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January 25, 1973 - Image 1

Resource type:
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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-01-25

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FOREMAN WINS
THE BIG BOUT
See Editorial Page

wY~re

Bk 43UUa

:43 xit

MARGINAL
High--3
Low- r
See today . .. for details

Vol. LXXXIII, No. 95 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Thursday, January 25, 1973 Ten Cents

Eight Pages

today...I
if you see news happen call 76-DAILY
Music marathon money
The Community Center Co-ordinating Council and Tribal
Council did real well financially during this week's Community.
Marathon. According to David Fenton of Tribal Council the
groups made between $2500, to $3000 to help rebuild the People's
Ballroom, Ozone House, Drug Help, the Free People's Clinic,
and other community services destroyed by fire last month.
Fenton called the two day music marathon-during which WNRZ
broadcast live music from three local bars-a great success. The
groups raised $1000 by selling ads for the radio shows to local
merchants. Admission charges to the bars, a bucket drive and
phone pledges netted the rest. The two councils are dividing the
money SO/50, and plan to sponsor more fund raising events in
the future.
Happenings .. .
If you were wondering what happened to the India
Students Association film last night, wonder no more. We in-
correctly announced that the film would be showing last night.
In reality it will be shown Friday night in the P & A Bldg. at
7:00 p.m. . . . As for today you can attend Women's Forum at
noon in the Homer Heath Lounge in the Union. Dr. Nellie Varner,
director of the Affirmative Action Program is the guest .
learn what Napoleon, Mata Hari and the history undergrad
association have in common at 7:30 in 2041 Mason Hall . . . or, if
you're pissed at the psych department let them know at a Psych
Undergraduate Association meeting tonight at 7:00 p.m. in 3540
SAB . . . Prof. Zvi Gitelman speaks on "Soviet Immigrants in
Israel" at Hillel, 1429 Hill St. . . . and if the day has been too
much for you, relax learning transcendental meditation at 8 p.m.
in the UGLI Multipurpose Room.
Gov. sees abortion law delay
It looks like the state's 127-year-old abortion law will remain
in effect until Feb. 16, despite a Supreme Court ruling Monday
stating that states cannot prevent a woman from having .abor-
tions during the first three months of pregnancy. Gov. William
Milliken said yesterday that the "current law is still operative
within 25 days after the Supreme Court's decision was handed
down." State public health director Maurice Reizen has advised
doctors not to perform abortions as they may be subject to
prosecution. Some physicians are not waiting however. One
Highland Park gynecologist reportedly performed four abortions
in his office Tuesday and at least four Detroit-area gynecologists
reportedly will be performing abortions by the end of the week.
Stock prices fall
NEW YORK-Stock market prices spiralled downward yes-
terday with the Dow Jones industrial finishing down 14.07 points,
the sharpest drop since Aug. 3, 1971. Except for a brief early
rally, which analysts called an emoti'onal reaction to the Vietnam
news, prices declined throughout yesterday's trading. The sharp
decline is attributed to investor uncertainty connected with
Phase Three of Nixon's domestic economic program, which has
raised new fears about inflation and tighter money.j
Lettuce workers sentenced
EL CENTRO, Calif.-Seventy-four farm workers were found
guilty yesterday of contempt of court in connection with alleged
violations of a court order restricting picketing in a labor dispute.
Union strikers were charged Jan. 6 with unlawful picketing
against D'Arrigo Brothers of California when the lettuce growers
decided not to renew -a two-year contract. A court injunction was
issued last month limiting picketing to 25 people standing 25 feet
apart. All violators were fined $500 and given suspended five-day
jail sentences. Meanwhile, Marshall Ganz, United Farm Worker
national boycott director was ordered released by the District
Court of Appeals in San Diego on $500 bail pending appeal. Ganz
was sentenced Monday to 20 days in jail, and fined $2000 for
alleged picketng violations. The UFW is urging people to call or
telegram the Imperial County Court House, El Centro, Calif., to
urge reducing or eliminating the sentences.
Naughty, naughty
SAN FRANCISCO-Berkeley's "hippie priest," the Rev.
Richard York who presided at the marriage of actress Jane
Fonda and the antiwar activist Tom Hayden, has been suspended
indefinitely by the Episcopal Diocese from administering sacra-
ments. The Rt. Rev. Kilmer Myers, bishop of, the Episcopal
Diocese of California, said Tuesday that Father York failed to
obtain the required permission from a bishop to remarry a
divorced person. Fonda, who married Hayden Friday night,
recently was divorced from French film director Roger Vadim.

