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March 16, 1973 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1973-03-16

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See Editorial Page


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See Today for details

Vol. LXXX111, No. 130

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Friday, March 16, 1973

Ten Cents

Ten Pages

_ . .,.

More SGC nonsense
Former SGC treasurer Dave Schaper was last night accused
by acting treasurer Elliot Chikofsky of vamoosing with no less
than $2,875 in cold SGC cash. The council books say the bread
was allocated to "Pay him back for a rubber check given to get
cash for Temptations concert." To our memory no such concert
occured, and the books contain no record of where the money
went, when or if it left the Schaper billfold. Where is it? Schaper
says he "told Chikofsky where it is." But the acting treasurer
claims only SGC President and former student Bill Jacobs has
the answer. The prez thinks the money is, "in an outside account.
I'm sure there's a record of it somewhere but I can't find it now."
Neither can we.
Arson suspect caught
A man accused of robbing a student and assaulting his wife
on South Division Monday night is responsible for setting fire to
the Community Center last December, police and firemen say.
The man, 19-year-old George Powell, has confessed to setting a
fire which gutted the home of Ozone House, Drug Help, and other
community service organizations, according to Assistant Fire
Chief Fred Schmid.
Heads I win,. .
Less than a week after firing union representative Fred
Wolgel forefailure to comply with hair regulations, the campus
Burns Security agency has changed its haircut rule. Guards
may now wear hair to collar length, which would make Wolgel
compliant with the standard. Wolgel was fired Monday less than
a month after he was appointed temporary union representative
to the guard's United Plant Guard Workers of America (UPG-
WA) Local 114 by union officials. "The problem with my hair
is they don't like me," Folgel remarked yesterday. It is unclear
whether Wolgel will get his job back.
AFL-CIO endorsements
The Huron Valley Labor Council of the AFL-CIO has an-
nounced its endorsements for the upcoming city election and to
no one's great surprise, most are Democrats. There are, how-
ever, two interesting exceptions. The union group endorsed
radical Frank Shoichet-Human Rights Party candidate in the
Second Ward-and conservative John McCormick - GOP can-
didate in the Fifth Ward.
Politicalese Dept.
Francis Previs, a local Democrat and firm supporter of may-
oral candidate Franz Mogdis called us up yesterday and object-
ed to our characterization of Mogdis as the "hand-picked" candi-
date of Robert "Mayor Bob" Harris. It wasn't that Harris hand-
picked Mogdis to succeed him, Previs told us, he merely "en-
couraged him at an early stage" to seek the office.
St. Joe's move opposed
The Health Committee of the Washtenaw County Board of
Commissioners has added its voice to rising community outcry
against plans to move St. Joseph Community Hospital from Ann
Arbor to Superior Township. A number of community groups-
most notably the Medical Committee for Human Rights-have
opposed the move, charging the hospital with copping out of
responsibilities to the Ann Arbor community.
Blast from the past
What's garbage to you, may be a joke to someone else. At
least, that what local Democrat George Sallade must be mutter-
ing to himself today. It seems that while cleaning out his law
office yesterday he disposed of age-old publicity cards for his
candidacy for state representative, circa 1956. A sharp-eyed
political dilettante spotted the cards and began to pass them
out to clearly amused passersby. Sallade, who recently ran as a
McGovern Democrat for County prosecutor, is pictured in the
cards with a crew cut and bow tie. His slogan: "Let's put Ike's
program to work."
Happenings .. .
are highlighted by the opening of the annual "World's
Fair" sponsored by the Nationality clubs. The fair, which includes
exhibits on 'food, dress, arts and dance, begins at Burns Park
,Elementary School (1414 Wells) at 7 p.m. . . . the New World
Film Co-op is showing "The East Is Red" with a discussion on
China in the UGLI Multi-Purpose Rm. at 8 p.m.. . . there is a
Poor Man's Dance at 8:30 in S. Quad main dining room. Detroit
and the Rockets perform. Free beer. Admission $1 . . . or if your
head is on a somewhat higher plane you can attend a speech by
His Holiness Satsvarupa Das Goswami in the Assembly Rm. in
the basement of the Union at 7:30 p.m., sponsored by the local
Krishna Yoga Society . . . peace.

