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November 08, 1973 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-11-08

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OVERRIDING
THE VETO
See Editorial Page

Y

it' 6

:43AAF
1y

OVERCAST
High-39
Low-2A
For details see TODAY

Eighty-Three Years of Editorial Freedom
Vol. LXXXIV, No. 55 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Thursday, November 8, 1973 Ten Cents
r

Ten Pages

Medical grant
U' Hospital's department of radiology has been award-
ed a $400,000 grant from the American Cancer Society
and the National Cancer Institute to conduct a breast
cancer detection program. According to Walter White-
house, chairman of the radiology department, the grant
will enable the hospital to offer free exams to women
over 35 years old. The 'U' was one of nine major medi-
cal centers to receive the additional funding.
Mobile homes
The Housing Office announced yesterday it has moved
its base of operations from 3011 SAB to 1500 SAB. The
Housing Information Office and the Off-campus Housing
Office will remain in their present location in 1011 SAB.
"
Fast action from Big Bill
When the word comes down from "The Man," it
doesn't take Governor Bill Milliken very long to swing
into action. Last night, after listening to President Nix-
on's nationally televised speech on the energy, crises,
Milliken picked up his phone, called the State Capitol
and left orders for the janitor to turn down the thermo-
stat in his office to 68 degrees. The governor had met
earlier in the day to discuss the energy situation with
the President.
Students burn
A poor student turnout in East Lansing spelled defeat
for two leftist candidates running for the city council.
Nelson Brown and Margaret McNeil were defeated by
two conservative opponents ~- perpetuating conserva-
tive control of the body. Though they hold a 2-1 edge
in voter registration, MSU students turned out in low
numbers ruesday. Their non-student neighbors, however,
turned out in force. The two liberal candidates had
campaigned for a number of sweeping reforms including
a plan to take guns away from policemen on duty.
Happenings ...
.are multitudinous on this busy Thursday. The Bach
Club will meet at 8:00 pm. in Greene Lounge, East Quad
to the gentle strains of Bach, Beethoven and Mozart on
the piano and violin . . . the League Cafeteria will be
serving Hungarian and Rumanian food between 5:00-
7:15 pm.... speaking of Eastern Europe, the Hungarian
Language Society will meet at 8:00 pm. in the Center
for Russian and Eastern European Studies in Lane Hall
... there will be a meeting of the Chile Support Coali-
tion at8:00 pm. in room 2208 of the Michigan Union
those interested in serving as interviewers in an upcom-
ing PIRGIM survey on tenants rights are invited to at-
tend a meeting in room 4106 of the Michigan Union at
7:30 pm. . . . for those cruising in the neighborhood
of the Houston Astrodome the Guru Maharaj Ji is hold-
ing the Millennium '73, an international convocation
called to save humanity. Ho-hum.
Slipping discs
Cold feet won't be the only end product of this win-
ter's petroleum shortage. The record industry says that
the lack of petroleum-based plastics used in producing
records could force a cutback in production. While the
Rolling Stones aren't likely to be turned away, unknown
artists may have trouble getting contracts. The quality
of the discs also may be on the way down as the indus-
try's technicians experiment with some plastic substi-
tutes.
Sally The Kid
A:13-year old girl robbed a lower Manhattan bank of
over $2,000 yesterday, but was seized moments later by
two Wells Fargo agents. According to police, the girl
placed a brown paper bag in front of a woman teller and
said, "fill it or I'll kill you." The girl did not show any
weapon. Upon capture the girl said she had been put up
to the crime by an adult male. Police believe she is
the youngest person ever to attempt a bank robbery in
the city's history.
Protective reaction
More than 50 South Vietnamese fighter-bombers blast-
ed military targets around the Viet Cong administrative

capital of Loc Ninh yesterday. The air-raid, the heav-
iest since the cease-fire, was described as a punitive
action to retaliate for recent communist attacks. "We
do not regard the bombing as a violation of the cease-
fire," said a Saigon spokesman. "because it was car-
ried out only to punish the enemy for his violations."
Consumer news
Led by lower costs for farm products, wholesale prices
declined in October for the second month in a row. Just
what effect that decline would have on the retail level
was not immediately clear, although Herbert Stein-
chairman of the President's Council of Economic ad-
visors -- predicted a considerable improvement in the
coming months. Consumers can take the pennies they
save on food and get ready to spend them on gasoline
nrod-:ts whose price is expected to sky rocket this
winter.
On the inside .
. . . the Arts Page features a piece on the Stern's
Collection by Eric Oster . . . Co-editor Gene Robinson
pens a story on the Detroit elections . . . the Detroit
Red Wings got a new coach yesterday, Sports has all

