THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Tuesday, October 3, 1,972,
Page EigT~f THE MICHIGAN DAILY Tuesday, October 3, 1972
NO END-THE-WAR RIDER
From Wire Service Reports of all U
WASHINGTON - The Senate continge
yesterday passed, 70-5, a $74.6 bil- America
lion defense appropriation, but re- Yester
jected a strong anti-war amend- millionf
ment barring the use of any of the ment of
money for bombing Indochina. tic miss
In place of the strong amend- on thet
ment, which was offered by Sen. craft ca
William Proxmire (D-Wisc.), then
Senate substituted a much weaker new Tr
amendment urging President Nix- carrying
on to set a date for the withdrawal 1for the N
hv Sen ate
. S. forces from Indochina
nt on Hanoi's release ofl
day's bill included $640
for the continued develop-:
the Safeguard anti-ballis-
ile, $229 million for work
third nuclear-powered air-
rrier, $807 million for the
ident long range missile
submarines, $732.7 million
Navy's F-14A Tomcat fight.,
er plane, and $444.5 million for the
development of the B-I strategic
The bill passed by the Senate
was about $5 billion less than the
record amount requested by the
President and was similar to the
sum already approved by the
Differences in details will be
worked out by a joint House-Senate
conference committee before final
action on the legislation.
The defeat of the anti-war
amendment offered by Proxmire
and the acceptance of the weaker
one proposed by Sen. Charles Ma-
thias (R-Md.) was met with scep-
ticism by some Senators.
Sen. John McClellan (D-Ark.)
said the Mathias amendment,
"doesn't mean a thing. It's com-
pletely redundant, just a restate-
ment of what is the law of the land
Another amendment offered by
Sen. Philip Hart (D-Mich.) also
met defeat on the Senate floor.
The proposal, to make a 5-per
cent across the board cut in the
bill, or $3:75 billion, was voted
Hart had proposed that the mon-
ey could be better spent on do-
In other action, the Senate ap-
proved by voice vote two amend-
ments offered by Sen. Edward
One would ban Pentagon money
for medical experiments rinvolving
humans without their full knowl-
edge of the dangers involved and
their consent. About $10 million
will be affected by this amend-
The other Kennedy amendment
would cut off entirely any money
at all for the Pentagon's National
Board for Promotion of Target
Practice,ran agency which trans-
fers ammunition and gives funds
to gun clubs.
Sen. .McClellan said he thought
this amendment would affect some
$200,000 a year. At one time in the
mid-sixties the figure was $3 mil-
lion a year.
'$875 G's for
4 S 0
DETROIT-A Detroit youth par-
alyzed by a gunshot wound during
the 1967 riot was awarded $875,000
yesterday by Wayne County Cir-
Albert Wilson, 18, a senior at
Cody High School, was shot by a
policeman in the I&J Five and
Dime Store on July 24, 1967.
His settlement was the largest
ever awarded in Michigan for an'
injury to one person.
INDIANAPOLIS (P)-Students at
Indiana University campus in In-
dianapolis have gotten used to the
sounds of fire alarms and emer-
gency vehicles this summer.
It seems a problem with the
fire detectors in rooms that are
not air-conditioned keeps tripping
the school's fire alarms.
"The detectors are set as low
as they possibly can be now, con-
sequently there is nothing we can
do about it," a school official said.
Register To Vote
SGC Voter Registration Comm.
(Continued from Page 1)
In addition, it was decided that
faculty members of the board will
evaluate all RC faculty appoint-I
ments and contracts. This was a
change from the original propos-
als which called for the entire
board to decide 'on faculty hiring.
Another proposal stated that RC
would hire fulltime staff on the
doctoral level only.
Heated debate preceeded the
passing of the recommendations.
Chairmen of the History depart-
ment, Bradford Perkins, referred
to the changes made in the RC
program over the years as "mind-
less tinkering" and referred to the
college as an "educational sand-
box or finger painting.".
