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Vol LXXXIII, No. 153 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Thursday, April 12, 1973 Ten Cents
IF" YOU SEE NEWS HAPPEN CAIL-76-DN1y
According to 'U' football mentor Bo Schembechler the 'Vic-
tors' may not be victorious for lng if State Rep. Perry Bullard
continues his dope-smoking exhibitions. Speaking at a luncheon
recently, Bo told his audience that Bullai'd's participation in the
Hash Bash could mean the difference betweep getting or losing
a top-notch high school star. Parents reading about such events,
Bo warned, might decide their offspring are better off else-
where. Thus if the Michigan football team falls apart in a few
years, we'll all know who to blame.
David Trost, deputy superintendent for operation of the Ann
Arbor school district was named superintendent of schools
in Jackson yesterday. Trost, who has served the city's schools
since 1960, recently turned down an offer to take the top school
post in Ann Arbor. The local board is still on the lookout for a
new superintendent to replace retiring Bruce McPherson,
Kay Weiss and Belita Cowan of Advocates of Medical In-
formation, leaders of yesterday's book-burning, are on their
way to Houston to speak before the Planned Parenthood Physic-
ian's Conference. The women will speak on the need for patient
reporting of the adverse side-effects of birth-control mechan-
isms. They claim such warnings have been ignored by the
medical profession and drug companies.
Happenings .. .
. ..are topped today by the opening of the Future World's
Festival. The festival, which will -run until Sunday, will feature
a number of futuristic happenings you should find entertaining.
Today the spacemobile from the NASA will be in the Colloquium
Room of the P&A building at 1:00 p.m. and 3:00 p.m. . . . an
unusual folk musical, "Jesus of Nazareth" will be presented at
Miller Manor, 727 Miller Avenue at 7:30 p.m. . .. Peter Eckstein,
an economics professor at Western Michigan University will
speak to the Democratic Lunch Box Forum at noon today in the
International Center 603 E. Madison. His topic, Reform of
Michigan School Finance . . . Claire Jeanette, women's advo-
cate, will speak at noon to the Women's Forum in the Homer
Heath Lounge on the third floor of the Union . . . at 8:00 p.m.
in the Union Ballroom the Israeli Student Organization and
Jewish Student Union will hold a celebration for Israel's 25th
Awards totaling $23,700 have been given to 36 winners in the
annual Avery and Jule Hopwood Contest in creative writing.
At a ceremony last night, Marie Fucci Gaenslen, Grad, walked
away with the biggest prize, $1500, as she won in both the
novel and short story division. Stephen Bluestone, Grad, won the
single largest award of $1400 in the essay division.
The Public Interest Research Group in Michigan (PIRGIM)
selected nine people to sit on their Board of Directors in a
recently held election. Elected were John Farley, Mark Gold-
smith, Steve Gurevitz, James Pistilli, Mike Roth, Joan Ander-
son, Steve Blumrosen, David Boyer, and Mike Peisner. Results
of a survey on the ballot indicated that students feel consumer
and environmental protection projects should be accorded the
FRANKFURT, Germany-The ever-elusive corpse of ex-Nazi
leader Martin Bormann may have been buried once and for
all yesterday. Horst Gauf, attorney general of the city of Frank-
furt, called a news conference to announce that a recently un-
earthed skeleton was indeed the infamous Bormann. Officials
were able to verify the finding by the use of certain medical
data including .dental records and skull measurements. Chief
Nazi hunter Simon Wisenthal attended the news conference and
commented that he was 99 per cent sure the claim was accurate.
Ever since the end of the war, people have reported seeing Bor-
mann in various parts of the world. Another Michigan morning
newspaper recently claimed that Bormann was, in fact, alive
and well in South America.
By DAN BIDDLE
About 150 curious students
looked on yesterday afternoon
as white-coated members of
Advocates for Medical Infor-
mation (AMI) set fire to "dan-
gerously sexist" literature on
The protest, which included sev-
eral speeches and a guerilla thea-
ter production in addition to the
book-burning, focused its attack
on Obstetrics and Gynecology, a
standard medical text co-authored
by Dr. J. Robert Willson of the
University Medical School.
AMI organizer KaybWeiss de-
clared that Willson's book, which
is used in several med school
classes, contains "health-damaging
and criminally sexist material used
to teach the psychological oppres-
sion of women."
Onlookers reacted with a mixture
of cheers and hisses as Weiss and
others set fire to a trash can con-
taining Willson's book, Dr. David
Reuben's "Any Woman Can," sev-
eral other paperbacks on female
and homosexual psychology, a
number of Blue Cross and hospital
admission cards, and two decks of
"Mr. Eve" playing cards that fea-
ture photos of nude males.
