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Eighty-Three Years of Editorial Freedom
Vol. LXXXIV, No. 61 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Thursday, November 15, 1973 Ten Cents
Chinese attend seminar
IrYO uSEE NEWS APPE U1L*'JLY
In this month's administrative blitz, the University's
executive officers will present the Board of Regents to-
day and tomorrow with requests for re-allocation of the
$3.75 million surnlus produced by the recent 24 per cent
fee hike. The proposed distribution of the money, pre-
pared by administration officials despite earlier claims
that students would have a voice in handling the surplus,
includes a grant of $2 million to teaching assistants in
increased stipends and financial aid, appropriation of
$60,000 to the Office of Financial Aid for personnel costs,
and funding of a $150,000 payment toward construction of
University recreation facilities. The. Regents' public
meetings take place today from 2:30 to 4 p.m., with a
public comments session until 5, and tomorrow from
11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Both sessions will be held in the
Regents' Room, on the first floor of the Administration
The College Young Democrats have added their voice
to the swelling numbers advocating the impeachment of
President Richard Nixon. The group voted unanimous-
ly on a motion calling for immediate impeachment and
sent a copy of the resolution to Rep. Marvin Esch (R-
Ann Arbor) and to all members of the House Judiciary
Committee. The group also announced it would sponsor
a candlelight march to honor the 10th anniversary of
the assassination of President John Kennedy.
The sunny climes of Arizona have lured yet another
'U' staff member. Dr. Neal Vanselow, chairman of the
medical school's department of post-graduate medicine
and health professions education, has been named dean
of the College of Medicine of the University of Arizona.
Vanselow will assume his new post next June 1.
On his way out of yesterday's GOP meeting with
President Nixon, Rep. Marvin Esch (R-Ann Arbor) was
pressed by reporters for the highlights of the President's
message. According to Esch, Nixon, in speaking about
the probable effect of any appearance before Congress
on the Watergate question, quipped,. "The Democrats
would say I'm a lying son of a bitch and the Republicans
would say I'm probably lying but I'm their son of a
. . wine, cheese and the mellow tones of the Marais
Trio are available at this evening's session of the Bach
Club, which gets underway at 8:00 p.m. in the Greene
Lounge of East Quad . . . "Career Opportunities for Wo-
men" will hold an informal lunch hour discussion in the
International Center, Recreation Rm at noon . . . the
film "Inside Attica," which depicts the riot at that pri-
son, will b shown in Aud. 4, MLB at 1:00 and 4:00 p.m.
. .. the Undergraduate Economics Association will meet
at 7:30 p.m. in room 102 of the Economics Building .. .
all those interested in talking with area delegates to
the recent world peace Congress held in Moscow should
meet in the Faculty Lounge of the Union at 7:30 p.m.
. food from Israel will be served at the League Cafe-
teria from 5:00 to 7:15 p.m. . . . Those interested in or-
ganizing public debates and discussions on the issue of
nuclear energy should attend a meeting at 7:00 p.m. in
1065 Randall Labs . .. the Hungarian Language Society
will meet in Lane Hall at 8:00 p.m.
Tuesday's Daily reported that Checkmate clothes has
discontinued their line of Farah slacks at the request of
customers. The story incorrectly said Owner Dave
Horning did not support the worker's efforts to unionize
the Farah company. Horning does in fact support the
movement for unionization, but feels the stocking of his
store should be determined solely by customer prefer-
In a survey of California voters, thetField Poll dis-
covered that a whopping 70 per cent of the people think
former Vice President Spiro Agnew was guilty of some
financial wrongdoing. Only nine per cent feel he was
innocent with 21 per cent offering no opinion. On a re-
lated question, 48 per cent of those polled expressed the
view that the Veep got off too lightly.
On the inside .. .