Settleient details
fighting continues

announced;

below

ombing
combat on
ground up
By AP and UPI
SAIGON - The Vietnam
war increased in tempo yes-
terday despite the announced
cease - fire, and high-rank-
ing U. S. military sources said
American ground troops, hell-;
copter and airplane crews
will continue their present
missions during the last twoI
days of the war.
"There has been no change in
missions," one ranking officer
s~aid.
UPI correspondent Alan Dawson
reported from Da Nang, 370 miles
north of Saigon, that U. S. aircraftj
were carrying out their normali
duties from the sprawling airbase
there.
South Vietnamese c o m m a n d
spokesmen also said their troops
had no change in their current bat-
tlefield orders for the last two
days.
Dawson reported that as of 7
p. m. EST Saturday, when the
cease-fire goes into effect, unarm-
ed U. S. helicopters will continueI
to fly administrative missions. But
he said helicopter gunships and
fighter-bombers would be ready to
scramble to their aid if they are
fired upon.
A U. S. spokesman said as yet}
no orders to pull back have gone
out to Army and Marineaadvisers
with South Vietnamese battalions
in a number of areas where fight-'
ing may develop.
U. S. warplanes did not show
signs of slowing down either. Dur-
ing the most recent reporting per-
iod, the 24 hours ending at 8 a.m.
yesterday, there were 348 sorties
by American jet fighters - bombers
throughout South Vietnam, the U.
S. command said.
In addition, B52 heavy bombers
aflew29 three-planemissions in
Vietnam and also hit Communist
targets in Cambodia and Laos.
Before the cease-fire goes into
effect intelligence experts predict
heavy fighting as both the Com-
munists and South Vietnamese
move to consolidate their holds on
contested territory.
The control of territory is cru-
cial to both sides since the cease-
fire on Saturday will be a cease-
fire in place. No provisions were
included in the agreement which
call for the withdrawal of North
Vietnamese forces from the South.
See FIGHTING, Page 8

Kissinger,
_tho both
cite gains
By AP, UPI and Reuters
Details of the peace settle-
ment worked out between the
United States and North Viet-
nam were announced to both
countries yesterday morning
in simultaneous press confer-
ences.
Speaking for their respective na-
tions presidential advisor Henry
Kissingeraand North Vietnamese
special advisor Le Duc Tho, the
chief architects of the agreement,
outlined the major points of the
twelve page settlement.
Aside from the news of the cease-
fire and the decision to withdraw
all American troops and return all
POWs within 60days, the major
provisions of the agreement in-
cluded:
-An end to the infiltration of
troops and war supplies into South
Vietnam.
-The establishment of a Na-
tional Council of National Recon-
ciliation and Concord which will
organize elections for South Viet-
nam at some future date. This
organization will not be a genuine
coalition government although it
will contain members of the Thieu
regime, neutralists and Commun-
ists.
-The recognition of South Viet-
nam as a distinct political entity;
-International supervision of the
cease-fire and,
-Acommitment by the United
States to in some way repay North
Vietnam for the damage it has
incurred during the war.
Conspicuously absent from the
agreement was any mention of the
North Vietnamese troops in the
South whose strength is currently
estimated at some 145,000 men.
Both Tho and Kissinger yester-
day claimed to have exacted im-
portant concessions from the other
side.
According to Kissinger the rec-
ognition of South Vietnam by the
North represented a significant
change in the Communist position.
Clarification of the reconciliation
council was also important Kissin-
ger said because it fulfilledthe
American promise not to impose a
coalition government on the Sai-
gon regime.
Onthe key question of the in-
ternational ceasef ire supervisory
force, Kissinger pointed out its
strength would be 1,160 compared
to the 250 proposed by Hanoi. He
did not mention however that the
United States originally proposed
about 5,000 members.
At his press conference Tho cited
the ommission of any call for the
withdrawal of North Vietnamese
See PACT, Page 8

