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April 05, 1973 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1973-04-05

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SENATE LOSES
ROUND ONE
See Editorial Page

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VARIEGATED
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Vol. LXXXIII, No. 147

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Thursday, April 5, 1973

Ten Cents

Ten Pages

Cambodia

situation

By AP and Reuters
A state of national danger was
proclaimed yesterday in Cam-
bodia amid a worsening military
situation in whichAmerican B-
52 bombers flew overnight mis-
sions to relieve Communist pres-
sure around Phnom Penh.
Keth Sana, the minister at-
tached to the prime minister's
office, told a national assembly
session yesterday the state of na-
tional danger was a' result 'of the
resurgence of "subversive and
military activities on the part of
the republic's enemies, gravely
menacing its institutions, national
independence and territorial in-
tegrity."I
Later an official spokesman
said Minister of Pacification Lon
Non, President Lon Nol's young-

U.S. B-52s continue

er brother, had submitted his
resignation to return to his mili-
tary job as army division com-
mander.
General Lon Non was a junior
officer when war broke out three
years ago and quickly rose tc
become one of the most powerful
figures in Cambodia's politics.
He was the second minister to
offer his resignation this week.
The departure of Economic Min-
ister Ith Thuy was officially an-
nounced Tuesday.
Meanwhile, Secretary of De-
fense E 11 i o t Richardson an-
nounced yesterday that "the pos-

sibility exists that the situation
might become dire enough" in
Cambodia to require a U.S. air
supply lift for Phnom Penh.
U.S. offiicals elsewhere said
reports from the U.S. Embassy
in Phnom Penh indicate the
Cambodia capital is quiet and.
that ah imminent all-out attack
by Communist forces appears to
be unlikely.
But these officials balanced
the serene assessment with a
note of caution. That is, they.
said ,the possibility of an unex-
pected military surge should not
be discounted.

bombing
Also, they noted that April 13
is the Cambodian New Year and
that judging by past Communist
holiday attacks in South Vietnam
it is an opportune time for a big
military push.
Richardson acknowledged the
possibility of the airlift in re-
sponse to a question. He said U.S.
bombing in Cambodia is aimed
at preventing guerrillas from
cutting off road and river supply
routes into Phnom Penh.
During the night, at least two
waves of B-52 bombers shook the
capital as they struck at suspect-
ed Communist concentrations ir

bleak
an effort to ease pressure on
government forces along the
banks of the Mekong River east
of the city.
The military command at
Phnom Penh made no announce-
ment of their targets but Com-
munist forces were known to be
occupying the riverbanks at
several points 15 to 30 miles
downstream.
The ,command also reported con-
tinued fighting along Phnom Penh's
other main supply route to the out-
side world, the road to the western
seacoast.
Military sources said the situa-
tion was critical at some roadside
outposts in the mountains 75 miles
See U.S., Page 10

Meat,

0

0

egg prices rise,

IFYOU SEE NESHAPENCAL76 D- j1
Mr. Clean
Is something dirty going on concerning University dirt?
This is the question being asked after a University student
yesterday called The Daily to say he saw Hash Bash partici-
pants cleaning up the mess left by the festival. But the Uni-
versity says it cleaned the Diag. All right, who is not coming
clean?
Sounds fishy
The high cost of buying meat may be driving people to
crime. At least that is a theory in the robbery of. 48 fish from
the Exotic Fish Shop in Scio Township. The $700 worth of fish
was stolen after a rear door was forced open. Will chickens
be next?
Love it or bomb it
"Take Jane Fonda off the screen or we'll fake her off for .
you" was the threat delivered Tuesday evening to the Fox
Village Theater. Fonda, known for her anti-war activities, was
apparently more than one local citizen could take. So he phoned
in a bomb threat. Although no explosive was found, the customers
probably found the night's activities more exciting than the
movie.
Happenings .. .
. . . include a variety of goodies, beginning with a film
entitled "The Battered Child" in 1170 of the School of Public
Health And. II at noon . . . a presentation by mental health
Prof. John Platt on "The Beliefs that Can Link Men Together",
part of the Walgreen Conference Series. History Prof. Charles
Tilly will serve as critic. Rackham Aud. at 3 p.m.... a Southern-
style dinner in the League cafeteria from 5-7:15 p.m. . . . a
coffee hour among friends of the History Undergraduate Associa-
tion at 7:30 p.m. in the Faculty Lounge, Michigan Union - - -
another Walgreen. Conference on "The Qualities of the Human
Mind" presented by Dr. Adoye Lambo, of the World Health
Organization, 8 p.m. at Rackham Aud . . . an introductory lec-
ture on Transcendental meditation in the UGLI Multipurpose
room at 8 p.m. . .. a speech by Dr. Charles Overberger, vice-
president of research, on future research at the University at
8 p.m. in 296 P&A . . . a coffee nightcap at Rive Gauche at
9 p.m. . . . an assembly of HRP fans on the 2nd floor of the
SAB at 7:30 p.m. to discuss Monday's election results . . . and
last, but, not least, a speech by Rep. Perry Bullard (D-Ann
Arbor) at the International Center at noon.
What is reality?
NEW YORK - "Hisssstorical!" shouted Salvador Dali with
fury while explaining his portrait of Alice Cooper, a chronographi-
cal holograph. The new art form adds the dimension of time
to produce a movement of 360 degrees. "Dali only makes ex-
hibits for people who can understand nothing, people such' as
you," said Dali at a news conference Tuesday at Knoedler Gal-
lery. "Today, nobody understands anything. Alice Cooper is
the best exponent of total confusion." Alice, wearing a black
open shirt with a string of large pearls, and slick leather pants,
said "Dali is possibly more confusing than I am. I never under-
stand anything he says. Maybe that's why we get along so well."
Lennon's madness
NEW YORK - If you haven't been able to find the way to
Shangri-la, Glocamora, or Brigadoon, you should consider the
new nation of Nutopia. In a news conference Monday, John
Lennon described it as "conceptual country. It has no land,
no boundaries, no passports." Lennon said he plans to apply
for U.N. admission for Nutopia.
Where have you been.
RABAUL, NEW BRITAIN - From the vast jungle growth
emerged a grizzled, naked tribesman, who claims to have been
in seclusion since the Japanese invasion of the South Pacific
island of New Ireland 30 years ago. This "Wild Man of New
Ireland" says he lived on uncooked root crops and fruit and
= lived in hand-made shelters until found by a villager from near-
by Put Put. So far, local government officials believe most of
his story, although they find it hard to conceive of anyone on
the island going unnoticed for three decades.
On the inside.. .
. ..the Arts Page presents a profile of local poet and
English Professor Donald Hall by Sara Rimer . . . Kathy
Irrer takes a look at the history of swearing on the Edi-
torial Page . . . and the Sports Page features a preview of

