See Editorial Pagk
For details, see today
Vol. LXXXIII, No. 86 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, January 14, 1973 Ten Cents
if you see news happen cal! 76-DAILY
Housing committee actions
The Housing Policy Committee this week approved funds to
set up a cultural lounge in Stockwell Hall. The student-faculty
committee appropriated $7,000 to establish the Rosa Parks
Lounge which will serve as "a focus for black cultural con-
cerns" at the dorm. At the same meeting, the committee clari-
fied procedures for students seeking meal rebates. The approved
resolution stipulates that a 70 per cent rebate of board costs
will be made to any resident "for reasons of conscience related
to food." The resolution affects vegetarians and students of
Muslim and Jewish faiths. Students seeking meal rebates must
give housing personnel at least two weeks advance notice.
Blues concert blues
UAC-Daystar is having some problems with their blues
concert set for next Saturday. Both Jr. Walker and the All Stars
and Bobby Blue Bland have cancelled out. UAC-Daystar has
replaced those acts with blues festival star Freddie King, but
is offering a reduction in the ticket prices, and refunds to those
who have already purchased tickets.
Happenings. . .
. . If it's too early to get into your studies enjoy a lox
and bagel brunch in the Union at 11a.m. this morning. Prof.
Murray Meisels will speak on "Psychological Hang-ups in Israel"
following the brunch . . . a "Celebration of the Struggle for
Peace, Justice and Love" to commemorate Dr. Martin Luther
King, Jr.'s birthday will take place at Memorial Christian
Church tomorrow night at 7:30 p.m. . . . the Ann Arbor Counter-
Inaugural Committee has called a rally in the lobby of City Hall
at 7 p.m. tomorrow night to encourage City Council to support
the Jan. 20 march on Washington . . . and, the Red Cross has
scheduled three "open clinics" tomorrow through Wednesday
to take special blood donations. Donors should call 971-5300 for
More Michigan sausages, ma
LANSING-Gov. William Milliken sent packages of sausage
to each of the state's 19 congressmembers Friday to help them
prove Michigan standards produce better sausage and hot dogs
than federal standards. The gifts were prompted by a Washing-
ton news conference held by several representatives who were
trying to gain support for a bill to allow the state to have
higher standards than the federal government for its meat. When
reporters asked for proof, the legislators had none to give.
"Hopefully, this sausage, an excellent example of Michigan's
best, will help fill a real need," said Milliken.
It's a gull's life
CARMEL, CALIF.-Forty seagulls that landed jobs as extras
in a movie being filmed here are living high. They dine on
horsemeat stew and sleep in a barn equipped with heat lamps
and sandy floors. The movie's two stars-also seagulls-have it
even better. They reside at the local Holiday Inn in a room
with a fine view of the ocean. The movie is-you guessed it--
Jonathan Livingston Seagull, based on the best-selling book.
To cast the film, producer Hall Bartlett had to get a permit
from the federal Bureau of Sport Fisheries and Wildlife and
agree to capture and release the gulls on a rotating basis. Most
auditions were held at local garbage dumps, where seagulls
tend to congregate.
Meir burned in effigy
PARIS-Israeli Prime Minister Golda Meir ignored French
government anger and student demonstrators who burned' her
in effigy yesterday and attended a heavily guarded meeting of
socialist leaders in Paris. Several hundred pro-Arab demon-
strators clashed with riot police in the Latin Quarter while
protesting Meir's visit shortly after she joined other socialist
leaders for the opening of two-day conference in the nearby
Senate building. The demonstrators were unable to get near the
Senate which was cordoned off by helmeted riot police and
scores of police vehicles. French President Georges Pompidou
said last week that the Socialists were unwelcome because their
presence in France seven weeks before elections was an in-
trusion. Swedish Premier Olof Palme, Austrian Chancellor Bruno
Kreisky, Danish Premier Anker Jorgensen and Finnish Prime
Minister Halevi Sorsa were also present at the meeting.
On the inside .. .
The Editorial Page Sunday Daily studies the problems
of heroin addiction . . . Sports staff writers rejoice over
Michigan's come-back victory over the Michigan State
basketball team on Page 7 . . . Arts Page features a
review of Mozart's comic opera "Cosi Fan Tutte."
The weather picture
Today will be mostly cloudy with a chance of rain.
Temperatures may climb to 40 this afternoon and drop-
ing to 29 tonight. Tomorrow will allegedly be a little bit
By CHRIS PARKS
Several members of the Advisory Com-
mittee on Recreation, Intramurals and
Club Sports (ACRICS) have indicated they
may attempt to hold up approval of a
multi-million dollar North Campus intra-
mural facility unless questions of funding
and control over the new building are
The 14-member advisory committee to
Athletic Director Don Canham can stall
the proposal by not approving it.
The intramural facility is part of a pack-
age that Canham will present to the com-
mittee at its Tuesday meeting. The four-
part proposal for revamping varsity and
intramural athletic facilities also includes:
-Moving the hockey team's present ice
facilities from the Coliseum to Yost Field
-Renovating the Coliseum for use as an
intramural sports facility; and
-Adding a pre-fab wing to Yost that
would house indoor tennis and track.