On the other hand Carl Cohen,
associate director of RC, excitedly
defended the college.
"You can't call the changes
'mindless tinkering'. It is absurd.
The changes were made thought-
fully with much soul searching,"
As for the value of RC's educa-
tional experience, he added, "We
have a level of satisfaction, of re-
turn and excitement not found
(Continued from Page 1)
recommended (to raise salaries)
and we may be spending some-
The University has also recom-
mended a seven person Manage-
ment Advisory Committee to deal
with requests for salary hikes.
According to Secretary of the
University Richard Kennedy, "The
committee will work with people
who for one reason or another feel
they've been misclassified into the
wrong salary grade. We think there
ts LSA support
helping a small group of students increase while all other depart-
at the expense of the rest of LSA ment are making budget cuts.
students. "The departments are more im-
I An oft repeated complaint was portant than RC," one professor
that RC would be allowed a budget, commented.
'U' to upgrade some
salary levels -next year
yard, associate dean, Business Ad-
ministration; Nellie Varner, direc-
tor of affirmative action pro-
grams; John Weidenbach, director
of physical properties and exten-
sion; James Wilson, director, In-
stitute of Science and Technology.
The Management Advisory com-
mittee will consider salary adjust-
ment requests between November
30 and December 31 and make
recommendations to the Univer-
Campus groups considering the
ought to be some means of re- I Hayes report include the Commis-
The members of the committee
are: Edwards Connors,' director
of University Hospital; Elizabeth
Davenport. director of special ser.
sion on Women, the Commission
on Minorities and the Academic
Affairs Advisory Council.
None have yet made any recom-
mendations to the University.
Meanwhile, the University is up-
dating the Hayes report since it
only included staff through April
jDsri Vennnrt' irs, ctnr nFV,,Aad -
elsewhere. The program has suc- vices and programs in the Office
ceeded." of Student Services: John Romani,
Several professors criticized RC associate vice president for aca-
on the grounds that it would be demic affairs; A 1 f r e d Swin-
A Fremont, Calif., train appears confused as it plunges to a halt at a car lot stop sign. Bypassing the Fremont Station yesterday, it shot
through a sand barrier and wire fence before stopping. Four passen gers were treated for minor injuries and the train's attendant was
hospitalized. The train belonged to Bay Area Rapid Transit.
PASSES BY 2 TO 1 MARGIN:
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NEW 4 PATCH POCKET
Bell Bottom Denim Jeans . . . 4.99
COPENHAGEN (R) - D a n e s
went to the polls yesterday in
record numbers to cast a re-.
sounding 2 to 1 vote in favor of
bringing their nation into the
There was an undertone of
tension as the currency trade re-
mained suspended for the eighth
day to protect the Danish kroner
against speculation. In an un-
precedented move, police guard-
ed polling stations as well as
parliament a n d Copenhagen's;
radio and television centers from
Prime Minister J e n s Otto
Krag's government, which nego-
tiated Denmark's entry into the
market, had predicted economic
hardship, stern austerity meas-
ures and the devaluation of the
kroner if the vote went against
Since the treaty involved giv-
ing up national sovereignty in
some areas and since the pro-
marketeers failed to muster the
needed four-fifths majority in
parliament, the p e o p 1 e were
given the last word, which is
Many were concerned that
Danish voters would be affected
by last week's vote by Norway
against joining the C o m m o n
Market. The Norwegian vote was
advisory, with the final decision
to be made by parliament.
However, in Denmark the anti-
market forces did not gain a ma-
jority even in their supposed
stronghold, metropolitan Copen-
As the voting trend became
evident last night, the Danish
National Bank announced that
currency trading would resume
The country remained in a
feverish pitch all day. A few
hundred youths, many of them
just school children, marched to
Copenhagen's town hall, a poll-
ing station, shouting "Denmark
out," in an illegal attempt to put
pressure on voters in the act of
Officials even forbade voters
to wear "Yes" or "No" button-
hole badges into polling places.
