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September 21, 1972 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-09-21

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McGOVERN AND
PAROCHIAID
See Editorial Page

Y

A6F Alp
Ift.tr t an

Da3 it

GLOOMY
High-79
Low-53
Partly cloudy,
with showers

Vol. LXXXIII, No. 13 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Thursday, September 21, 1972 en Cents
EPA saysi.J

Ten Pages

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AP Photo

Rooney again victorious
Rep. John Rooney (D-N.Y.), center, delivers a victory statement late Tuesday night after defeating
Allard Lowenstein in the Democratic primary in Brooklyn's 14th congressional district. The election
was a courteordered rerun of an earlier spring primary, also won by Rooney. The new election was
called because of ballot tampering. Lowenstein again expressed dissatisfaction with the way in which
the election was conducted.
'UNFORTUN AT E, SHORT-SIGH TED'
SACUA blasts cuts in
faculty salary request

Ford errorl
deliberate
Justice Dept. can
prosecute lower
level Ford execs
WASHINGTON (A -The
Environmental P r o t e c tion
Agency (EPA) sent the Justice
Department evidence yester-
day of alleged tampering by
Ford Motor Co. employes with
the antipollution tests on
Ford's 1973 cars.
EPA asked the department to
take anpronriate acton.
EPA Administrator W i llI i a m
Rucljeshans wrote to Atty. Gen.
Richard Kleindienst that "there is
evidence" that the test tampering.
first reported to EPA by Ford
itself, was deliberate.
Because of unanthorized main-
tenance on Ford's test vehicles, its
original antipollution test results
were withdrawn and the company
was reauired to repeat its full
50.000-mile testing on 1973-model
auto eneines.
Ruckelshaus allowed the com-
pany to shin its new cars to deal-
ers. However, he forbade their
sale until the new tests show that
they meet federal clean-air stan-
dards.
In his letter to Kleindienst,
Ruckelshaus praised Ford top
executives for reporting the prob-
ler Volu ntarily.
"However." he added, "this
commendable action by top cor-'
norate management cannot, in our
ju~dement m-ake lawful the action
of Ford employes who were respon-
sible for the conduct and reporting',
of emission tests required by fed-:
eral law."
Ruckelshaus said evidence "in-
dicates that employes of Ford did
perform unauthorized, unreported
maintenance oft 1973 certification'
vehicles and committed other acts
in violation of the regulation" un-
der the 1970 Clean Air Amendments
requiring reductions of auto ex-
haust emissions.
"There is evidence," he wrote,'
"indicating that the performance
of unauthorized maintenance on j
1973 test vehicles and the failure'
to report such maintenance was
directed and condoned by super-
visory employes who were aware
of the illegal nature of such a
practice."
An EPA spokesman said the al-
leged violations are punishable by
both criminal and civil penalties.
An EPA spokesman said federal
laws provide penalties up to $10,-
000 fine and five years imprison-
ment upon conviction for such al-
leged violations.
See EPA, Page 10
NEI

Daily Photo by DENNY GAINER
CHILDREN LOOK ON as President Robben Fleming speaks to a group of demonstrators yesterday who protested the University's lack
of support for child care centers.

Fleming met

by marchers;