The entire package carries a price tag
of roughly four to five million dollars and
tentative plans have students bearing the
brunt of the cost by way of a five dollar-
per-term fee tacked onto tuition.
Some committee members, however, have
strong reservations, about Canham's pro-
Says Tom Clark, the Office of Student
Services (OSS) representative on ACRICS,
"Generally, the proposal is viewed favor-
ably (by ACRICS), but until some core is-
sues are resolved, we can't endorse the
Clark and other ACRICS members have
raised questions about the equity of hiking
student tuition for intramural improvements
and have indicated they believe there may
be other potential sources of funds.
They object to the imposition of a five
dollar fee, pointing out that students al-
ready pay five dollars per term for Crisler
Arena, which gets very little intramural use.
As an alternative method of funding, these
committee members have suggested such
things as selling beer at University athletic
events and securing money from the fac-
ulty's fringe benefit fund.
More than this, the dissidents view the
debate over the improvements as an op-
portunity to resolve a number of long-
standing issues involving the committee
and the athletic department in an attempt
to gain more decision-making power in
Among these issues are:
-Control by ACRICS over scheduling of
intramural facilities and an end to absolute
priority for varsity teams in use of athletic
-More money for staffing of intramural
-More money in the intramural sports
-More equitable funding for women's
Clearly, not all of ACRICS members feel
construction of the new intramural facility
should be held up.
One who doesn't is Rodney Grambeau,
head of the University's intramural pro-
gram. "The issues being considered,"
Grambeau days, "are relatively minor and
can be resolved later. It would be a tragedy
if ACRICS holds back approval.
Grambeau adds that student intramural
fees at other major schools are considerably
higher than those paid by University stu-
See ATHLETIC, Page 8
IF CANHAM'S PROPOSAL is approved, the hockey team's pres-
ent ice facilities at the Coliseum will be moved to Yost Field
home; N. Viets
By AP, CPI and Reuters
Henry Kissinger flew to Key Biscayne from Paris last
night for an unusual post-midnight meeting with President
Nixon, raising new hopes that peace is near in Vietnam.
The North Vietnamese confirmed "progress" had been
made in the talks, and Kissinger, before leaving Paris, said
"Special Adviser Le Duc Tho and I have just completed very
extensive, very useful negotiations."
Kissinger, Nixon's top foreign policy aide, said it now is
up to the President "to decide what next step should be taken
to speed a peace of justice and conciliation."
In a departure statement at Orly Airport, Kissinger said
he will remain in close touch "through our usual channel"
with Tho, the North Viet-
U . S.,~ hts
namese Politburo member who
heads the Hanoi negotiating
By KAREN KASMAUS
Despite below freezing temper
-V- - - m rinr 6 I" m r
Kissinger, Tho, and an unusually the early moring hour, mor(
large number of their aides con- hundred people showed up y
ferred for seven an a half hours the School of Natural Resourc
in yesterday's session. nual Deer Count.
Adding fuel to speculation that People trampled through froz
By AP and UPI --.
SAIGON -A U.S. Navy A6 In- peace might be near, Nixon also near impenetrable underbrush
truder jet mistakenly bombed a summoned to the post-midnight terrain in hopes of finding nea
South Vietnamese refugee settle- conference Gen. Alexander Haig dred deer living on 1146 acre
ment 15 miles southwest of Da Jr. Kisser'e a the an called the Edwin George Res
'who has served as the chief liason
Nang yesterday, killing one civilian betweenWcated 25 miles northwest of th
and inuringdozen bftwhernWashington and Saigon.
and injuring dozens of others, Haig would be the likely envoy Dave Hirth, the co-ordinator of
allied headquarters reported. to present any proposed accord to expedition spaced the "deer-co
The plane dropped a single 500- South Vietnamese President Ngu- to 40 feet apart in a single f
pound bomb, military sources said.
yen Van Thieu-a step that would
Last Monday five U.S. Air Force, precede any final agreement.
Navy and Marine jets accidentally Despite Kissinger's late arrival,
bombed the Da Nang airfield itself, at approximately 1 a.m., a heli-
injuring 10 Americans and four copter stood by to fly him directly 0 toii3
Vietnamese. from Homestead Air Force Base,
North of the DMZ U.S. B52 south of Miami, to the presidential
bombers attacked enemy supply compound.
dumps and other targets near the U.S. officials, fearful of generat-
North Vietnamese port city of ing the kind of euphoria that
Vinh. gripped the nation following Kis-b a
Radio Hanoi charged the planes singer's assertion last Oct. 26 that
were "carpet bombing" populated "peace is at hand," said a tenta- By DAN BLUGERMAN
areas and accused President Nixon tive agreement had not yet been and RALPH VARTABEDIAN
of ordering reconnaissance flights signed.