Last night bands of young dem-
onstrators roamed the streets in
Copenhagen and burned flags on
the steps of Parliament.
threats were m a d e against
Krag's home and Copenhagen's
radio and television centers. No
bombs were found.
Sigurd Oemann, whose Social-
ist People's party spearheaded
the anti-market campaign, said
Denmark faced, "increased po-
litical polarization" because of
Hoffa hits attitudes
of Daniel Berrigan
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
" '~CJ}:,,k rsF"."":;''":}} a" : r: J4ii:}i..v
CHICAGO (i') - James Hoffa,
former Teamsters president, said
yesterday that he tried to help
the Rev. Daniel Berrigan adjust
to prison life, but the activist
priest insisted on associating with
"the rats, homos and stoolpigeons"I
Hoffa, who served, time with
Berrigan in the federal peniten-
tiary at Lewisburg, Pa., has been
touring the nation as an advocate
of prison reform since President
Nixon granted him parole late last
At a news conference before ad-
dressing volunteer prison workers,
Hoffa said that under existing con-
ditions in federal prisons survival,
was a day-to-day problem.
When asked what type of prison-
er had trouble surviving, Hoffa
named Berrigan, convicted of
burning draft files in Catonsville,
Md., on May 17, 1968.
GM names first
DETROIT-General Motors Corp.
announced yesterday the appoint-
ment of the first woman to its
board of directors.
Named was Catharine /Cleary,
president of the First Wisconsin
Trust Co. of Milwaukee.
"When he first came to Lewis-
burg, I tried to advise him," Hoffa
said, "but he rebelled. He asso-
ciated with the wrong people. It
got him in the hole (solitary con-
finement) and he alienated the
"One day after I'd explained
things to him, I found him sitting
in the yard with about 20 other,
men," Hoffa said. "I told him,
'Father, these are all rats, homos
and stoolpigeons you're sitting
He said Berrigan replied, "But
these are nice young fellows."
"Berrigan didn't know what he
needed to do in prison," Hoffa said.
One reporter asked' if such asso-
ciations were not an integral part
of a priest's life.
"When he's in jail he's a pris-
oner, not a priest," Hoffa replied.
The former Teamsters boss
blamed one-man rule by prison
wardens for many of the problems
in federal prisons. He said the
wardens are often former guards
concerned only with keeping pris-
oners from escaping, and not with
rehabilitating first offenders.
He blamed prison officials for
violence and unrest in the peni-
tentiaries because, he said, they
recognize homosexuals as a reality.
"Homos like excitement,' and
nothing pleases them more than
stabbings and fighting," Hoffa ex-
The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan. Notices should be
sent in TYP2WRITTEN FORM to
409 E. Jefferson, before 2 p.m. of
the day preceding publication and
by 2 p.m. Friday for Saturday and
Sunday. Items appear once only.
Student organization notices are
not accepted for publication. For
more information, phone 764-9270.
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 3
Mu Dic School: Piano chamber music,
sch. of Mus. Recital Hall, 12:30 pm.
LSA Coffee Hour: Astronomy Dept.,
5207 Angell Hall, 3 pm.
Physics Seminar: T. Sanders, "AC Jo-
Register to Vote
SGC Voter Registration Comm.
sephson Effect in Helium (Part II),"
P&A Colloq. Rm., 4 pm.
women's Studies Film Series: "Im-
ages of women in Film," UGLI Multi-
purpose Rm., 7 pm.
Sigma Theta Tau: E. Benjamin,
"Nursing Care of the Black Patient,"
Mich. Rm., League, 7:30 pm.
Residential College Astronomical Film
Festival: "Apollo 16", "Powers of Ten".
others, E, Quad Aud., 9 pm.
Rive Gauche: Spanish Language
night, 1024 Hill St., 9 pm.
U M BARBERS
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