national survey says

By The Associated Press
Consumers are paying more for hamburger
meat, frankfurters and eggs than they did a
month ago, according to an Associated Press
marketbasket survey, but butter prices are
down.
The AP checked the prices of 14 food and non-
food items on a sample shopping list in a dozen
cities on March 1 and rechecked them a month
later.
The second check came April 2-the first
shopping day of the month, the first shopping
day of the nationwide meat boycott to lower
prices and the first day of enforcement for
newly-imposed price ceilings on beef, lamb and
pork.
The increases in hamburgers and all-beet
frankfurters reflected higher meat prices in
generl. Frankfurters cost more in nine of the
12 cities surveyed with increases ranging from
about seven per cent in Seattle to 34 per cent
in Albuquerque, N.M. The price of a pound of
chopped chuck went up in seven cities, rising
five per cent in Seattle and 11 per cent in

frankfurters in so many places, a spokesman
for the American Meat Institute in Chicago said,
"It's pretty much a supply and demand thing."
A spokesman for the National Association of
Food Chains said there was "no really apparent
reason" for the increase.
Egg prices also were up, following recent
rises in wholesale costs of eggs and poultry.
Medium white eggs cost, more in eight cities,
were down in two and were unchanged in two.
The increases ranged from three per cent in
Providence, R.I., to 21 per cent in Albuquerque.
Butter prices declined in five cities. De-
See related story, Page 2
creases ranged from four per cent in Detroit to
seven per cent in Providence.
Most non-food items remained unchanged as
did milk which stayed the same in every city
checked.
The cities checked covered a wide geograph-
ical area. A standard list of sizes and brands
was used. If the checklist item was not avail-
able, the closest thing in size or type of product
See MEAT, Page 10

Atlanta.
Asked about the increasei

in the price of

AP Photo
A CAMBODIAN YOUNGSTER, suffering from shrapnel wounds, is comforted by his mother as a
truck full of civilian and military casualties prepares to leave Chamak, south of Phnom Penh, fol-
lowing a recent communist attack.
NEW VOTE PLANNED:
SGC voids al-CaImpus
elec ion, cites fra