Tuition

of

$3.7

increase
million

yields

overflow
'budget

for

'U

*

*

*

*

*

*

Co ngress

to

overrici

powers

bl'

vo tes
lewar
Iillve to
By Reuter
WASHINGTON - Congress yes-
terday overrode President Nixon's
veto of a historic bill curbing the
President's power to wage an un-
declared, prolonged war.
The Congressional action means
that for the first time in history
the President is specifically bar-
red from conducting prolonged mili-
tary operations - such as those
in Vietnam - without a formal
declaration of war by Congress.
' THE WORST legislative defeat
Congress has dealt to Nixon came
as the House of Representatives
and then the Senate mustered the
two thirds vote needed to put the
bill into law over the President's
objections.
The Senate vote cane amid
pleas by Republican supporters
not to let concern over the Water-
gate or the Middle East crisis af-
fect the Congressional judgement.
Even before the Senate - as
expected - upheld the House ac-
tion, the White House condemned
Congress' move as a blow to the
deterrent power of the United
States and encouragement for po-
tential adversaries to engage in in-
ternational mischief.
THE WHITE HOUSE said Nixon
felt the ability of the United States
to act decisively and convincingly
in world crises had been under-,
mined.
"The confidence of our allies in
our ability to assist them will be
AP Photo diminished," a White House state-
livering a ment said.
House last "Our potential adversaries may
be encouraged to engage in future
acts of international mischief be-
cause of this blow to our deterrent
c es posture."
BUT SUPPORTERS of the bill
argued it was needed to prevent
another Vietnam-type undeclared
w ar.
The bill allows the President to
conduct military actions for a max-
if the Arab imum of 90 days - a basic 60-day
period plus an extension of 30
asked con- days if he makes a determination
pass emer- the additional month is needed to
ittingensure the safe withdrawal of
erve energ American troops.
he shortage After the deadline, the Presi-
critical pro- dent must disengage American
forces unless both House of Con-
gress vote to give him authority
steps as: for continued combat operations.
try immedi-
gs time on a THE MAJOR TEST of strength
came first in the House which tra-
standards at ditionally has supported the Pres-
e Environ- ident in military and foreign poli-
ncy to per- cy matters.
dirty" fuels But the House voted 284 to 135
to override the veto, four more
rking hours votes than the needed two thirds
and other majority.
nents; Applause broke out in the Senate
speed limits chamber, as it had done several
hours earlier in the House, when
tion f r )im the final tally was announced.
serves, thus THE SENATE vote was 75 to 18
more than to override the veto - far more
ge 2 See CONGRESS, Page 7

Fl eing

Decisions on use of
extra cash questioned
By DAN BIDDLE
The University announced yesterday that the controversial
24 per cent tuition hike will produce an overflow of revenue
for the University amounting to nearly $4 million in unex-
pected extra money.
And in an official statement, the administration said it was pre-
pared to spend the bulk of the extra cash on a 5.5 per cent salary
hike for teaching fellows and other financial commitments to TFs
announced yesterday in a related decision.
THE UNIVERSITY yesterday released "tentative" figures indi-
cating that the massive tuition hike has pushed revenue levels past the
$42.1 million needed to fill budget needs by at least $3.75 million.
According to the statenent, the considerable overshoot results from
"an excess of enrolled students" and a low number of applicants for
in-state tuition under the new residency rules approved last summer.
University President Robben Fleming and Vice President for Aca-
demic Affairs Allan Smith both pledged earlier this term that in the
event of a revenue excess, student input and open discussion would
precede any decisions on use of the excess cash. But several sources
have indicated that much of the tentative budget outlinedyesterday
by-passed officials and students involved in the normal budget decision-
making process.
According to an official statement, the executive officers will
recommend the following distribution of the extra money:
* $2 million "to maintain the 1972-73 status of teaching fellows,"
including a 5.5 per cent salary hike and temporary reinstatement of
in-state tuition benefits for out-of-state TFs;
0 Removal of a previously-approved $4-per-student "fee for rec-
reation purposes" which would have been assessed during the winter
term;
0 $60,000 allocated to provide additional 'staff for the Office of
Student Financial Aid;
! $1.5 million "utilized to cover other expenses and contingencies
. . . (including) higher utility charges, which have taken place since
the present budget was established."
VICE PRESIDENT for Student Services Henry Johnson, who is one
of the executive officers, told The Daily, "I didn't know about the
recommendations until (yesterday) morning."
He added that "there was limited dialogue on these items" and
indicated that with the exception of the TF allotment, the "executive
officers' recommendations" originated almost solely from Smith, Flem-
ing, and Chief Financial Officer Wilbur Pierpont.
See TUITION, Page 2
in of'U surplus
teaching fellows
versity's action yesterday "under- dent and non-resident-paid tui-
score the need for a permanent tion at the lower in-state rate.
teaching fellow representative or- That policy was ended by the Re-
ganization." gents over the summer.
Simultaneously r e 1 e a s e d with
Fleming's statement yesterday ALTHOUGH the University later
was a memorandum from Vice agreed to make up the difference,
President for Academic Affairs other benefits covering TF spouses
Allan Smith. According to that and TFs in their third terms of
memo, and subject to approval by study following two term appoint-
the Regents, the $2 million in ments were not restored until yes-
surplus revenues will be used to terday.
boost TF stipends by 5.5 per cent, Protesting the tuition increase
retroactive to the beginning of the and the University's withdrawal of
term. in-state tuition rights for out-of-
The surplus revenue will also be state teaching fellows, the TFs
used to subsidize the difference be- began rallying around the non-of-
tween in-state and out-of-state tui- ficial OTF in September.
tion for non-resident TFs. By the end of last week, assem-
blies of TFs in more than twenty
Before this year, all TFs-resi- departments and schools, repre-
senting an estimated half of the
University's 1600 TFs, had voted
to strike if necessary.
IN ADDITION to demanding a
10 percent increase in their sti-
pends and restoration of all resi-
dence fee rights for non-resident
teaching fellows, the TFs also de-
be removed from all SGC ac- manded "an effective return" to
counts, and further that financial last year's tuition level and, be-
institutions with which SGC has ginning next year, payment of a
transactions be informed of Gill's "living wage" together with a
removal. complete waiver of tuition.
However, financial aid to non-
The basis of the suit is a pro- resident TFs will be based on the
vision of the Student Council's All- new rather than the old tuition
Campus Constitution that stipulates rates, according totSmith.
See CSJ, Page 7 See $2, Page 7

