Thursday, November 8, 1973
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Thursday, November 8, 1973 THE MICHIGAN DAlL~
CUTS WAR POWERS
Congress rejects veto
(Continued from Page 1)
than the needed two-thirds major-
Many Senators of Nixon's own
party deserted him.
It was the first time in nine at-
tempts this year that Congress had
overridden a Presidential veto.
publican Sen. John Tower of
Texas, a member of the Republi-
can leadership and the Armed
Services Committee, told the Sen-
ate it was unfortunate the bill
came to a vote at a time when the
President's popularity was at its
"I hope we are not so caught up
in the hysteria of Watergate that
we make the power of the Presi-
dent to formulate and implement
foreign policy a victim of our emo-
tions over Watergate," he said.
SEN. JOHN STENNIS (D-Miss.)
the hawkish chair of the Senate
Armed Services Committee, whose
co-sponsorship was a key factor in
the bills passage, told the Senate
that after 200 years of the U. S.
Constitution "we ought to have
some language on the books to re-
cognize the fact that it is still the
responsibility of Congress to de-
The bill was designed to clear
up the constitutionally gray area
under which Presidents have
committed troops to battle with-
out going to Congress for a for-
mal declaration of war.
More than half of the Senate's
43 Republicans defected from the
White House side to vote for the
THE FINAL PASSAGE showed
25 Republicans and 50 Democrats
voting to override the President's
veto with 15 Republicans and three
Democrats voting against the
(Continued from Page 1)
saw. "We were picketing and it
was going fine. Suddenly they came
out washing the sidewalk. The
problem was, they kept spraying
The incident was given further'
fuel when four Ann Arbor High
School students appeared on the
scene, rushed in the store and
bought Farah pants.
A snokesperson for the group,'
who shouted "We're Americans"
in response to the chants of the
strikers, said he was driving down
the street, saw the strike and de-
cided to do something.
"Oh God, this can't be allowed,"
he said. "So we got money and
came down here as fast as we
could." He said that he had no
need for the pants, and already had
five pair of Farahs.
"We were harassed last week.'
Then these kids came out shout-
ing 'We've been looking all over
town for Farah pants!' When the
clown came out with the hose, we '
just kept going."
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(Continued from Page 1)
Council membership, "shall con-
sist of currently enrolled students
or students who were enrolled in
the previous full term."
ACCORDING to records of stu-
dent registration at the Univer-
sity's Student Certification office,
Gill last attended school at the
University during the last Win-
ter '73 term.
In addition, Gill was registered
to attend school for the summer
andeFall terms, but withdrew each
Shaper pointed out that the
Spring-Summer Term is officially
recognized by the University as
"one of the three regular terms."
Kaufman presented a defense
which rested, in part, on the con-
tention that. the constitutional
membership stipulation refers only
to enrollment in college, and not!
successful completion of courses.
(Continued from Page 1)
The difference between the TFs
demand of 10 percent and the Uni-
versity's 5.5 percent increase in
pay is not so great as it might
seem, however, because the base
on which each side is computing
its percentage is different.
FOR EXAMPLE, for a standard
half-time two term appointment'
with a current stipend of $3,450, the
effective difference between the
two increases is only $45.
While the OTF statement noted
that Smith's memorandum "seems
to meet our economic demands for
this year,"it said that "long-term"
aims of the University in the mat-
ter "remain unclear."
Pointed specifically at TF tui-
tion rates and stipends for this
year, the memorandum adds that
further financial aid to replace in-
state tuition privileges for non-
resident TFs will be forthcoming
in the 1974-75 academic year.
SMITH EXPLAINED the Uni-
versity's move yesterday as part of
an attempt to ease the TFs into a'
new tuition-stipend structure.
Although the University is phas-
ing out resident fee privileges for
non-resident TFs, Smith said, the
new residency requirements will
make it easier for non-resident
TFs to change their status. Increas-
ed financial aid will then be pro-
vided for those non-resident TFs
Sin need of help.
According to Smith, the new
structure will be "more respon-
sive" to individual's needs, and en-
courage "better personnel deci-
sions" by department heads.
WHILE OTF executive commit-
tee member Joe McKenna (Math)
pointed to ambiguities in the word-
ing of Smith's statement, he and
other organizers affirmed their
belief that the University was act-
ing in good faith.
"They're not doing this out of
their own good will," cautioned ex-
ecutive committee member Lionel
Biron (Romance Lang.), however.