AMI spokespeople contended that
all the objects in the blazing trash-
can were "tools of sexual oppres-
In the speeches preceding the
book-burning, "Herself" editor Bel-
ita Cowan and others attacked the
med school and the .medical pro-
fession in general for "criminal"
treatment of women and homo-
sexuals in literature and actual
Weiss called on the women's
movement to "take on new activi-
ties to work in the direction of
social change," but did not in-
dicate whether she sees book-
burning as such an activity.
Members of the Gay Liberation
Front joined AMI in a guerilla
See 'HARMFUL,' Page 8
Haigto confer with
Nixon on possibilty
WASHINGTON (A - Gen. Alexander Haig is expected
to ask President Nixon to consider the viability of a South
Vietnamese attack on Communist-held areas of Cambodia
when he returns from Indochina today.
Administration sources say such use of South Vietnamese units is
not necessarily what Haig, Army chief of staff, will recommend. But
they say it is certainly a live possibility if President Nixon decides
some strong, dramatic action is necessary.
In Saigon, Cambodia's president, Lon Nol, was reported by South
Vietnamese sources to have asked Haig for the help of South Vietna-
mese troops and warplanes in defending the capital of Phnom Penh.
Haig, the former chief deputy to national security adviser Henry
Kissinger, has been on a fact-finding trip to Indochina to assess the
status of the cease-fire and the situation in Cambodia.
The White House yesterday said no time has been set for a Haig-
Nixon meeting, but officials said it would be soon. However, the White
House said the session would not necessarily be during a National
Security Council meeting set for this morning at the presidential
mountain retreat at Camp David, Md.
There have been reports that President Nixon is considering some
strong action to back up his previous warnings that he will not tolerate
continued North Vietnamese violations of the Vietnam cease-fire and
understandings reached with Hanoi concerning Cambodia.
When asked if South Vietnamese troops are already operating
in Cambodia, presidential press secretary Ronald Ziegler said yes-
terday he could not speak for the actions of another government.
Other administration sources said this was not a denial that
Saigon would agree to using either ground or air forces against the
Communists in the neighboring Indochinese state.
Other possible options for Nixon in Cambodia range from continu-
ing the present level of B52 bombing attacks in Cambodia to extend-
ing the air raids to cover North Vietnamese supply lines such as the
Ho Chi Minh trail through Laos, Cambodia and South Vietnam.
At this state, sources say there is little chance of the resumption
of American attacks on North Vietnam itself and the President is pre-
cluded from sending American ground troops into Cambodia.
See HAIG, Page 12
Doily Photo by JOHN UPTON
'Jangerous' books burn
Members of the Advocates for Medical Informatio-i yesterday set ablaze selected pages of University
im-dical Prof. J. Robert Willson's "Obstetrics and Gynecology" textbook. Speakers at the noontime Diag
book-burning labeled Willson's controversial book ad others chosen for destruction as "dangerously
Nixon'S dismantling of
ruled illegal by federal
WASHINGTON (4P) - A federal ing out orders to shut down the the E c o n o m i c Opportunity
judge, holding that the Presi- agencies, ruling in a suit filed Amendment of 1972 forbids Phil-
dent has no power to shut down against Phillips by West Cen- lips to terminate funding of
programs enacted by Congress, tral Missouri Rural Development CAAs, and that the termination
ruled yesterday that the dis- Corporation and a number of of CAA functions is illegal be-
mantling of the Office of Eco- government employe unions. cause the terms of the act were
nomic Opportunity is illegal. The suit raised a basic issue not complied with.
U. S.JDistrict Court Judge that has been argued by the The plaintiffs also argued that
William Jones said the proposed President and. Congress for Phillip's directives were illegal
termination of OEO and Com- months=- whether the President because Phillips failed to pub-
munity Action Agencies (CAAs) may halt programs enacted by lish them in the Federal Regis-
could not take place until the Congress and mandated by the ter.
funds run out or Congress de- legislative branch to be carried The judge dismissed Phillip's
cides to end 'them. out. argument that the court had no
Jones restrained Acting Direc- The plaintiffs argued that Phil- jurisdiction in the batter be-
tor Howard Phillips from carry- lips actions were illegal because cause the issue is political.
SGC will i nCs t te recent
fradulent all-camlupus election,
Phillips also claimed that the
President's assessment of' the
needs of the country requires
him to exercise his responsibility
despite the congressional man-
date to continue the program.
Disagreeing, the judge said
that "if the power sought here
were found valid, no barrier
would remain to the executive
ignoring any and all congres-
"The argument by Phillips is
that the Constitution confers dis-
cretionary power on the Presi-
dent to refuse to execute laws
passed by Congress with which
he disagrees," Jones added. He
said the Supreme Court has
found that this "would be cloth-
ing the President with a power
entirely to control the legislation.
of Congress and paralyze the
administration of justice."
