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Vol. LXXXIII, No. 133
Ann Arbor, Michigan-Wednesday, March 21, 1973
IF YOU SEIE NEWS H-APPNCALL 76-DNIY
mass raids I
Mogdis: Fire Krasny
Democratic mayoral candidate Franz Mogdis last night called
for the removal of city police chief Walter Krasny. In an in-
terview with members of the Daily staff, Mogdis urged sweeping
reforms of the police, including the institution of foot patrols, a
re-alignment towards the enforcement of crimes such as assault
and breaking and entering, and a deconcentration on enforcement
of "no-victim crimes'." Mogdis said Krasny's removal was essen-
tial to such reforms.
Owers named administrator
During their Monday night session, City Council appointed
assistant city administrator George Owers to fill the city admin-
istrator post until a permanent replacement can be found for
Guy Larcom. Larcom, who has served as city administrator for
18 years, will retire on April 9. Owers will serve as acting city
administrator while council searches for Larcom's successor.
Council also appointed deputy city clerk Lambert Fleming acting
city clerk because of Harold Saunder's resignatioi effective
Scene in hot liquor
Beware of making a scene at The Scene, for that nightclub
is in hot water with the state liquor control commission. The com-
mission has served a $150 fine and a week-long suspension of The
Scene's liquor license, starting April 9, for allegedly operating
past the legal bedtime of 2:30 a.m. on December 21 last year.
Fortunately' for those who indulge, The Scene has appealed the
sentence, postponing dryness at least until late April.
Yesterday was .. .
Yesterday was Earth Day. Thought you might like to know,
' U grad nominated.
Lynn Eden, a 1971 graduate of the University, has been
nominated for the prestigious National Book Award. Eden wrote
her book-"Crises in Watertown: The Polarization of an Ameri-
can Community"-while she was a student here. Her book will
compete with such works as David Halberstam's "The Best and
the Brightest" for the award to be announced April 12 in New
Despite the fact that the city primaries were over a month
ago, GOP third ward candidate Bob Henry is still running his
old ads in the Ann Arbor News. The ads, which read: Vote Feb-
ruary 19, Bob Henry, Republican, 3rd Ward," have aroused a
certain degree of mirth. The latest one ran on March 14.
Happenings ,. .
a moderate list of things to do, see and hear is topped
by a fascinating lecture by University of Mississippi Pharma-
cology Prof. Coy Waller on "Recent Developments in Marijuana
Research." Sponsored by the student affiliate of the American
Chemical Society, the talk is in Rm. 1300 of the Chemistry Bldg.
at 8 p.m. . . . Elliot Hall, an outspoken critic of the Detroit Police
Stress Unit speaks at 7:30 p.m. tonight at the Huron High School
cafeteria . . . the Human Rights Party is holding its second
public hearing on police at 7:30 p.m. at the Ann Arbor Com-
munity Center, 625 N. Main . . . the Galens Annual Medical
Lectureship features a discussion on the timely topic of acu-
puncture, tonight at 7 p.m. in Towsley Aud. of the Medical Cen-
ter. The speaker is W. E. Apoerel, M.D. . . . there's a Grad cof-
fee hour at 8 p.m. in the East Conf. Rm. of Rackham . . . have
a good day.
TURIN, Italy - A brothel advertising its services among
local priests with promises of "overall body massages . . . in an
atmosphere also suited to solitary meditation," has been closed
down by police in this northern Italian city. Turin's vice squad
raided the premises at the weekend after gaining admittance
with the password "peace and goodwill," police sources said to-
day. They found a naked cleric apparently engaged in advanced
mediation with a 32-year-old Genoese nurse. "I wanted to have
this experience as I though it would give me a greater under-
standing of the problems of, certain sinners," he is reported to
have told investigators.
POW has a date
SAN DIEGO, Calif. (P) - The last-shall-be-first note. Lt.
Cmdr. Dennis Moore, 34, a bachelor came home after 7 years
as a prisoner in North Vietnam, and shortly hereafter received
a telegram which read: "Since I was the last girl you went out
with before you were shot down, I'd like to be the first to go
out with you now that you're back." Thus Bobbie Ensign became
Moore's first post-war date.
Once a cop.. .
PHILADELPHIA-Once a policeman, always a policeman.
That's the way it was for Philadelphia Mayor Frank Rizzo. Rizzo,
a former policeman, spotted three teen agers fleeing down a dark-
ened city street Friday night with uniformed men in pursuit.
"Corral them," Rizzo said to his limousine driver, a police ser-
geant. Rizzo and the sergeant held the suspects until security
guards caught up. The boys allegedly were spotted trying to jim-
my the lock on a car door..When Rizzo was told of the charges
he turned to his driver and commented: "Hey, we made a pinch."