4
Y
y
1

By SARA FITZGERALD I crease in faculty salaries from the I "was unfortunate because it sug-
Editor State Legislature, despite a recom- gests a lack of concern among
The Senate Advisory Committee mendation by the executive offi- Regents for the relative decline in
on University Affairs (SACUA)-|cers for a 7.5 per cent pay hike. buying-power suffered by this fac-
the faculty executive body-yester- At the previous SACUA meeting, ulty during the past two years of
day sharply criticized the Regents the body had agreed that a 10 per inflation and less - than - adequate
for cutting back the administra- cent increase would be more ap- salary increments."
tion's request for increased faculty propriate, in line with increases "Though we know the Regents
salaries last Friday. this year for state civil service are concerned over this matter,"
In a written statement, SACUA employes. the statement continued, "their ac-
called the action "both unfortunate As a compromise Friday, the tion of last Friday will surely
and . . . short-sighted." The body Regents had added a request for cause many members of the fac-
maintained the cutback would has- a 1.5 per cent increase in fringe ulty to question the depth of that
ten the "point at which faculty benefits, which was proposed by concern."
quality begins to decline." President Robben Fleming. "Both we and the Regents know
The Regents had voted to re- The SACUA statement released that many faculty willingly make
quest a limited 5.5 per cent in- yesterday also said, (the action)
____________... ... .... ... a financial sacrifice in order to re-
main at Michigan. But there is a
NR elimit to the deprivations a great
Ra d d s university can ask its faculty to
R u nta ssuffer," the SACUA statement said.
The body went on to say, "To
define that limit in terms of poli-
t o ' ttE -r4Cte -Ca iSe tical 'realism' rather than reason-
ed judgments about the relation-
ships between compensation and
WASHINGTON (R) - U.S. Dis- the President; and former White quality is to substitute a temporary
trict Judge Charles Richey yes- House consultants Gordon Liddy judgment for the most fundamen-
terday permitted the Democrats and Howard Hunt Jr. tal Regental responsibility of all:
to name Maurice Stans, chief Republicans had sought to have maintenance of the standards that
political fund raiser for Presi- the damage suit dismissed. have made Michigan one of the
dent Nixon, as a defendant in the In his order, Judge Richey ex- world's great universities."
Democrats' $3 million civil dam- plained he accepted the amend- The Regents, in cutting back the
age suit. ed complaint in an effort to request, had said they wanted to
The suit was filed as an after- speed up the trial which pos- stay within the wage- guidelines
math to the June 17 break-in at sibly could begin before the No- for Phase II. The board had also
Democrat national headquarters vember election. indicated it wanted to present the
in the Watergate hotel. In the suit former Democratic Legislature with a pay hike that
National Chairman Lawrence it felt the state would accept.
Richey's'order, permitting the O'Brien accused Stans of financ- The request, Regent William
Democrats to press the suit, dis- ing the break-in and the bugging. Cudlip (R-Detroit) said at theI
missed the five men arrested in of the Democratic headquarters. meeting, "should be realistic, and
the party's headquarters and Stans has denied the accusations. reasonable in terms of what the
McCord Associates, Inc. as de- The damage suit brought by Legislature could be expected to
fendants in the case. They are O'Brien is one of three separate allocate. I don't believe in going to
being tried on criminal charges. suits now pending before Rich- Lansing with unreasonable requests
But the judge accepted an ey. Stans has filed a $5 million with the intentions of bargaining."
amended complaint filed by the countersuit against O'Brien.SAU alocleonteR'
Democrats adding defendants not Meanwhile,athe Washington Post SACUA also called on the Re-
previously named, including quoted sources as saying numer- gents to "re-think an action whose
Stans, the Finance Committee to ous records were destroyed at long-run consequences d e s e r v e
Re-Elect the President; H u g h the offices of the Committee for mtrengiden ty
Sloan Jr., former treasurer of the the Re-Election of the President yet been given."
Committee for the Re-Election of following the June 17 break-in. See SACUA, Page 10

child c
By DIANE LEVICK
and TAMMY JACOBS
Shouting "Free our children, day
care now!" about 40 demonstra-
tors, including babies and young
children, marched across the Diag
yesterday to a rally and an un-
schediled confrontation with Presi-
dent Robben Fleming concerning
University funding of day careI
centers.
Currently the Child Care Action
Center, which serves about 40 Uni-
versity staff and student families,
receives no funding from the Uni-
versity. However, the University
has given the center use of facili-I
ties in the education school, which
the center's teachers call inade-
quate.
As the marching children blew
noise-makers and joined their par-
ents in displaying signs, several
p e o p le, including City Council
member Jerry De Grieck (Human
Rights Party-First Ward) latched
W YORK DIPLOM