AP Photo
Flying fingers
David Bromberg, left, delights the crowd at the Power Center.last n ight. Considered one of the finest guitar players around, Bromberg
has played back-up for stars like Bob Dylan and Jerry Jeff Walker before making it on his own.
HUD(GRANT FROZEN:
Model Citiesfndsthratened
Council a holds secialsession

By GORDON ATCHESON
A federal freeze halting Hous-
ing and Urban Development de-
partment (HUD) grants threat-
ens to suspend the city's Model
Cities programs by the end of
next week, when the current
funds run out.
Faced with that grim pros-
pect, the city administration call-
ed City Council into special ses-
sion yesterday afternoon. Coun-
cil moved to defer any action

Northwood tenants
hit proposed center

until next Monday's regular
meeting.
Model Cities currently pro-
vides inexpensive dental care,
child care, legal counseling, and
other social services to over 10,-
000 low income city residents.
The program's $1 million annual
budget has been financed almost
exclusively by HUD grants.
"It is highly probable the fed-
eral grant will be unfrozen by
next week and we will have the
funds," said Mayor Robert Har-
ris at yesterday's council meet-
ing.
"I have no hard data, only my
impression," he added.
Harris said he was unfamiliar
with the rationale behind the
freeze or its specific ,guidelines
as outlined by the Nixon admin-
istration.
City Administrator Guy Lar-
com indicated the city has re-
ceived neither written confirm-
ation nor denial of the HUD
grant. Larcom's administrative
assistant Jim Hudak said HUD
had actually given its approval
to the grant.
"The funds are being delayed
by the Office of Management
and Budget (OMB) in Washing-
ton," he claimed. "The current
situation is very critical."
Next Monday, council is ex-
pected to approve temporary
funding for Model Cities. "The
city administration should be au-

thorized to use general funds
giving both Model Cities and
council time for further plan-
ning," declared Larcom.
"Without federal aid the city
cannot finance Model Cities
across the board for any length
of time," cautioned Councilman
Jerry DeGrieck (HRP - First
Ward).
Model Cities Director Herbert
Wingo expressed concern for the
90 people permanently employed
by Model Cities. "City funds are
absolutely necessary to at least
be fair to the employes. They
have had no warning about this
situation," he said.
Wingo added the city ought to
permanently fund priority Mod-
el Cities programs regardless of

the federal grant's status. Win-
go would not name the priority
programs.
Wingo was first informed last
Friday that the HUD grant had
been frozen. The city contacted
Congressman Marvin Esch who
earlier announced the grant had
been approved, according to a
report from Larcom. Esch's of-
fice said they would "have the
matter cleared up by Monday,
Jan. 22," the report continued.
Their efforts, however, have thus
far been unsuccessful.
"I'm very optimistic the grant
will be released shortly," Wingo
said. "Larcom, Harris and Esch

are all working
this grant, but
only adversely

hard to pry loose
the situation can
affect the city.