Whom do you believe
WASHINGTON - The White House forecast yesterday that
food prices would decline by the end of the year, but President
Nixon's committee on food was more cautious. White House
Press Secretary Ronald Ziegler predicted the decline, but the
committee, a division of the cost of living council, would only
forecast that the rate of price increases would lessen.
On the inside ...
h .P. you can find a look at the autonomy of the blind on
the Editoritgl Page . .. . a Richard Glatzer review of the
WASHINGTON (Reuter) -
An American Indian leader
said yesterday that if the gov-
ernment opened fire on the
Indians holed up at Wounded
Knee, 4,000 to 5,000 Indians
elsewhere would launch at-
tacks on U.S. cities.
The leader, Robert Burnette, a
former president of the Rosebud
Sioux tribe of the Dakotas, called
for senior Nixon Administration
j officials to travel to Wounded Knee,
a tiny trading post town in South
Dakota, to hear the Indians' griev-
ances, and to redress wrongs.
"It is the responsibility of Presi-
dent Nixon to settle this matter
without the loss of too many lives,"
Burnette told a press conference.
He was not specific about the
potential uprisings which he said
could be triggered by an armed
confrontation at Wounded Knee,
but said they would take place
wherever there were substantial
numbers of organized Indians.
One, he said, would most certain-
ly be in Washington, and its prime
target would be the U.S. Bureau of
Indian Affairs, which was put un-
der seige by militant Indians last
They captured the Bureau's
headquartersand held it for sev-
eral days, looting it and taking
documents which they said proved
the government had maltreated
the Indian tribes, had not properly
allocated funds provided them by
Congress, and had broken treaties.
ThetIndians at Wounded Knee,
' te stein 1890 of a massacre of
Indians by federal troops, are seek-
ing greater self-determination for
They have held the town for the
past 22 days.
SAIGON (AP) - The United
States charged yesterday that
North Vietnam was infiltrating
50,000 fresh troops, 300 tanks
and hundreds of heavy guns in-
to the South.
The statement, made to the
Communist delegation to the
four-party_ Joint Military Com-
mission, was the first official
protest lodged before the board.
U. S. spokesmen claimed
they had "clear and irrefut-
able" proof of the North Vietna-
mese infiltration, i n c Ilu d i n g
photographs, and termed it a
matter of "significant import-
ICJ /L . Lt I
FBI nominee to talk
WASHINGTON (Reuter)-Senators yesterday accused the Nixon
administration of trying to "muzzle" FBI Acting Director Patrick
Gray when he refused to discuss the bugging of Democratic party
headquarters last June.
Gray told the Senate Judiciary Committee, which is considering
his nomination as director, he had been instructed by Attorney General
Richard Kleindienst to make FBI files on the bugging available only
to the committee chairman and to the two legal advisors on the
On the basis of this he refused to answer more than a dozen times
questions by liberal Democrats, which he characterized as dealing
substantively with the bugging case.
Sen. John Tunney, (D-Calif.) said Kleindienst's action "clearly
demonstrates, that the attorney general is concerned about revelations
contained in the Watergate file. We have learned some things from
information provided by Mr. Gray; the question is how much more is
there in those files."
Seven men, including two former White House aides, have been
found guilty in the bugging case and are awaiting sentence.
Liberal Democrats strongly criticized Gray's refusal to answer and
charged the attorney general was trying to "muzzle" him.
Sen. Birch Bayh (D.-Ind.) told reporters after the hearing: "Mr.
Gray has been given a black eye by the attorney general. The attorney
general makes it look like a cover-up."
Bayh suggested that perhaps Kleindienst should be summoned be-
fore the committee himself to explain why he is "muzzling" Gray.
See GRAY, Page 10
IT'T official admits
scheme against Chile
WASHINGTON (P)-ITT vice
president William Merriam
admitted to the Senate yes-
terday his company pressured
the White House and the
State Department to threaten
Chile with economic collapse. 4
He also claimed that William
Broe, a top CIA official, agreed
with his recommendations to block
the election of Chile's Marxist a '
President Salvador Allende.