over the Hanoi and Haiphong areas This would appear to rule out a The offices of the Ann Arbor
"in preperation for new acts of end to the fighting before Nixon's Counter-Inaugural C o m m itt e eI
war." inauguration for his second term (AACIC) were burglarized Friday
In the m e a n t i m e, military Jan. 20. night, prompting charges of poli-I
spokesmen said South Vietnamese But White House Press Secretary tical harassment from the group.j
3rd Division infantrymen killed 98 Ronald Ziegler emphasized that the According to committee organ-
Communist troops in an all day week's talks had been "serious"a- izer Richard Weinberg, files of per-
battle yesterday four miles south-! a word that in the past indicated ie ihr eneg ie fpr
west of Que Son in the coastal sessions in which substantial pro sons offering and requesting trans-
highlands 345 miles N. of Saigon. gress has been made. portation to the planned protest in
s' 40th An-
arly a hun-
es of land
erve - lo-
Stand up and
north and south, stretching across the en-
tire east fence of the grounds. The deer
were pushed to the west fence as this
formation proceeded forward.
Having no where else to run, the deer
then had to break back. They were counted
as they ran through the line.
In 1929, six deer were placed on the Re-
serve, two bucks and four pregnant does.
Daily Photo by KAREN KASMAUSKI
By the time of the first drive in 1933 which
included 30 people - the herd had grown
to 160 deer.
The deer on the reserve are used for
controlled experiments and scientific stu-
dies. Updating of the information on the
herd and the herd's effect on the vegeta-
tion in the area, depends heavily on the
annual winter count.
The scientists regulate the herd by
shooting as many deer as there were
fawns born in the spring. And in former
years, the venison was sold to support
)r-Ina ugural committee
ANN ARBOR REP
Bullard looks at legislature
rized; records missing
Washington Jan. 20 were stolen, city for the money." on the burglary Friday Weinberg
along with charter bus tickets the Weinberg expressed doubt that added, "We believe that this is
group had printed. the County Commissioners would political harassment. We don't
The AACIC offices, located on; endorse AACIC's actions at a meet- want to accuse anybody right now.
the third floor of the Michigan ing tonight, but is confident that
Union, showed no signs of forced SGC will support them. Currently, we're finding out who.
entry. Spokeswoman Ginny Robin- Dave Hornstein, SGC member has keys and access to the office."
son said, "They didn't ransack the who will introduce the resolution, AACIC shares its office with LSA
place. They knew what they were said the council "is likely to allo- Student Government.
looking for." cate between $500 and $1,000" at The only visible indications of
The AACIC steering committee a special meeting tonight in " the burglary other than the miss
called the action "an attempt to at 9:00 p.m. ing property was the removal of
repress the Ann Arbor anti-war After AACIC's official statement a ventilator cover in the office.
movement's efforts to organize a
massive response to Nixon's pro-
longation of the Vietnam war.
The steering committee empha-
sized that thebreak-in shouldn't
have any serious effects on the
organizational efforts. However,
the group is asking that those pea-
ple who offered or requested trans-
portation or housing to contact the
office so the information can be
AACIC plans to issue new char-}
ter bus tickets. Students are urgedV
not to purchase the now invalid
bus tickets printed on yellow con-
struction paper with a cartoon of
President Nixon in the center.
EPeople who have already pur-
chased these tickets are requested
to contact the AACIC offices.
In other action, the committee
plans to ask City Council, the
aWashtenaw County Board of Com-:
missioners and Student Govern-:.: ¢=' >; v
m ent Council to endorse their bus ; a a a o W s i g o o h f n n
By ERIC SCHOCH
It was the end of his first week in
* office yesterday, and Perry Bullard sat
back and took a long look at his present
stint as state representative between
gulps of a delicatessen roast beef sand-
"One thing I may have to do-and I
have recognized this all along-is just
end up being "the crazy" in the House
and be perceived as such, by my col-
leagues," Bullard said.
f Bullard is hopeful, however, that he
can stay within what he called an "in-
ternal, defined limit" in the State Legis-
lature that by unwritten rule confines
legislators within the .bounds of "legisla -
campaign contributions quietly be the
determining factor in legislation, he said.
"If I see that such procedures are
widespread in Lansing I will have to
expose them," he continued, "which of
course means that I would definitely
lose my effective legislative worth."
Bullard also outlined several ways he
hopes to stay in touch with his con-
stituents. lie plans to keep office hours
in his law office on Saturdays and would
like to hold monthly open meetings in
The freshman representative also
plans to introduce a bill to set up tele-
phone "tie-lines" open to the publc to
allow individuals to call government of-
cation and redefine it as a medical p:rob-
Bullard also advocated decriminaliza-
tion of drug laws combined with pro-
grams such as heroin maintenance, and
changes in sex laws, such as those in-
volving "accosting and soliciting, which
are used to harass gay people, he said.
In addition, Bullard said he plans to
work for legislation on a variety of sub-
jects, including a deferred tuition plan
for payment of college costs, health care
programs, and better protection for
He plans to work for women's rights
on the basis of advice he receives from