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Eighty-Three Years of Editorial Freedom
Vol. LXXXIV No. 27 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Saturday, October 6, 1973 Ten Cents
:s Fr~k SEE S FAwN ~AVL LYDM
Despite massive tuition hikes, a total of 43,160 stu-
dents are enrolled at the big 'U' this fall; 1,981 more
than last year. This figure includes all three campuses
with the largest jump coming at U-M Dearborn. Our
own campus currently has 35,14 students, which is 529
more than we had a year ago. Commenting on the
growth Vice-President for Academic Affairs Allan Smith
said, "We are pleased that our anticipation has been
realized. We also take pleasure at the continuing growth
at our two regional campuses."
Nope, it's not the tuition strike that's been causing
the late delivery of tuition bills and the setback of the
first payment deadline. According to Student Accounts
Supervisor William Randall, you can blame the calendar,
not the University. Because the first three days of the
month fell on a weekend and Labor Day, it seems that
the office was delayed in assessing football ticket fees.
The delay, an annual event in the office, kept student
accounts a full two days behind all month with their
assessments: With the last working day falling on Sept.
28, the University decided to move the deadline to Oct. 2.
As for any late bill arrivals, the Student Accounts Office
claims all bills were in the mail by Sept. 21. Chalk an-
other one up to the postal system, and, in terms of the
tuition strike, hang in there folks
Beat the heat
A recently constructed house on North Campus has no
electricity, no running water, no toilet facilities yet it
contains an air conditioner. The air conditioner is no
ordinary one, however, for the house is constructed in
such a way as to allow the sun and wind to do all the
heating and cooling necessary. According to Edward
Kelly, the student director of the project, the system
represents 'a possible alternative to man's over-con-
sumption of gas, oil and other non-renewable energy
Nice place to visit
It had to happen-first the dorms, and then the coun-
try's first coeducational prison. But some state legisla-
tors claim that a little too much has been happening in
the Framington, Mass., reformatory. They claim there
have been "sexual orgies, wild parties and nude bath-
ing" among the incarcerated nen and women. Others
claim that the prison has become a "country club."
Massachusetts Gov. Francis Sargent toured the building
and pronounced the decorum something akin to that of
a girls' finishing school. Skeptics, however, reportedly
snickered, "What do you expect he would see? They
knew he was coming ...'
. . . are topped today by the Michigan-Oregon foot-
ball game scheduled to begin at the stadium at 1:30 p.m.
With last week's poor performance still fresh in their
minds, the Bo's legions are likely to put on an impres-
sive show . . . Room 124 of East Quad will be the scene
of a free film on Eckankar, billed as the ancient science
of soul travel, at 7:30 p.m. . . . "Collossus; The Forbin
Project" will be represented at 9 p.m. at the Bursley
Hall West Cafeteria'
Roman Catholic and Protestant political leaders sat
down yesterday in Belfast to discuss the political future
of Northern Ireland. The talks mark the first time in
two years that representatives of the two sides have sat
down in an effort to work out their differences. The at-
mosphere of tension that has plagued the country was
not far away, however. Traffic between Belfast and the
county Antrim town of Larne u as suspended yesterday
when two suspicious containers were discovered at a
station along the route. Both turned out to be false
Law enforcement officers have arrested a 24-year-old
Medal of Honor winner whom they described as a major
dealer of cocaine in a rural area north of San Francisco.
Richard Penry received the medal from President Nixon
in 1971 for conspicuous gallantry in saving the life of his
wounded company commander in Vietnam.
A friendly leopard escaped from a circus cage in
Bologna yesterday. lie walked into the first bar he
found and ate chocolate, biscuits and cakes given him
by the obliging bartender. But after a few hours the
sweet life palled and fiemen and police managed to
tempt the big cat out f the bar and back to his cage
with an appetizing piece of meat.
Ont the rinside .
the Arts Page features Cinema Weekend . . . Ah-
mad Beshareh writes about Arab resistance to Jewish
emigration on the Editorial Page . . an advance on
today's gridiron ddel penned by Jeff Ch wn appears on
the Sports Page.
1r 1 0
quizzes iTeming on,
Heated exchanges characterize confrontation
By REBECCA WARNER
Universzity P r e s i d e n t Robben
Fleming yesterday told a tuition
hike forum that University officials
now expect to find the recent fee
increase will generate more than
the revenues needed to cover loss-
es incurred by adoption of the new
However, Fleming refused to tell
the nearly 100 persons attending
what the University will do if such
an excess in revenues appears.
HE CLAIMED that if he prom-
ised a partial tuition rebate, "you
would regard that as a commit-
ment which I don't know if we can
keep until we see what all the fac-
Estimates that the University
would lose S2.5 million in fee rev-
enue due to students obtaining in-
state status under the new rules
was based on an expected reclassi-
fication of approximately 1,000
graduate studen:s and 400 under-
graduates, Fleming explained.