I

0
film
Eri
cea
Mi
wri
T
tem
pre

By DEBBIE PASTORIA
Tenants of Northwood Family
In the inside rHousing voiced disapproval this
week of plans for a community
Revered film critic Richard Glatzer names the top six center to be built within the hous-
ms of 1972 on the Arts Page . . . Editorial Page writer ing complex.
ic Schoch looks at issues left unsettled by the Vietnam Complaints of the proposed cen-
ase-fire agreement on the Editorial Page . . . Are you a ter's lack of day care facilities and
chigan basketball fan? Sports columnist Tony Schwartz alleged overemphasis on admin-
ites about you on Page 9. istrative functions dominated a
e meeting held Monday between
he weather picture I tenants and University Vice Presi-
Today's weather }s the usual blah. The expected high dent for Housing John Feldkamp.
nperature is 42, the low 35. Mostly cloudy skies are The center, as proposed by the
dicted. University's Housing Board, would
consist of a multi-purpose room,
copy center, administrative wing,
Whopper an eyesore?

and consultation and study rooms.
Under the terms of the proposal,
$118,000 of the $400,000 needed to
build the structure would be raised
by a monthly assessment of one
to two dollars levied on Northwood
apartment rents along with a
monthly charge of four dollars for
upkeep.
Approximately 30 tenants who
attended the meeting said they
would favor a community center
if it would serve their needs but
complained that the proposal was
too vague.
One of the main complaints was
See NORTHWOOD, Page 8

Highlights of the

pact

.. .

By Reuters
WASHINGTON-The following is a list of some
of the key provisions spelled out in yesterday's
agreement.
1. All American prisoners in Indochina will be
released within 60 days of a ceasefire and all
U.S. military personnel in South Vietnam will be
withdrawn by that time.
2. An international conference to acknowledge
the peace agreement, to guarantee the ending of
the war, and to maintain the peace, will be held
within 30 days of the signing of the accord in
Paris.
Invited to take part in the conference, along
with the United States, South Vietnam, North
Vietnam and the Viet Cong, were China, France,
the Soviet Union, Britain, the four countries sup-
plying troops to the international commission
supervising the ceasefire-Canada, Poland, Indo-
nesia and Hungary-and United Nations Secre-
tary General Kurt Waldheim.
3. The South Vietnamese government and the
Viet Cong will not be permitted to accept the
introduction of troops, military advisers or
other military personnel, armaments, munitions
and war material in the South. But they will

cratic general elections under international super-
vision.
5. They also agreed to set up a "three seg-
ment" National Council of National Concord
which, operating on the basis of unanimity, is to
organize free and democratic general elections
and decide the procedures and the methods for
the elections.
6. Thieu and the Viet Cong agreed to discuss
the reduction and demobilization of their armed
forces and to try to achieve the reunification of
North and South on a step by step basis through
peaceful means.
7. The military demarcation line in the middle
of the Demilitarized Zone at the 17th parallel "is
only provisional and not a political or territorial
boundary," and both sides pledged to try to
reach an accord on the movement of civilians-
but not military personnel-across the line.
8. The agreement said foreign countries shall
end all military activities in Cambodia and Laos,
totally withdraw from and refrain from Intro-
ducing troops and armaments. The internal af-
fairs of the two countries, marked by armed con-
flict between their governments and indigenous
Communist forces there, are to be settled by
thi a -n ae-ac i;r-tfra,, fPr.,~._

By CHARLES STEIN
The fast-food restaurant -- long one of
America's great culinary institutions -
came in for some harsh criticism Tuesday
night at a meeting of the City Planning
Commission.
The criticism came in response to the
proposed construction of a Burger King on
the now-vacant lot at the corner of May-
nard and Liberty.
The speakers on hand were nearly unani-
mous in their opposition to the restaurant.

mented, "must realize that the sight of a
whole string of fast-food restaurants is
truly stultifying to the human spirit."
Taking a slightly less theatrical ap-
proach, John Schreer, President of the
State Street Association - a group of lo-
cal business people - added that a Burger
King would be inconsistent with the pedes-
trian-oriented nature of the general busi-
ness district.
While most of the speakers Tuesday night
... r cn n ® si z r n e s i nr i _

w

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