Until Congress decides to ter-
minate the CAA function of OEO,
the ruling said, "historical pre-
cedents, logic and the text of the
Constitution itself obligate the
defendant to continue to operate
the CAA programs as was in-
tended by the Congress and not
Ping pong room
now silent after
By BILL HEENAN
Fifty-three years of ping pong at the Michigan
Union have ended.
The table tennis room, adjacent to the second
floor billiard room, is undergoing conversion into
an office area for student organizations.
Renovation of the ping pong room, the second
floor ballroom, a terrace, and part of the second
floor kitchen began last week to clear the way for
5,000 square feet of office space.
Some of the ping pong tables were sold-off for
$5 apiece. Admist crumbled piles of wood, masonry
and scaffolding, a few dusty ping pong tables are
left. Ceiling-high panels of fiber glass close off the
construction from the pool room.
The current state of affairs results from an agree-
ment between SGC and the Union's Board of Direc-
tors. According to former SGC treasurer Dave
Schaper, Union Manager Stanfield Wells violated
a verbal agreement made June, 1972, to move the
ping pong tables into the pool room.
SGC responded to this alleged breech of agree-
ment by purchasing two of the five bargain tables.
"We intend to put them somewhere," Schaper com-
mented. He sees hope for ping pong activity some-
where in the building since "the Union has had
tremendously inefficient space usage."
Attendants in the pool room declared that mov-
ing ping pong tables into the room would hurt
business by forcing them to remove some of the
money-making pool tables.
The office move by student organizations from
their office in the Student Activities Building to
a new one in the Michigan Union (the reason for
the displacement of the ping pong room) goes back
to the revised 1968 Michigan Union Constitution.
Ironically, the constitution's intent was to foster a
more student-oriented Union.
At the June, 1972, board meeting, Schaper sub-
mitted the plan which is currently being enacted.
He asserted that the ping pong room was "under-
utilized, except on weekends. The Board, under
pressure from the University which was short on
office space, approved this plan.
Pool room attendants claim that patrons, 90 per
cent of them students, have complained about their
lost pastime. "They've had this service for over
53 years, and they have no other place to play,"
On the inside.
Kathryn Racette writes about Andre Previn: The
Man Behind the Music . . . the Editorial Page has a piece
by Zachary Schiller about a recent foreign policy press
conference . . . and the Sports Page, taking off where
Penelope Ashe left off, has a story on opening day in
Detroit from the collective pens of 15 Daily sportwriters.
Continuing the winter side of life. Old man winter con-
tinues to send polar storms our way. Polar cyclone "Icon"
is next on the agenda bringing more snowshowers our
way. Icon will pass over us by noon today giving us
snowshowers heavier than yesterday's. Even though the
snow won't be significant the reinforcement of cold air
will be. Highs today between 35-40 with lows tonight of
"ThisIr e q ite s I for'
stteme~nits is only (a
FUND DRIVE STALLS
By DAN BIDDLE
Student Government Council moved yesterday toward a
full investigation of the activities of personnel involved in
last month's fradulent all-campus election.
Election Director Ken Newbury has requested SGC mem-
bers, candidates, officials, and all "unofficial" council per-
sonnel to submit statements giving "a detailed description
of events, people, dates, times and places" itemizing each
person's involvement in the election process.
In an unprecedented move last
week, SGC ruled the March 27-28-
29 voting invalid and cleared the
way for a new election during fall
pre-registration later this month.
Newbury yesterday described the
tempt to determine the extent and c~ lh~
planned investigation as "an at-
nature of the fraud, and to deter-
mine who was responsible."
The elections chief said a "select,,
largely of "impartial outsiders"
are f"impartial ison,''sider"p
rather than SGC personnel, would
Students shun Hanoi hospital
By REBECCA WARNER
The University a c a d e m'i c community, once
nationally known for its radical anti-war senti-
ment, has apparently lost interest in Vietnamese
Members of the local Nguyen Van Troi Chil-
dren's Hospital Committee who are trying to raise
little more than $100 worth.
" The committee is part of the World Federation
of Democratic Youth, a collection of organizations
almost all of which. have pledged contributions
towards building a children's hospital in Hanoi.
The hospital will be built exclusively by youths
and will be named after Vietnamese electrical
By The AP and Reuter
WASHINGTON - Environmental Protec-
tion Administrator William Ruckelshaus
yesterday granted a one-year extension of
the 1975 anti-pollution standards for auto-
mobiles, but established interim standards
requiring some use of new anti-pollution
Ruckelshaus announced the decision to
delay the standards nationwide, but to
require 'the use of expensive, metal-based
catalyst systems to avoid "the risk of
failure" in testing and production.
He told a press conference that imposing
the standards, which call for a 90 per
cent reduction in harmful exhaust emissions,
might have caused the shut down of
Chrysler Corporation, the nation's third
biggest car producer who claimed it would
be unable to meet the deadline.
California. car buyers, accounting for 10
per cent of all domestic cars will be faced