... a review of the film "New Land" by Bruce Shlain
appears on the Arts Page . . . Pol. Sci. TF Martha Dean
writes about corporate involvement in real estate de-
velopment on the Editorial Page . .. Chuck Bloom pens
a piece on the Big Ten and the Rose Bowl on the Sports
on pain at
By SUE STEPHENSON
Clad in dark-colored, loosely-fitted suits, a four-
member delegation of medical specialists from the
People's Republic of China were special guests
at a conference on pain held yesterday afternoon
at the University Medical Center.
Earlier in the day, the Chinese delegation,
composed of two women and two men, had ob-
served a stereotaxic operation-where a probe is
placed in the brain to destroy a portion of it and
alleviate the individual of pain-performed by
Dr. James Taren, a neurosurgeon at the Univer-
THE PHYSIOLOGISTS who visited the city are
part of an eight-member delegation from China
which is on a 35-day tour of U.S. medical centers
in 11 states.
Dr. Kenneth Casey, associate professor of physi-
ology, hosted the delegation for the two days
they were ir the city.
He said that the Chinese group visit is part of
an intensive effort in China "to discover the
physiological basis for anethesia achieved by
"Chinese physicians in clinical trials have made
great progress in refining the use of acupunc-
ture," Casey said, "However, no one yet has
discovered precisely how it works."
Dr. Casey has done research with animal tissue
and recorded pain impulses received by a single
DURING THE conference the delegation was
asked how they treat patients with cancerous
tumors. Through an interpreter, they said they
use herbal therapy combined with Western ther-
apy using analgesic agents.
"It sounds as if we have more to learn from
our guests," commented one doctor present at
Through an interpreter, Ku Yun-hui, deputy
head of the delegation, expressed the hope that
our two countries can come to understand each
See CHINESE, Page 2
Daily Photo by TOM GOTTLIEB
KU YUN-HUI, DEPUTY head of the visiting Chinese delegation of medical experts, listens intently at
yesterday's conference or. pain study. In the background are Henry Yu, a University senior who served
as interpreter, and Lou Ai-lin, a member of the Chinese delegation.
REINSTATEMENT NOT ORDERED
WASHINGTON (Reuter) - President Nixon yesterday re-
ceived an unexpected rebuff when a federal judge ruled he il-
legally fired Archibald Cox as special Watergate prosecutor
The ruling came almost a month after the Oct. 20 "Saturday Night
Massacre," when Cox was dismissed, Attorney General Elliot Richard-
son resigned rather than carry out a presidential order to fire him,
and Deputy Attorney General William Ruckelshaus was fired for re-
fusing to obey a similar order.
U. S. DISTRICT Court Judge Gerhard Gesell said Cox was not
nominated by the President and did not serve at the President's plea-
sure. He was an appointee of the attorney general, the judge ruled, and
was subject to congressional rather than presidential control.
The dismissal of Cox and the removal of the two top officials in
the Justice Department in one swoop did more than any other recent
incident in the Watergate case to undermine President Nixon's popu-
larity in Congress and with the American people.
Judge Gesell's ruling, however, did not have any immediate prac-
tical effect because it did not order the President to dismiss the new
special prosecutor, Leon Jaworski, and reinstate Cox.
The judge said his conclusion did,not necessarily indicate that the
appointment of Jaworski, a Texas trial lawyer, was in itself illegal.
This was because Cox's evident decision not to seek reinstatement
called for the prompt appointment of a successor to carry on the im-
portant work in which the dismissed prosecutor had been engaged, the
ON THE President's orders, 'Cox was finally dismissed by Solicitor
General Robert Bork, who was named acting attorney general. Bork
yesterday said he hoped Judge Gesell's railing would not have any
impact on Jaworski's operations.
In a related development, Watergate Judge John Sirica refused to
accept an offer by President Nixon to give non-subpoenaed tape record-
ings of his own recollections and documents to the court.
The President on Monday announced he would make available the
material dealing with conversations for which original tape recordings
did not exist.
JUDGE SIRICA said he did not want his court to become a deposi-
tory for non-subpoenaed matters but added that the President was free
to make any material public at any time he chose.
One tape that the President could not find was a recording he claims
he made of his recollections of a meeting with ousted White House
Counsel, John Dean, who has alleged that Nixon was aware of the cover-
up of the Watergate Affair.