are

funds

onto the group to display solidar- in Ann Arbor and should share a North Campus) whether they want
ity with its cause. great deal of the responsibility in a child care center out there. They
At People's Plaza, just outside day care." do not."
the Administration Bldg., Flora , atny Shortridge of the Commis- Cries of "liar, liar!" arose from
Burke of the North Campus Day sion for Women and Roger MiLls, the crowd.
Care Committee, which is trying to volunteer administrator for the In a survey taken by the North
establish a second center, an- Child Care Action Center, also Campus day care committee, 80.5
nounced the group's demands. spoke on the need for day care. per cent of 270 households sampled
She called for a "comprehensit After h e a r i n g the scheduled randomly said they would use the
speakers, demonstrators decided to center if it were established.
University of Michigan" as a long- enter the Administration Bldg. to Flemmg did not sway from his
range project. talk original position on child care. He
The dytoarFleming.rshavesaid that, the Urdiv~rsity never
The day care supporters have The Administration Bldg. was promised any money for centers
fndy kehild Cre Action Centr locked, and members of the Uni- and tItat no money was now avail-
fund the Child Care Action Center,its versity's security force stood out- able in the University's budget.
Iadmins- side the building throughout the Later in the afternoon, several
trator, is on the verge of a finan-
cial crisis. The North Campus coin- demonstration. day care demonstrators and sup-
itte hsilso ethepuive- However, Fleming came outside porters from HRP attended an
mittee has also asked the Unive and sat in front of the building, open-house at Fleming's. home
sity for money and space in which conferring with the demonstrators. wearing protest signs, but no fur-
to operate, but none has been pro- Asked by Steve B u r g h a r d t, ther confrontation occurred.
vie e.HRP's candidate for state repre--_
Also addressing the rally, City senta idaehforigh aterpre-
Councl meber Nncy esche ntative, how high a priority he
(HR-nc n W"Tmhe gave to child care, Fleming re-
(HR-Sc Wrd) sidT_ amounts "I, meronely into itput fud-Prgy fo
University is the largest employer ramounts of money into it, but fnd-
raising doesn't work and the state
AT 1and our alumni have shown no in-
elso d FaklId o

demanded

Bombs sent to

NEW YORK (AP) - Terrorism at-
tempts spread to the U.S. yester-
day with the discovery of three
envelopes containing explosives
sent to Israeli diplomats.
The bombs, mailed from the
Netherlands, were found at the1

dor, and Uri Gordon, Israeli minis-
ter plenipotentiary.
In Vienna, five letters arrived
at the Israeli Embassy and were
rendered harmless by police ex-
plosives experts. Two more ad-
dressed to the Israeli mission in

Israeli~s
raeli athletes at the Munich Olym-
pics on Sept. 5.t
London's sprawling postal net-
work was combed for more letter
bombs like the one that killed the
Israeli diplomat, Dr. Ami Sha-
chori, in his office Tuesday. Po-
lice in Paris and Brusselstalso
handled booby traps mailed to Is-
raeli embassies.

He also said, "Frankly, I do not'
regard this as a priority issue in
education."
Nancy Burghardt, county coordi-
nator of HRP and a long-time sup-
porter of area child care groups,
then asked Fleming, "But isn't it
an educational issue when xvomen
with children can't go to school?"
"They made a free choice to
have children," said Fleming, pro-
voking screams of "Look at the
abortion laws" from the crowd. I
When questioned as to why the
University has not given the re-
quested space in North Campus

(I
Ih

voting fails

i

New York general post office and Geneva were intercepted and
immediately turned over to police turned over to police. A Swiss po-
experts. Similar letters have been lice spokesman said each letter
discovered in Europe, Canada, and contained enough explosives to kill
Israel. One explosive killed an two people.
Israeli diplomat in London. Police elsewhere said some let-
New York police said the envel- ters that had been intercepted and
opes were addressed to Josef Te- disarmed contained leaflets of the
koah, the chief delegate to the Black September group of Pales-
United Nations; Jacob Barmore, tinian guerrillas who were held re-
who holds the rank of ambassa- ; sponsible for the killing of 11 Is-