The Republican Party heads
into the April elections with a
unified, well financed organiza-
tion, epitomized by James Steph-
enson's high powered, Madison
Ave.-style mayoral campaign.
Stephenson, the dean of city
Republicans, is providing the
political and emotional inspira-
tion for what may be the most
concerted Republican election
campaign to date.
The eager Republicans believe
this is the year they can recap-
ture city hall, traditionally domi-




gear for

Stephenson plans massive, media oriented race

nated by the GOP. Until the mid-
sixties, the Republicans ran trioc
city as they pleased.
The balance of power then be-
gan to shift to the Demorats
and now rests with the "Dem-
HRP coalition."
Two years ago the Republicnn
plans were shattered when ultra-
conservative Jack Garris won the
GOP mayoral primary.
Running on a tough law-and-

order platform, Garris alienated
many traditional Republican sp-
porters and lost in a land.3iide
to incumbent M a y o r Robert
In an effort to regain their
once absolute power, the Steph-
enson campaign has retained the
Connelly-Stacy A d v e r t i s i n g
Agency to concoct a $10,000
media masterplan. Brian Con-
nelly has refused to discuss the

nature of the plan, but observers
indicate it will be a "two weak
Stephenson's finance 'chairm.;n,
Louis Belcher, says the campaign
emphasizes direct mailings more
than ever before. "The entire
mayoral race may cost us ap to
$12,000 if we can raise ihat
much," he adds.
The other two parties combined
have reportedly only budgeted

about $7,000 for their mayoral
The GOP City Council candi-
dates also seem to be running
slick, expensive campaigns in the
critical Fourth and Fifth Wards.
Richard Hadler, seeking re-elec-
tion in the Fourth Ward, predicts
his campaign will cost "over
In the Republican primary
alone, Third Ward candidate

Robert Henry spent more than
$1,600. He was "the party choice"
in the only contested Republican
primary this year.
The Republican Ward organi-
zation is also in high gear fqr
the upcoming election. "We've
put a lot of effort into the Fourth
and Fifth Wards and it looks
good," claims City Committee
Chairman Peter Wright.
The ward machine maintains
year round workers but is now
"really beating the bushes to get
out the vote," Wright says.
See GOP, Page 10
- .-..-

'Cam pu's
1the big
defies the
WASHINGTON (Al) - President {><} {r:<
Nixon challenged the Senate yes.
terday to a Supreme Court fight
over his refusal to let an aide tes-
tify at the confirmation hearing of
L. Patrick Gray as director of the
Commenting at a time of rising
clamor over the division of power n
between the executive and legisla-
tive branches, Nixon told a newsj
conference that "members of the
White House will not appear be-;
fore a committee of Congress in
any formal session."
Several Democratic members
of the Senate Judiciary Committee
have talked of dropping Gray's Y
nomination unless Nixon's legal '
counsel, John W. Dean, will ans-,
wer questions over exchanges he
had with the FBI concerning the r
Watergate bugging scandal.
Nixon said that "perhaps this
is the time to have the highest
court of this land make a defini-
tive decision" on the over-all is-
sue of executive privilege.
"If the Senate feels that they
want a court test we would wel-
come it."
Nixon also announced the ap-
pointment of veteran ambassadora
David K. E. Bruce to head a liai-
son office in Peking, to improve re-
lations between the United States This little fellow,
and Communist China. to have a bite to
This launches the first official
exchange of contacts with the SYDNEY 1
Communist Cinese in over 20
While the United States still has
not resumed diplomatic relations,
Nixon's choice of the 75-year-old
former ambassador, who has been
in retirement, provided a high SYDNEY, Austra
The Philippines w
level of representation that had day to have sent ou
not been expected. to its Southeast A







Regents ponder
crime, figures
Crime on campus jumped 20 per cent between 1971 and
1972, University Safety Director Frederick Davids told the
Regents yesterday.
A staggering increase in robberies highlighted the spe-
cial University Safety Department report delivered at the
Regents open hearing by Davids-the former Director of the
Michigan State Police.
The Davids report detailed increases in almost every
category of reported crime. Total incidences of reported
crime rose from 2,065 in 1971 to 2,581 in 1972.
Robberies on campus increased from 737 in 1971 to 1,231
in 1972. There was a corresponding increase in personal pro-
perty loss of some $56,000. The amount of university proper-
ty stolen over the one year'


Good morning, Sunshine'
a close relative of our own Today column citter, took time out from Winter yesterda
eat. Who would have known it was still a week 'till Sping?