It was the third presidential tape recording promised to the court
which, the White House claimed, had not in fact been made.
LONDON (A) - Princess Anne and her dashing cav-
alry officer were married in a glittering ceremony in
Westminster Abbey yesterday, while the world watched
on television. Then they drove through cheering Lon-
don crowds in a horse-drawn coach, feasted on lobster
and partridge - and slipped away into the countryside.
Informants at Buckingham Palace said Anne and her
groom, Capt. Mark Phillips of the Royal Dragoons,
were spending their first honeymoon night at the home
of her cousin, Princess Alexandra, in the center of the
2,285-acre Richmond Park in South London.
THE YOUNG couple leave today on a flight to Bar-
bados where they will board the royal yacht Brit-
tania for an 18-day honeymoon cruise in the Caribbean
and the Pacific.
Married in one of the most public royal weddings
ever, the young couple paid a postmarriage visit to
the Royal Hospital Chelsea and slipped out a back en-
The royal wedding was the sensation of the British
press yesterday - except for Britain's Communist
newspaper, The Morning Star, which carried one sen-
tence on the wedding under the headline: "Traffic Dis-
Egypt, Israel agree t rs n re c a g
to prisoner exchange
during desert talks
All in the farail y
Despite his current problems, President Nixon found time Tuesday night to sing and play the piano as first lady Pat Nixon clapped in time.
The occasion was a birthday celebration for Utah Senator Wallace Bennett, and was held at the Congressional Club in Washington.
By JEFF DAY
A former University psychiatric
instructor, his wife and two others
were freed on $10,000 personal
bond yesterday following their
Monday night arrest for illegal
possession of explosives.
Dr. Richard Kunnes, his wife Ju-
dith, and another couple, Kenneth
and Margaret Ford, were arrested
Monday night' southwest of Ann
Arbor after being held at gunpoint
by sheriff's deputies of the Kunnes'
home at 230 Buena Vista Ave. pro-
duced a quantity of explosives. In-
cluded in the haul were 28 pounds
of gun powder, about 20 blasting
caps and two detonating devices.
Kunnes denies any guilt, saying
his arrest was due to a lot of "un-
"WE DID NOT have explosives
in our possession," he said. "We
might mean the field was being
used as a testing ground for
bombs to be used elsewhere.
"THESE WERE not just kids out
for a thrill. The inference is, that
these bombs were going to be used
someplace." But he said that if it
were part of some larger plan, the
department had no way of know-
Kunnes maintained that he was
in the area for other reasons, and
siut go on,
By MARNIE HEYN
Hearings continued yesterday on
the suit filed by a group of area
merchants against the city's non-
returnable bottle ordinance.
Plaintiffs, led by John Kokales,
owner of the Capital Market, have
claimed that the bottle ordinance
enacted by City Council violates
By The Associated Press
Egyptian and Israeli generals
agreed in a desert meeting on a
prisoner exchange and other issues,
with the prisoners to begin going
home this morning. The generals
sealed the deal by shaking hands
and swigging whisky toasts straight
from the bottle.
The prisoners are to be carried
on direct flight between Egypt and
Israel, according to a United Na-
tions spokesman in Cairo.' The ex-
change is expected -to 'take six to
ISRAEL APPARENTLY h o 1 d s
about 30 times as many prisoners
as Egypt does.
The accord, reached yesterday in
a tent on the road to Cairo, wrap-
ped up five of the six clauses of
the U.S.-sponsored truce agreement
signed last Sunday.
The two sides have yet to agree
on starting talks regarding pro-
posed withdrawal to the cease-fire
lines of Oct. 22, the date the first
U.N. call went out to stop shooting.
OTHER POINTS settled yester-
day, according to the U.N. spokes-
man in Cairo, were:
! Shipments of nonmilitary sup-
plies to Egypt's 3rd Army, encir-
cled on both banks of the canal
ift the area of the city of Suez;
* Strict implementation of the
Despite the headway, an Israeli