However ,he said, only 1.600 stu-
dents have applied for reclassifi-
cation :his term, many fewer than
officials had predicted.
IN ADDITION, an expected fall-
off in enrollment due to the new
fees has failed to materialize, sig-
naling a rise in total fee income
regardless of loss due to reclassi-
fication, Fleming said.
This increase "may be a one
year phenomenon that we've got
to watch," he warned.
Fleming said repeatedly that a
statement on what will be done
with excess revenues will not be
made by University officials until
ONE POSSIBLE use of the extra
fends, he suggested, would be to
finance a campus recreational pro-
gram recently approved by the Re-
gents to be funded by a fee as
ment of S10 per student.
However, the excess "may b2 a
considerably bigger figure :a
that,." he said.
In the course of the often
perative hour-and-a-half seascn.
Fleming gave a statement on the
Universirtv's position in im-osing
the tuition hike, and then ansvei'ed
questions from audience members
and panel representatives of The
Daily, Student Government Coun-
cil, and the Student Action Com-
AS WELL AS declining to me
a concrete statement on the pus
sibility of a tuition rebate, Flen,,g
refused to commit himself to a
stand on tuition rates for ou:-of-
state teaching fellows and the re-
cent freeze of TF salaries.
SAC spokesman Terry marn2r
and Daily reporter Dan 3id
challenged Fleming with regard to
the tuition hike's effect on tow-
middle and low-income students.
"If the University is really truly
not involved in pushing for those
same interests, then we ask them
to join with us in a general strike
until we get those funds," said
"WHY H A S THE University
chosen to put the entire burden of
the financial crisis on the stu-
dents?'' Biddle asked.
"At what point can students be
sure they won't be priced out of
the educational market? Just how
important is the student body to
the University? Are we expend-
Fleming replied that a tuition
increase when s t u d e n t s were
priced out by such a hike "would
be a self-defeating move." He call-
ed present state financial policy
-setting the middle against the
affluent and needy groups," but
claimed that no other policy is pos-
See FLEMING, Page 2
VEEP FIGHTS BACK
DETROIT (UPI) - The United
Auto Workers (UAW) said yester-
day that the Ford Motor Co. risks
a nationwide strike starting Oct.
22 if it does not abandon its "hard
nosed stand on everything."
The union set the Oct. 22 strike
deadline Thursday. It was the first
disclosure that the UAW had set
a negotiating timetable with the
second largest U. S. automaker.
LINGERING problems between
the UAW and Chrysler Corp. have
slowed the Ford talks, but the two
sides are continuing to bargain on
the terms of a new three-year con-
tract to cover 185,000 blue collar
"Ford is being hard nosed on
everything." said UAW Vice Pres-
ident Ken Bannon, who heads the
union negotiating team at Ford.
"If Ford keeps on the table the
material they now have, there will
be a strike."
Under existing procedure, the
UAW would set Oct. 19 as the
deadline for a contract settlement
with Ford and if no settlement is
reached by that date, it would give
the three-day strike notice.
BANNON SAID, however, that
the final strike date decision - if
necessary - would come only af-
-ter the UAW resolves all its dif-
ferences with Chrysler.
The union said it wants Ford to
go even farther than Chrysler in
such issues as voluntary overtime,
extra holidays, medical and safety
benefits and retirement programs.
When Chrysler and the UAW
reached tentative agreement,
however, Union President Leonard
Woodcock said he considered their
contract a pattern for the entire
U. S. and Canadian auto industry.
BUT AT THAT time he also in-
dicated that the union "would ac-
cept nothing less" in bargaining
with Ford and subsequently Gen-
Justice Dept. claims
VP lacks immunity
WASHINGTON T- Lawyers for Vice President Spiro
Agnew subpoenaed a number of newspeople yesterday in an
attempt to make them reveal the source of news leaks about
the Agnew investigation.
An unconfirmed report indicated that a subpoena was
also served on the Justice Department, ordering appearance
for deposition-taking next week. The department had no
Dail, he KAREN KASMAUSKI
The beauty of ballet
The Ballet Repertory Company of the American Ballet Theatre last night completed a three-day dance
residency project in conjunction with the University's dance program in the Department of Physical
Education. The project included two evening performances at the Power Center and one afternoon work-
shop held for dance students.
NA ME OR GA ME?
THE DEPARTMENT, however,
did release a statement arguing
that the Vice President cannot seek
constitutional protection from in-
dictment and prosecution.
The statement suggested that if
Agnew is indicted by a grand jury
investigating possible violations of
extortion, conspiracy, bribery and
tax laws, trial could be delayed at
Agnew's request to allow Congres-
sional consideration of the im-
Reporters from The New York
Times, New York Daily News,
Washington Post, Washington Star-
News, CBS. Time and Newsweek
magazines were ordered to appear
in federal court in Baltimore next
week with their notes of conver-
sations with official sources.
