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Vol. LXXXI II, No. 106 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Wednesday, February 7, 1973 Ten Cents
if you see news happen call 76-DAILY
State of the cosmos report
Those whose heads are more in the clouds than in their
books will be elated to learn that February, though short, is not
empty of celestial events. University of Michigan astronomer
Hazel osh says that Leo, the Lion, will be visiting the February
night skies and, in fact, has been given the faintly risque-sound-
ing title of "new constellation of the month." Leo will be found
climbing over the eastern horizon shortly after sunset.
Secretary strike begins to bite
The week-old secretaries' strike against the city public
schools began to bite yesterday as militant stenographers threw
up picket lines around Pioneer High school, stopping for a
second day the system's school bus operations and hampering
the delivery of food and supplies. Maintenance personnel also
honored the picket lines, further crippling the normal operation
of the school. No negotiations were held yesterday, after Mon-
day's bargaining broke off with a tentative agreement for layoff
procedures and the rejection of a 4.8 per cent wage offer from
the board. The secretaries are demanding a 5.5 per cent increase.
Further negotiations will be held today. The secretaries have re-
ceived help on the picket lines from members of the local Human
Prof. Cosand to return
Prof. Joseph Cosand, who served as Deputy Commissioner for
Higher Education in the U.S. Office of Education of the De-
partment of Health Education and Welfare, is to return to the
University after a year in the Nixon Administration. Cosand,
whose resignation becomes effective Feb. 16, said he was leaving
HEW for "personal and professional reasons."
Local man dead at AFB
Airman basic John Galloway, a 20-year-old graduate of Ann
Arbor's Pioneer High School, has been found dead under "mys-
terious circumstances" at Sheppard Air Force Base in Wichita
Falls, Texas. Galloway was a student at the 3795th Student
Squdron of the school of health care sciences at Sheppard, in
training as an air force dental technician. So far, the Air Force
has released little information on Galloway's death, and his
parents, Dr. and Mrs. Danny Galloway of Ann Arbor, confess to
being quite baffled as to the circumstances of their son's death.
Funeral arrangements are incomplete.
WUOM goes stereo
WUOM, the University's very own, and excellent, radio sta-
tion, goes stereo for the first time tonight at 8 p.m., with -a
live transmission of the University's Philharmonia Orchestra and
Choir performances at Hill Aud. WUOM transmits at 91.7 on the
. . . an action-packed day is in sight with perhaps the most
bizarre occurance scheduled for Room 130 in the business school
at noon. Ad freaks can watch 50 minutes of Clio Award winning
commercials, including the Strohs Beer "Lost Patrol" sequence,
the "Buy The World a Coke" ad, and the Alka Selzer "Restaur-
ant" . . . in a more conventional vein, check out a meeting
of the Bach Mai hospital fund at 7:30 p.m. in the faculty lounge
of the Union . . . a Grad coffee hour in the East Conference
room of Rackham at 8 p.m. . . . a meeting of constituents of our
very own State Representative Perry Bullard at 8 p.m. in the
UGLI multipurpose room . . . a coffee hour at 7:30 p.m. with
recently returned from Hanoi History Prof. John Whitmore in
Anderson Room B of the Union . . . Satsang speaking on Guru
Maharaj at 7:30 p.m. in 3545 SAB . . . an open hearing on
the foreign language requirement at 8 p.m. in MLB lecture room
1, sponsored by the LSA graduation requirements commission
and at 7 p.m. in the third floor lounge of MLB, Students
Abroad will hold a seminar on student travel and study in far-
away places. The movie "Images" will be screened. That's it
folks. Have a nice day.
