-
ination of the lease, the landlord
can not legally withhold or deduct

processing Ypsilanti area tenants
first, but the spokesperson added,
students in urgent need of their
money were having their requests
expedited.
IN VIEW of their noncompliance
with the law, it is possible the
company is opening the way for
a spate of lawsuits. The spokes-
person for the firm stated Summit-
Hamilton wasn't aware of any suits
being filed yet. "We explained the

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