Smith

$2 mllic*1

PRESIDENT NIXON poses for photographers after de:
speech on emergency conservation plans at the White I
night.
N ixon announi
ener--gy pro pos

to go to
By DAVID STOLL
University President R o b b e n
Fleming announced yesterday that
$2 million of a $3.75 million sur-
plus generated by the recent tui-
tion hike will be allocated to teach-
ing fellows in the form of financial
aid and increased stipends.
While the move has apparently
averted the possibility of a teach-
ing fellow strike, the TFs are still
meeting tonight in order to decide
their course of action.
A MEMBER of the executive
committee of the Organization of
Teaching Fellows (OTF) called
Fleming's statement "a tremend-
ous victory." But an OTF state-
ment released last night said that
the events leading up to the Uni-

}S
tt
L
1
*1
t
1S
l
}
t
}1
}i
1

WASHINGTON (Reuter)-Presi-
dent Nixon last night ordered a 15
per cent cut in the supply of heat-
ing oil for homes, offices and
businesses this winter and warned
that the rationing of heating oil
and gasoline might be necessary
to avert a critical energy short-
age.
He told the nation in a televised
address they must face up to the
stark fact that they were heading
towards the most acute energy
shortage since the Second World
War, caused in part by the Arab
oil boycott against the United
States.
HE SAID Americans must ac-
cept sacrifices if the life and the
economy of the United States
were to go on without serious
injury.
The President said there was a
shortage of between two million
.and three million barrels a day of
crude oil at present and could rise
towards the three-million-level-17

per cent of demand-
embargo continued.
He disclosed he had
gressional leaders to
gency legislation permi
take six steps to cons
and make sure that t
did not increase toc
portions.
HE LISTED the six
-Returning the coun
ately to daylight saving
year-round basis;
-Relaxing clean-air
the discretion of th
mental Protection Age
mit the burning of "
now banned;
-Restricting the wo
of shopping centers
commercial establishn
-Reducing highway
to 50 miles an hour;
-Increasing produc
the navy's petroleum re
increasing supplies by
See NIXON, Pa

CSJ slates hi
on suit to oi

FEMALE FANS IRKED

Being passed-up'is a drag

By JACK KROST
At a preliminary hearing before
the Central Student Judiciary
(CSJ) last night, both sides pre-
sented summaries of their cases,
on a suit charging that Student
Government Council President Lee
Gill is not a student and hence
ineligible to serve on Council.
A full hearing was set for No-
vember 17.
A MOTION by defense counsel Al
Kaufman, representing Gill to dis-
miss the suit altogether, was de-
feated.
Controversial former SGC Treas-
urer DavidnSchaperrepresented
the complainants in the suit.
Schaper, who himself is not cur-
rently a student at the University,
presented the argument to CSJ-
the main student judicial body on
campus - that Gill isn't a stu-
dent, and should therefore be re-

Anti-Farali picketers
hosed during protest

t
z.
t
T
E

By MARY LONG
Being passed up at a football game is com-
parable, to being raped," said Cindy Kleinsmith,
member of a campus women's action group that
is urging women outraged by the popular Uni-
versity practice to join a peaceful protest to be
held Saturday afternoon during the Michigan.

commented. She said that she has been moving
out of the student section the entire year and
that more people must be made aware of how
strongly most women object to being passed up.
The women have spoken to Don Lund, who is
in charge of security during the games, asking
that extra security officers be placed in the

By JEFF DAY
A group of about ten protesters
were hosed in front of Fiegel's
men store yesterday, as they con-
A1 ,rteoA n anti-Faorah, trikea therP

said, "but they made every effort
to make us walk in front of the
hose if we were to conduct the
strike peacefully."
rhp ctnrp ,,, napmpntrnnt ofis

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