Mailer holds a fling
NEW YORK - Norman Mailer is 50 years old and has
dreams of policing the police. At a party to celebrate his golden
birthday, the controversial author announced his plans for "The
Fifth Estate" a foundation he said would organize money and
people to investigate the FBI and the CIA .Iwas heavy news
for a crowd of almost 600 guests, who had paid $30 Monday
night to hear "an announcement of national importance," drink
and eat at New York's Four Seasons Restaurant, and gape at
celebrities such as Bernardo Bertolucci, the director of "Last
Tango in Paris," former Sen. Eugene J. McCarthy, D-Minn.;
writers Peter Maas - "The Valachi Papers" - Jimmy Breslin,
and of course, Norman Mailer. "Only Norman Mailer could give
a party and charge admission," said author Arthur Schlesinger.
Nature movie X-rated
FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. - School officials have banned
an Audubon Society-sponsored film on the plight of endangered
species because parents of two students complained about a scene
showing wolves mating. "We decided against the wolf film be-
cause of the mating sequence," said Clarence Noe, director of
Health and Physical Education for the Broward public schools.
Noe was a member of a committee of four school officials which
reviewed the film, "The Death of A Legend," a 15-minute movie
about the remaining wolves in North America, decimated for
years by hunters.
REDDING, Calif. - The thief who took a bottle of bourbon
from the trailer home of miner Burt D. Sharp will die if he
takes a sip out of it. Shasta County Sheriff's deputies said Mon-
day that the bourbon was laced with a lethal dose of cyanide
for experimental purposes. If the thief drinks it, Sheriff's Sgt.
Chester Ashmun said, "we're not going to have any trouble
On the inside . . .
SAIGON (A)-The United States announced
on yesterday the withdrawal of 2,000 more
troops and completed plans to welcome the
first homebound American prisoners expected to
be released from North and South Vietnam by
Ambassador Michel Gauvin of Canada, chair-
man of the International Commission for Control
and Supervision, told newsmen the first American
prisoners will be released about Saturday, some
in Hanoi and others at probably two sites in
the Saigon region.
"I don't have any specific time or date but
I know it's around the 10th for American prison-
ers," Gauvin said.
President Nixon's special advisor, Henry Kis-
singer, is due in Hanoi for talks on Saturday,
In addition to Hanoi, Gauvin mentioned two
potential release sites. One was An Loc, the
devastated provincial capital 60 miles north
of Saigon where one of the bloodiest battles
of the war was fought last summer and where
the last American died before the cease-fire took
The second was Phu Hoa, in Communist-
controlled territory along the Saigon River cor-
ridor north of the South Vietnamese capital.
American officials said prisoners released in
Hanoi will be flown directly to the big medical
center at Clark Air Base in the Philippines,
where a team of 60 doctors and 100 nurses are
U.S. prisoners in South Vietnam will pass
through medical stations at Saigon, Pleiku in
.the central highlands and Da Nang in the
northern region, depending on where they are
released. Then they, too, will be transferred to
Canadian members of international prisoner
recovery teams that will accompany the captives
from their last place of detention to freedom were
placed on a two-hour alert.
Shortly after the first group of Americans is
released, Gauvin said, Vietnamese prisoners will
be freed or exchanged in South Vietnam.
"I think it should take place after the Ameri-
said. "In other words, it's not a joint
It's two different operations."
With the pullout of another 2,000 soldiers over
the last four days, U.S. troop strength fell to
19,000, the lowest level since December 1964.
All U.S. troops must be out of Vietnam and all
prisoners freed by March 28 under terms of the
peace agreement signed in Paris on Jan. 27.
Kissinger told a news conference Jan. 24 that
the United States expects American prisoners
will be released at two-week intervals in roughly
equal installments. North Vietnam has given the
United States a list of 562 U.S. servicemen and
23 American civilians held in Communist cap-
tivity in North and South Vietnam and Laos.
Site agreed .on
ceasef ire talks
By AP and Reuters
WASHINGTON-The United States and North Vietnam
announced yesterday that a major international conference
to guarantee the Vietnam peace would open in Paris Feb. 26.
A few hours after the joint announcemment of the con-
ference date and site, the White House disclosed that presi-
dential assistant Henry Kissinger would stop in Laos Friday
to check on prospects for a Laotian cease-fire before heading
to Hanoi Saturday for four days of talks.