----------------

---- - ----------- -

HITS ESTABLISHMENT
Gregory:. Comedian and critic

By JIM KENTCH
"Can you people in the cheap seats hear okay?"
Dick Gregory, the comedian, began jokingly
last night at the Power Center. But suddenly he
was the comedian no longer. "You don't have
any more tricks left in dealing with minorities,"
Dick Gregory, now the social critic told the
whites in the audience. "Now you have to deal
with us directly."
The near-capacity, predominantly black audi-
ence raucously laughed and applauded Gregory's
jokes about Clifford Irving, airplane hijackings,
and Thomas Eagleton. But when Gregory turned
to comments about "this sick, degenerate sys-
tem," they were struck silent, managing only a
smattering of applause and a few cries of "Right
on!"

get my thing together and I don't care how upset
you get."
The young white in this country is "the new
nigger," he contended. "If any of you have any
doubts, just look at Kent State. But I expect a
slimy degenerate mentality like that of this coun-
try not to be able to see right from wrong."
Toward the end of his speech Gregory offered
some ways for constructive change. He urged
people to register to vote but to register inde-
pendent because "you don't have the fight to
select, just elect." He also added that Ann Arbor
is lucky to have an independent party.
Youth has the ultimate answer, said Gregory.
"Love. You have to love and respect yourself.
You are your brother's keeper the world over.
Sn honest . t ethical Peace he with von."

Four bombs from Holland arriv- Commons for establishment of a v
ed in a Tel Aviv post office but second day care center, Fleming I
were detected before delivery to said, "We have discussed this withi
their destination. One was ad- tenants (student families living inc
dressed to Transport Minister Shi- University married housing on
mon Peres and another to the di-
rector of the Israeli Welfare Min-
istry. Peres helped trick two Arab 4 I
guerrillasrto their deaths at Tel ecoli oin
Aviv in May as they held 97 hos-
tages aboard a hijacked Belgian
airliner. The other addresses were
not identified. I'RVI O
tiefe.According to explosives experts,
the bombs comprise thin strips of By JIM O'BRIEN
plastic explosive laid inside sheets U n i v e r s it y economics Profs.
of stiff paper with a tiny percus- Gardner Ackley and Harvey Brazer
sion cap. They detonate when the were 'appointed yesterday to an
envelopes are opened and the per- advisory panel for Democratic
cussion cap is scratched by a wire. presidential nominee Sen. George
The devices "are thinner than a McGovern.
ballpoint pen," said a Dutch police An announcement issued by Mc-
spokesman. Govern's campaign headquarters
Dutch officials noted that 'this in Washington named the two, and
was an unprecedented situation for Olga Madar, a United Auto Work-
the Netherlands but stated that ers official, and political activist,
tight security was already in force to the "Policy Panel on Jobs,
to prevent future bomb mailings. Prices, and Taxes."
Foreign Minister Abba Eban of Their duties on the panel, ac-
Israel, leaving London for the U.N. cording to Ackley, will be to "look
General Assembly session in New at the draft statementssofsthe can-
York, said, "It is incumbent upon didate on economic issues, and to
all governments to take action review and comment on them,"
against terrorists in coordination noting that the final decision on
with the government of Israel." policy will always rest with Mc-
He said anti-terrorist measures Govern.

The H u m a n Rights Party's
(HRP) attempt to place a prefer-
e.ntial balloting referenda. on the
November election ballot has failed
for lack of petition signatures.
The proposal, which would have
established preferential voting for
mayor if passed by the city's in-
habitants, was HRP's solution to
the problems of voting in a three-
party town.
It would have allowed voters
whose first choice finished third to
have their second choices counted
in, thus eliminating the possibility
of a minority-supported mayor,.
See PREFERENTIAL, Page 10
nics profs
cI~vr

ardner Ackley

... .. .......::. a

1 7

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