SPOKESPERSONS FOR t h e s e
organizations said they will vigor-
ously oppose the action taken by
Agnew's attorneys. "We will op-
pose this step in the courts with
all the resources at our com-
mand," a New York Times spokes-
U.S. District Court Judge Wal-
ter Hoffman, specially assigned to
handle the Agnew probe, has given
Agnew's lawyers authority to is-
sue the subpoenas. Depositions are
to be sealed and not to be made
part of any public file, under Hoff-
Agnew has denounced news leaks
about the investigation, which in-
cludes allegations of kickbacks,
and singled out Astt. Atty. Gen.
Henry Petersen as the source of
PETERSEN AND the Justice
Department have denied the Vice
President's charges. President
Nixon defended Petersen, saying
"if I did not approve Mr. Peter-
sen's handling of the investigation
he would be removed at this time."
Prior to authorizing subpoena
power for Agnew's lawyers, Judge
Hoffman called in the grand jury
hearing evidence in the Agnew
case and warned the jurors to dis-
regard news stories involving the
inquiry because they "frequently
are wholly or partially inaccur-
By BILL HEENAN
As the name of the party indi-
cates, one of the campus' newest
political parties - Screw SGC
(SSGC) - is out to "shock" stu-
dents into realizing how their stu-
dent government is "wallowing in
corruption," according to party
founder Matt Hoffman.
Like most of the student politi-
cal parties, SSGC aims to make
Student Government Council "hon-
est" if they win in the all-campus
elections scheduled for Oct. 9
through Oct. 11.
UNLIKE MOST of the student
political parties, SSGC concedes
that theyshave virtually no chance
In defense ofhs party's lowx-key
effort, Hoffman says, "If it really
was going to be a fair election, we
could devote more time and energy
to run a vigorous campaign."
He says he fears "subversive"
elements on SGC will throw the
AND HOFFMAN, with co-found-
er Jim Hudler, claims discussion
of proposals is irrelevant.
"We can't talk about our party's
proposals until we clean up all the
shit lying around SGC."
Nevertheless, SSGC has definite-
ly taken some controversial stands:
they oppose the tuition strike and
want to come down hard on cam-
HUDLER SUMMED up party
sentiment concerning the tuition
strike: "We think the burden of
payment should rest on students.
Being ibertarian, we're opposed
to publ education."
SSGC - composed mostly of dis
illusioned members of last spring's
unsuccessful right-wing S T 0 P
party - criticizes SGC President
Lee Gill's conduct on strike mat-
ters as being too little and t o o
Hoffman thinks :he addition of
the Black Action Movement (BAM)
demands to the tuition strike pro-
gram was SGC's biggest mistake.
THE BAM demands, which call-
ed for 10 per cent black enroll-
ment by 1975, are "only a racist
See 'U', Page 2
Reports circulated in the Balti-
more courthouse that the judge
will sit in while depositions are
taken from reporters.
AGNEW APPARENTLY w a s
particularly irked by a Sept. 22
television report by CBS' Fred
Graham in which the reporter
said: "Petersen was quoted as
saying "We've got the evidence;
we've got it cold."
The Vice President wrote the
Washington Post "It doesn't make
a great deal of difference who in
the Justice Department dropped
this little morsel in the hands of
"The fact remains that four
newspapers of considerable circu-
lation left the distinct impression
with their readers that Mr. Pet-
ersen made this improper, unpro-
fessional and highly prejudicial
remark . . . The Justice Depart-
ment is wrong and has not denied
THE JUSTICE Department flat-
ly opposed Agnew's efforts to halt
the federal grand jury investiga-
tion and in the extraordinary 23-
See REPORTERS, Page 2
Women gather to show
By CHERYL PILATE
"Sisters Unite" read a promi-
nent wall hanging at yesterday's
Women's Fair - which is exactly
what happened when over 35
groups and individuals got together
in the Michigan League to pre-
sent a collective effort entitled
What Women Are Doing."
The Fair, sponsored by the Wo-
men's Advocate division of the Of-
anything from the triumph of Billie
Jean King to the infuriating dis-
crimination they faced while ap-
plying for jobs.
Groups represented included the
National Organization of Women
(NOW), the Gay Awareness Wom-
en's Kollective (GAWK), the Child
Care Action Center. the Girl
Scouts, the Women's Political Com-
mittee, and the Center for the
a slide show produced by the
Commission for Women, which was
appointed by President Fleming to
monitor the University' s affirma-
tive action program with respect
The slide show, entitled "Turn-
about" switched traditional sex
roles and portrayed male secre-
taries emptying ashtrays and dial-
ing the phone for their female
- - - ~ -~ ~ A~ ~'4~t~ .