Kissinger will leave Andrews Air Force Base, Md., at 10
a.m., this morning. He will go first to Bangkok to confer with
Thai officials and with U. S. ambassadors from South Viet-
nam, Cambodia and Laos.
He will then head on to Vientiane for talks with Laotian
officials, then to Hanoi and -- -----
Boston subway fire victim
A subway rider, overcome by smoke from a train fire, is brought to the surface by rescuers last night in Boston. The fire
person and hospitalized scores' ofothers.
By TERRY MARTIN
Because of spending policies
which some charge make it re-
semble a "gigantic piggy-bank,"
Student Government C o u n c i I
(SGC) appears overdrawn on its
According to David Schaper,
former SGC treasurer, the group
"spent money they didn't have."
A scrutiny of the Council-
approved minutes since Septem-
ber 1972 shows that allocations to
outside groups have already ex-
ceeded by over $1000 the money
supposedly appropriated for such
sponsorship as well as reserve
money in two other accounts.
Schaper predicts that "if SGC
continues at its present rate, it
will be overspent by $5000 at the
end of the year."
The internal financial policies
of SGC have been similarly con-
Since September, SGC has:
-Shelled out $5,385-nearly $2-
per-vote-for an elaborate all-
campus election that Schaper ad-
mits was a "disaster";
-Spent at least $4,000 to pub-
lish three issues of the Michigan
Amazon tribe found
BRASILIA (Reuters) - A Brazilian anthropologist has be-
come the first white man to meet the fierce giant warriors of a
legendary lost Amazon tribe.
In a historic encounter, Claudio Villasboas met the giant In-
dians of the Krenakores Tribe, some over six foot six inches tall,
at his jungle camp at the Peixoto de Axeredo Rivers in northern
Mato Grosso State.
The warriors, feared by neighboring tribes for their use of
clubs to crush the skulls of enemies in battle, handed over gifts
of arrows and bows and were given steel axes, knives and kettles
News of the meeting reached the Indian Foundation head-
quarters here Monday.
Villasboas and his brother Orlando, Brazil's foremost Indian
See FIERCE, Page 7
Student News, an all-campus
newsletter that is now, according
to SGC Executive Vice President
Lou Glazer, in a "state of col-
--vaid a legal advocate a gen-
erous $13,500; and
-Allocated $17,500 for a Gro-
cery Co-op which has, for a num-
ber of reasons, been unable to
get off the ground.
Based on amounts given in ap-
proved minutes, Council spon-
sorship allocations total $10,300
for such diverse organizations
as Advocates for Medical Infor-
mation and the Alpha Phi Omega
Blood Bank. Of this, $3,500 is the
budget for the Minority Affairs
Committee, headed by SGC Vice
budget for the Minority Affairs
Lee Gill. Gillsays the committee
has "about $1,300" left.
A $3000 Sponsorship Fund is the
only account actually set up for
outside allocations, but SGC can
also resort to a General Fund
(for non-appropriated expendi-
tures) and supposedly a Reserve
Fund. The sum of all three ac-
counts, however, is only $9,227,
$1000 less than allocations to date.
Both Council President Bill
Jacobs and Glazer indicate it is
not uncommon for SGC to operate
in the red.
Jacobs mentioned funds from
SGC life and health insurance-in-
come and money from spring
term assessment as
he believed would of
balance. He said he
sider any part of th
An informal surve
Council members, hov
the same things being
singled out as eviden
the SGC budget.
Heading the list v
penditure for the new
election system dev
"Geez, what a was
See WASTE, P
afterwards to Peking for five
days of consultations with
Nixon said last week the pur-
pose of Kissinger's trip was to
open direct communication withj
AP Photo top Vietnamese officials, to dis-
cuss postwar relationships and to
initiate negotiations for North
killed one Vietnam's share of the Indochina-
wide reconstruction program.