"What they're really afraid of is
that we're going to organize," he
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Thurs., Nov. 8
1 1 A.M.-5
Women urge protest on
Sat. against passing up
(Continued from Pagel)
complaints concerning passing upG1
and assumed the girls "must enjoyt
"Some of them do enjoy it,"
Kleinsmith agreed. "If they wantt
to be molested fine, if they enjoy
being manhandled, that's all right,
but those of us who don't want our
"If women continue to lead this
kind of passive existence, it will
continue afterwards," said Kathy'
House, who organized the action
group that initiated the protest.
"We must stop being so passive.
Those women that enjoy it should
be made aware that they are not
helping women in general."
THE WOMEN SAY that support
for their objection is strong, es-1
pecially a m o n g undergraduates.:
They say that freshmen girls have
expressed fears of going to games
alone or of leaving their seats to
"They grab anybody," Klein-
smith said. "It's very dangerous.
It's like being raped. You're being
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TURTLENECKS . .. 6.98
KNIT SWEATERS 13.98
FLANNEL SHIRTS 4.98
SHIRTS ... 5.49
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grabbed against your will and
mauled. The chances are great
that you will be hurt."
"It's all part of the social thing,"
said one male freshman. "I think
most girls are really into it."
"I COULDN'T agree more with
what the women are saying," com-
mented a male sophomore from
Markley. "Passing up is digusting.
It's a bunch of very immature
guys displaying their sexual frus-
trations through mass hysteria."!
U-M Ring Day
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State Street at North University
10:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Tomorrow FRI DAY
with bread, butter, Greek salad,
baked potato & sour cream
by reservation-please specify
lobster when making reservation
IU tAt.AT CAITAL
1O02 .FIRsT IRETrs r43- $40
bother dinners from $3.50)
JOHN W. SIMPSON-662-5511
Call our man on campus. (That's him and his number
above.) He'll take a personal interest in your travel wants.
Show you how to save money over the increased standby
air fares. And schedule you between here and wherever.
with connections all over America, via Greyhound.
Leave Arrive One-way Round-trip
CHICAGO 5:35 p.m. 10:25 $11.45 $22.90
BENTON HARBOR 4:10 8.45 7.50 14.25
MUSKEGON 4:10 9:45 9.90 18.85
DETROIT 6:00 7:25 2.40 4.60
KALAMAZOO 6:05 8:30 5.05 9.60
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A change for the better.
Dear Akadama Mama
Some come to find meaning. Not only from the wise men with deep
answers. But from the country itself with its ancient past and new spirit, and its
Dear Akadama Mama:
Have you any int.erest in
President, Showgirls' Lib,
.Dear Ms. President:
I'mn more interested in Mama's
Lib and Mama feels if you do right by
your Daddy, he'll do right by you.
Now my Daddy, I treat him
right. Whenhe comes dragging home
at night I fluff up his ego. Slip off his
shoes. Hand him his pipe. And head
for the Akadama wine. Forget those-
tooty-fruity wines. They're for boys,
not for my Old Man..So I get out my
Akadama recipe card and mix him
one of my love potions.
You'd be surprised how fine a
Saturday can be when you start it off
FAME & FORTUNATE.
Lately a lot of Akadama fans
have been sending me their favorite
recipes. Fortunately there's enough
room left in this week's column to
pass some of them on to you.
Akadama Red and bitter lemon tonic
Akadama Red with apple juice
Akadama Plum with ginger ale
Akadama Plum and champagne
people in touch with others and themselves.
Some come hungry for India's beauty. The storied art and
architecture. The pageantry. The incredible landscape.
Some come here because it's different. Or because it's far
away. Or because others come here.
What are you searching for? We'll offer you everything to
help you in your search. An incredibly low $475 round-trip
fare from New York to Bombay or Delhi. Places to eat and
sleep that cost less than anywhere (in India the dollar still goes
far and $5.00 a day isn't nostalgia, yet). Half fare on domestic
air, and rail travel. Wholehearted hospitality.
We've a Meet-The-People Program so that you can visit
family if you like. A Student Program to introduce you to
with an Indian
Indian students on their campuses. But quite on your own you'll make friends,
be offered help and understanding, get invited places.
We enjoy having you.
For more information see your Travel Agent or contact us.
The Government of India Tourist Office, by mailing the coupon to the address
closest to you. New York, 19 East 49th Street. r - ---------- ------
Chicago, 201 North Michigan Ave., ", too, am searching. Plea..2 send me your brochure
San Francisco.685 Market St. Also Canada. , lAtI