period declined, however.
Incidenits of rape and assault
alsoincreased, a 1 t h o u g h less
There was also a jump in arson
-largely attributable to the rash
of petty arson on campus last
Despite the steep rise in campus
crime, Davids told the Regents the
University has improved its secur-
ity operation in the past year by
such measures as insisting that
Burns security guards carry ra-
dios which connect them directly
with city police dispatchers.
"Our goal is to be able to get
police to anyone who calls for help
from a University building within
5 to 6 minutes," he said.
Davids also cited statistics from
other college towns across the
country which show a similar in-
"Is the student secure?" asked
Regent Deane Baker.
"We do know that students are
apprehensive about their secur-
ity," responded Housing Director
John Feldkamp. "Last year it was
rip-offs from rooms in the resi-
dence halls, Feldkamp said, "But
this year it's armed robberies."
Feldkamp stressed that the, ma-
jor thrust in theft prevention must
come from residence hall occu-
pants. "Individuals are invited in-
to the residence halls and then
crime occurs," he said. "We have
got to get the message across to
the students that they can't deal
with strangers."
Feldkamp related the armed
robbery problem to the "purchase
and sale of marijuana." He said
students are now "more alert"
about allowing strangers into resi-
dence halls but now they are be-
ing ripped off by "people they

In a noisy, heated Regents
meeting yesterday, repesenta-
tives of the University Cellar
were grilled for almost an hour
by Regents over the Cellar's re-
Iquect for continued subsidization
Ser al Rens hied that the
Cellar may lose $150,000 of stu-
dent subsidization in today's
Yoesterday afternoon' s session,
part of the Regents' monthly
meetings, also featured discus-
sion of the impact of the Nixon
Administation's budget cutbacks
on the University, a plea fo two
SGC seats on the Regents, by
SGC president Bill Jacobs.
Local attorney Jean King also
spoke fo the Flint Feminsts, a
group of women students at the
See REGENTS, Page 10

* e
alia (Reuter) -
as reported to-
it an alarm call
gsia Treaty Or-1

7 1

On the inside
. the Sports Pag
dust as Spring footballI
writers from the Interna
traveling outside the co
aiid Arts Page has the g
Cinema Weekend.
The weather
It's an even toss-upĀ±
noon as temperatures wr
the thermometer will di]
only a small bit tomorrc

,e tells about Bo's boys biting the

practice gets underway . . guest Bruce, who served under four
tional Center give more details on presidents and has been an ambas
untry on the Editorial Page . . . sador to West Germany, Britain
toods on all the movies in town in and France, and headed the U. S
delegation to the Paris peace talks
picture in 1970-71, will head a 30-member
that God will rain on us this after- office.
iggle down to the low 50's. Tonight The Chinese will shortly name
p to the mid-thirties and will rise the chief of their liaison office,
ow. which will be set up in Washing-

ganization (SEATO) allies that
- foreign troops were taking part in
an internal revolt.
The Sydney Morning Herald,
quoting authoritative sources in
Jakarta, said that a formal note
from the Philippines government
to itssix -allies in SEATO had been
delivered to SEATO ambassadors
in Manila after the outbreak of
full-scale warfare in one of the
main trouble spots, Mindanao Is-
The Philippines note told Austra-
lia, The United States, New Zea-
land, Britain, Thailand and France
that "Non-indigenous troops from
outside the Philippines, some of
them in uniform" were taking part
in a Moslem revolt on the southern
island, the newspaper said.
MilitanthMoslems, often better
armed than government forces,
were sweeping through Mindanao
bringing the area to the brink of
civil war, the report added.
Neighboring governments, in-
cluding Malaysia, Indonesia and
Australia, were seriously concern-
ed that if the situation got out of

pines araeiien
ing Libya, of providing arms and control, it could cause a ruptureI
other support. between Malaysia and the Philip-
According to the Herald, some pines-
reports, said the Philippines gov- The sources quoted by corres-
ernment was privately blaming pondent Michael Richardson in a
the chief minister of the Malay- dispatch from Jakarta said they
sian state of Sabah, Tun Musta- feared the notification would be
pha, for the conflict. followed by a call from President
Sources in Jakarta quoted by
The Herald said that if the situa- Marcos of the Philippines for di-
tion was not kept under careful rect assistance under SEATO.
Sick babies
w find aid atb
~'U' hospital
Science Writer
Something's wrong.cThe baby isn't gasp-
ing for air, doesn't give that first scream to
announce his birth.
The doctor has only hours-perhaps min-
utes-to find the answer which will save the
new life.
Helping newborns in trouble is the busi-
ness of the University's Holden Perinatal ..


looks at


"It is possible to be a radical and a woman
but not a feminist," concluded Stephanie Rieger,
a psychology graduate student, as she sum-
marized her research on the effects of women's
consciousness-raising groups.
Rieger's report was one of 28 in seven sub-
ject areas that were presented at yesterday's

The changes that the old members noticed
in themselves were increased self-esteem, a
feeling of solidarity with other women, a height-
ened awareness of sex discrimination, and
changes in career plans.
Other psychology reports included assistant
psychology professor Lois Hoffman's description
of her duplication of a 1965 University experi-

. .:;i - ~:.... ;..vv:..~....::

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