The day after Kissinger initialed
the Vietnam agreement, he told a
news conference he expected the
cease-fire in South Vietnam to
spread soon to Laos and later to
U. S. planes are continuing to
strike at Communist positions and
supply lines in Laos and White
House press secretary Ronald
factors that Ziegler indicated this bombard-
fset the im- ment would continue until a La-,
did not con- otian cease-fire begins.
ie budget a "We are prepared to observe the
cease-fire in Laos when that time
ey of other comes," Ziegler said.
wever, found The Vietnam accord had speci-
g repeatedly fied that the international confer-
ce of fat in ence would be convened within 30
days "to contribute to and guar-
vas the ex- antee peace in Indochina."
all-campus The State Department said one
reloped last purpose of the conference is to
allow nations not directly involved
ste," Glazer in the war "to associate them-
'age 7 See PARIS, Page 10
I rop off
By DAN BLUGERMAN
Along with other consumer ad-
vocate groups in the country, the
Public Interest Research Group In
Michigan (PIRGIM) has been hav-
ing its financial difficulties.
During winter '73 registration,
their support, in the form of a
student self-assessment of $1.50,
dropped 16 per cent compared to
those fees collected in the fall.
This drop from 51 to 35 per cent
when translated into dollars is a
decrease of $7,000. The budget for
the state-wide organization is $77,-
000 according to Ann Arbor PIR-
GIM co-ordinator Bill Meyers. This
money comes from five other col-
leges in the state, foundation
grants and donations.
"The only effect (of the loss) is
that we will have to hire one less
full time staff person than we had
planned on," said Jay Tower, a
See PIRGIM, Page 10
Stennis reported grave but
improving following operati
WASHINGTON (/P)-Sen. John C. prognosis is considered grave." Immediately follov
Stennis was reported awake, alert Stennis' prognosis had been de- ing he underwents
and resting comfortably but his scribed as "guarded" ever since surgery. At that ti
prognosis was "grave" following the attack, in which he was shot spokesman said on
new surgery yesterday. in the chest and thigh by two tered in his left thig
The senator was shot twice in a young men who accosted him in believed to be from
holdup a week ago and was mak- front of his northwest Washington pistol; entered the1
ing speedy progress toward re- home after he drove up in the chest, passed throug
covery before the emergency sur- early evening.
gery early yesterday. Stennis had been described as and pancreas, and
gradually improving until early lower right flank. T
At midafternoon, a spokesman at grdaygnotgremoved.
Walter Reed Army Medical Center yesterday. n m d
said "his condition is stable. The
vital signs are good. His tempera-
ture is somewhat elevated but . In io
withn expected levels. Sen. Sten-
nis' condition is listed as very
serious. The prognosis remains
grave." T e r
swing the shoot-
seven hours of
me, a hospital
e bullet shat-
gh and another,
left side of his
gh his stomach
lodged in the
That bullet was
The spokesman said Stennis was I(/9W/ E/,.' /%_F IFqV V %A/ 9 j9/VUK_/ tF n-
in the surgical intensive care unit By BILL HEENAN
and was receiving intravenousfByIL EN .
fluids. The Engineering Council has begun a drive to restructure the
The Mississippi Democrat, chair- make-up of Student Government Council (SGC), with representatives
man of the Senate Armed Services being elected from each school or college instead of the general stu-
Committee, underwent a 45-minute dent population.
exploratory operation after sur- Engin Council President Ro Nagey, speaking at a meeting Monday
geons at Walter Reed Army Medi- between SGC and various school governments, proposed that each
cal Center "became concerned school be guaranteed at least one vote on SGC, while those colleges
about a change in the condition of
I this small intestine." with larger student bodies be permitted one vote per 1,000 students.
is hospital spokesman said doc- Nagey cited the poor turnout in the fall all-campus elections as
tors suspected blockage of the indication that most students are dissatisfied with Council's present
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