Allende "had stolen our property
without compensation," Merriam
Merriam, Who headed the Wash
ington office of International Tele-
phone & Telegraph Corp., acknowl-
edged that the purpose of the pres-
sure was to force Allende "to pay
Merriam added: "That's all we ITT's Merriam
The ITT official, who is now sta---- -
tioned in Italy, was the leadoff wit-
ness as a special Senate foreign
relations subcommittee launched esih aens
exerted on U.S. foreign policy by
large American firms with vast r nt
holdings in other countries. resp on . t
The soft-spoken witness resisted
suggestions by subcommittee mem-
bers and lawyers that he did more ottle l w
William Broe, the Central Intelli-
destine operations in Latin Amer- By GORDON ATCHESON
gence Agency's top man for clan and SUE STEPHENSON
ica. Local merchants express mixed
Sen. Charles Percy (R-II.) ask- reactions to the city's new ordi-
ed: "Did you consider yourself nance demanding a deposit of two
anged t DdotheCId"r to five cents on all cans and bot-
an agent of the CIA?" tles of soft drinks and beer pur-
Merriam ;,responded: "Oh, No, chased in local stores.
Sen. Percy." "If the consumer wants return-
In fact, the witness went on, "I able bottles, he ought to be able
had no idea then that he was clan- to have them," says A. McKay,
destine. We had luncheons in places sales manager of Detroit-based
with 300 to 400 people." A&P offices. "That's why we're
The ITT official said "the highest handling all the returnable bottles
people we went to" were Arnold available to us now," he says. Ann
Nachmanoff, then chief adviser to Arbor A&P merchants offer "no
Henry Kissinger for Latin America, statement" on the issue.
and Charles Meyer, assistant secre- Although L a r r y Ramaekers,
tary of state for Latin America. See MERCHANTS, Page 10
Tiptoe through .
Spring is bustin' out all over, at least in Washington, D. C., where tulips and cherry blossoms dot
grounds in front of the Washington Monument.
Women take a back seat to men
in intercollegiate athletic facilities'
By LESLIE RIESTER
"This is the poorest excuse for a locker
room I've ever seen!" yelled a member of
the Michigan State women's basketball
It was life as usual at the most recent
Michigan women's basketball home game.
Once again, the Michigan team was fbrced
to wait out in the hall of the IM Building,
while the MSU women tried to find room
to change in the miniscule locker room.
Lack of adequate facilities is a way of
life for all the women's intercollegiate
teams at the University. Women athletes
are a forgotten species, enjoying a priority
well below that of the men in the inter-
How do the women's intercollegiate facil-
Editor's Note: The following
story was written by Daily City
Editor Charles Stein using files
from Daily reporters Gordon
Atcheson, Dave Burhenn and er label
Terry Martin. ing to h
By CHARLES STEIN to be su
With less than two weeks to The p
go before the city elections, the mayorsh
spectre of Republican James mere fig
Stephenson sitting at the head imngina1
ities compare to those of the men?
* The women's locker room in the IM
Bldg. is a narrow L-shaped room approxi-
mately four feet wide from locker to locker.
There are not enough lockers to go around
so players double up. The men, however,
use 'the two-year-old Sports Service Build-
ing, which is air-conditioned, carpeted and
has plenty of lockers.
* Women play in the IM Bldg. and Bar-
bour Gym, where they compete with the
noise from IM games, while the men have
Crisler Arena to themselves.
0 Women's teams operate on budgets -
ranging from $150 to $500. That money is
only a small fraction of the men's budget
of 2.6 million dollars.
* While women travel to away games in
private cars, the Men of Michigan get there
0 Women coaches work for free, while
the men receive salaries.
® Women pay for their own meals on
trips, while the men are given $2-3 for
every meal during their out-of-town jaunts.
The football team even stays at the Cam-
pus Inn during home games.
* Women pay dues to play, and for some
sports, they buy their own uniforms. Most
Varsity men receive athletic scholarships
Why the double standard? Why, when the
men have a spacious locker room, must the
women put up with a locker room so
See WOMEN'S, Page 7
Dems, HRP accuse each other of spoiler' role
This point was made clear in
the primary elections when Re-
publicans turned, out more voters
than either of the other two par-
ties, despite the fact that their
races- were practically uncon-
To counter the Democratic
mathematics, HRP stragtegists
point to the growth in registra-
tion which has iiin-id from 57.-
the Democrats are try-
ang on them if they are
uccessful in April.
ossibility of a Stephenson
ip is by no means a
gment of the Democratic
tion as a look at recent
statistics will indiicate.
parties on the left. The implica-
tions of such a split are obvious:
If the weaker of the two parties
manages to collect over 20 per
cent of the vote, the Republicans
will be guaranteed a victory.
While analyzing City Council
rn Pc is mnrm A fi'r.,m1t hnrP
despite optimistic claims from
the campaign staff, is generally
regarded as the weaker of the
two parties at this stage in the
"To win this election a can-
didate will need a minimum of
14 OM ll xnta4c cn aird -a lrric
This figure is by no means un-
iversally accepted, h o w e v e r.
HRP Second Ward candidate,
Frank Schoichet, for instance,,
projects a vote total in the
neighborhood of 45,000.
Harris' and Saunders' figure is