p h
Parkway
a proved
by council
e'
During a protracted session"
Tuesday night, City Council ap-
proved a plan for the completion
of Eisenhower Parkway and a
measure relocating Lansky's Sal-
vage Yard.f
Both issues have plagued coun-'
cil for a number of years. City
residents have heatedly debated
t h e Eisenhower Parkway since
the mid-sixties, while City Admin-
istrator Guy Larcom first at-
tempted to relocate the Lansky
junk yard as early as 1958.
Larcom urged council Tuesday
night to approve completion of
Eisenhower Parkway - which will
allow through traffic from Pack-
ard Road to State Street. The high-
way will cut across the residential 1
Georgetown area, "planned com- Daily Photo by JOHN UPTON
munity" located in the southeast- B. F. SKINNER, Harvard psychology professor, addresses an ;
ern portion of the city. overflow crowd yesterday at Hill And.;
Despite protests from George-
town area residents, who claim the
parkway will cause safetysandS
pollution problems, council passed31 n erc ls U S
the plan 9-2. Only the Human
Rights Party council members "
voted against the resolution. -
Council also approved relocation SocietVI du gent
of Lansky's junk yard from its
Summit Street location to a site
near the city's municipal airport. By JACK KROST
The move will cost the city about In a speech to a standing-roon only crowd at Hill Auditorium yes-
$170,000. The funds were appro- terday, noted psychologist B. F. Skinner called for a "future oriented,,
priated for relocation in the reve- less indulgent society" and offered his own theory of behavior modifi-
nue sharing budget passed last cation as a vehicle for societal change.
ny citizens have blasted the Skinner, a Harvard professor who has authored two best-sellers,
Lansky operation as "a public Walden Two and Beyond Freedom and Dignity, expressed deep pes-
eye sore." The city will turn the simism about the future of Western society, citing problems of pollu-1
Summit street location into a park tion, overpopulation and crime as potentially leading to "disaster".
area. More than 5,000 people, including several hundred who listened
outside the auditorium via loudspeaker, heard Skinner give the opening
l r f address in the Walgreen Conference on Education for Human Under-
ofe O standing being held here.
- Skinner characterized American society as "self-indulgent and
oriented toward immediate gratification." He provoked a surprised,
L SA student negative response from much of the audience when he attacked
American culture for "excessive indulgence in drugs, sex, and alcohol."
He also criticized existentialist philosophy for "promoting these
oV eect ed excesses." ~
Skinner contended his "technology of behavior" would produce the
necessary changes in society to insure its survival. Principles of be-
Final election results for the LSA havior modification are already being applied to various ends, but,
student government were deter- said Skinner. resumably their practice must become more systematic.

By CINDY HILL
In an unprecedented move, the Student Government
Council last night declared the all-campus election officially
invalid due to massive fraud, and made way for a new elec-
tion to take place later this month.
The results of the LSA government election, announced
yesterday, will stand. All other sections of the ballot, includ-
ing two proposals, the University Housing Council election
and all SGC races, will be subject to an SGC decision on a
new election tonight.
Elections Director Ken Newbury demonstrated to an
emergency Council meeting last night that last week's elec-
tion was riddled with fraud.
Newbury estimated that up to 1,400 ballots in the elec-
tion were fraudulent, rough- --

"Having a new elec-
tion is like burning
your right hand and
sticking your left
hand in the oven to
see if it'll happen
again.
Ro Nagey
..,...' a s s. a. T"?{v 'r

ly a quarter of all ballots cast.
Three hundred and three have
been identified conclusively as
stuffed ballots.
In addition, approximately 1,000
ballots with differing sticker num-
bers on -ballots and receipts may
exist, according to computer esti-
mates made by Newbury and his
election staff. '
Recent investigation has turned
up ID numbers forged from those
of alumni who attended the Univer-
sity more than 40 years ago.
The computer used to tabulate
the results has been unable to dis-
tinguish between the fraudulent
and real ballots, accepting them
all indiscriminately.
That has been the basis for the
invalidation of the election.
Newbury estimated the election
cost between $7,000 and $10,000.
To correct the difficult situation
the election has created for SGC,
Newbury proposed that the elec-
tion be held during , registration
later this month.
Newbury gave credit for the
See SGC, Page 10

I'Hel per', vocations'
enrollments climb
By JOSEPHINE MARCOTTY
A sampling of schools within the University shows that student
interests and areas of concentration .are shifting toward "helper"
careers due to fluctuations in the job market and chapging social
values.
The nursing and natural resources schools have substantially in-
creased their enrollments during the past few years, while the School
of Engineering and some departments within the literary college have
registered a decrease.
As Clyde Vroman, director of undergraduate admissions, explains
the shift, "Students want careers where they can help people. They
wish to participate in serving people and improving society."
Evart Ardis, director of career planning and placement, believes
the changing interests are "symptomatic of the times we live in."
"It is a reaction growing out of the Vietnam war, and the ac-
tivist period of the sixties. Students are grappling ,with today's prob-
lems and they want the social concern they feel to be reflected in their
life style," he said.
The School of Natural Resources illustrates changing student in-
See ENROLLMENTS, Page 10

Manned
space trip

MOSCOW (JP)-The Soviet Union
is expected to launch a team of
cosmonauts aboard. a Soyuz
spacecraft to link up the Salyut
2 laboratory now in orbit.
Western experts expressed be-
lief yesterday a Soviet crew,
probably three men, will board
the Salyut for a long-term flight
that would vie for public atten-
tion with the U.S. Skylab mission
starting in mid-May.

monauts spent a record 23 days
in space and died June 30 on re-
entry.
The first Salyut eased out of
orbit- and burned in the atmo-
sphere in October 1971.
Since that time, the Soviets
have apparently concentrated on
precautions to prevent any fur-
ther accidents 'in the space- lab
program and have carried out
unmanned moon missions.

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