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October 29, 1972 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1972-10-29

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Page 9

See Edjtorial Page

Lw r~g~


For details, see today .

VoL LXXXI1I, No. 46 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, October 29, 1972 Ten Cents

Ten Pages

if you see news happen call 76-DAILY
Sheriff notes
Undersheriff Harold Owings, the Republican candidate for
sheriff, announced this week he would appoint the city's Deputy
Police Chief Harold Olsen as his undersheriff if he is elected.
Olsen refused to comment on the news, citing a departmental
policy barring political statements by police officers.
A clarification
In a story yesterday concerning the secrecy of the SGC
election ballots, The Daily mistakenly reported that SGC Presi-
dent Bill Jacobs declined comment. Jacobs was actually unavail-
able for comment and says, although he feels it is improper to
give his views on the candidates, he is more than willing to
comment on the validity of the election process itself. Jacobs
denies charges in The Daily b Jay Hack that it would take a
computer 10 or 15 minutes to make a list of which students
voted for whom. Anyway, he claims, such a list would only
be compiled if a Credentials and Rules Committee ordered it in
a case alleging fraud. He maintains that the new system is the
method used in every election in the country involving paper
Brinkerhoff's homecoming
Former University Director of Business Operations James
Brinkerhoff returned to the University yesterday for the Home-
coming game against Minnesota, but he had problems deter-
mining who to cheer for. Brinkerhoff, who is now the vice presi-
dent for finance at Minnesota University, said he just sat in his
seat and watched quietly.
Happenings.. .
... include a "Come Home America Festival," a benefit for
the McGovern-Shriver forces. The Festival will include an art
auction and sale of such items as "food, plants, crafts, old books,
buttons, records, posters, and blue jeans," and will be held from
3 to 7 pm at the Armory on E. Ann, behind City Hall . . . An-
other festival taking place today is the Market Town Associa-
tion's second annual Harvest Festival from noon to five at Farm-
ers' Market. Hot lunches, ethnic pastries,-baked goods, and a blue
grass music group will be featured. On a political note, the can-
didates for circuit judge will be together for their last tdebate
before the election tonight at g p.m. in the Union Ballroom.
FBI reform
The FBI, which never before had acknowledged that it main-
tained files on Congress members and candidates, now says
that it has been doing so for 22 years but stopped the practice
this week. "Such a program is not essential to FBI operations,"
said Acting Director Patrick Gray III as he ordered 'an end to
it. Gray said that, although the agency had maintained files of
biographical data on congressional members and candidates, it
had not conducted full-fledged investigations of them.
Dems, poll problems
Newsweek magazine says a special Gallup poll conducted for
the magazine shows Democratic presidential candidate George
McGovern trailing President Nixon in six big industrial states
by margins ranging from 16 per cent in California to 29 per cent
in Ohio. The magazine noted that the door-to-door surveys of
about 400 persons in each of the six states were done too early
to take into account "the explosive X factor in the equation: the
impact of the week's progress toward peace in Vjetnam." The
Oct. 20-22 survey gave Nixon a 17-point lead over McGovern
'in New York, 56 to 39; 19 points in Pennsylvania, 57 to 38; 25
points in Michigan, 59 to 34 and 24 points in Illinois, 60 to 36.


hold; t]
SAIGON (A'-North Viet-
namese occupied 12 hamlets
around Saigon in a land-grab
offensive yesterday while both
sides jockeyed for diplomatic
advantage on the negotiating
front for a cease-fire.
S o u t h Vietnamese military
spokesman and field reports said
communist units had infiltrated 12
hamlets in five provinces around
Saigon-Binh Duong to thesnorth,
Bien Hoa to the northeast, Long
Khan to east, Phuoc Tuy to the
southeast and Hau Nghia to the
Scores of small firefights erupted
around the capital as government
militiamen tried to evict the in-
vaders. Highways 1 and 13 and
several secondary roads were cut
by enemy ambush squads while
shelling attacks pounded South
Vietnamese military positions and
civilian population centers.
Saboteurs also blew up two
bridges on Highway 1 south of Da
Nang following a 26-round rocket
barrage aimed at the northern port
city early yesterday.
In Saigon, President Nguyen Van
Thieu again conferred with U.S.
Ambassador Ellsworth Bunker to
resolve differences on a Washing-
ton-Hanoi peace draft. He also
dispatched three top diplomats on
an 11-nation tour to explain South
Vietnam's position to Asian neigh-
Saigon will never bow to com-
munist demands forba coalition
government or any interim deal
that could lead to their eventual


AP Photo
SOUTH VIETNAMESE soldiers pull back as U. S. bombs pound North Vietnamese positions near Hoa Lan hamlet, 11 miles north of

Pres. Thien

Nixon campaig~ns
signs environment




SAGINAW (A)-President Nixon
zig-zagged through Ohio and Mich-
igan yesterday, campaigning on
pocketbook issues and declaring he
will never grant amnesty to Viet-
nam draft evaders because "they
are going to have to pay a penalty
for what they did."
Nixon also signed a number of
bills dealing with environmental
and consumer issues before he
took off campaigning.
Pausing during a four-hour mo-
torcade through a dozen northern
Ohio cities, Nixon also reported
"very significant progress" in
Vietnam peace talks and predicted
they "will come out all right."
He hit on the law-and-order,

theme saying at one stop, "it GOP Whip Robert Griffin in a' for items ranging from lawn mow- seir're of power, Thieu said.
makes my blood boil" to see tight race where forced busing is ers to kitchen ranges. H also has insisted that there
"scroungy looking people . a major issue. The President also ,signed meas-
spitting on policemen and calling Addressing a Saginaw airport ures aimed at controlling ocean unless North Vietnam withdraws
them pigs." crowd estimated at 12,000, Nixon dumping, protecting marine mam- all of its troops from South Viet-
Sheriff's officers estimated that said he needs Griffin in the Sen- mals and curbing noise. aops fCmo hV.
more than a quarter-million people ate to help fight off programs to The measure also permits the
lined Nixon's nearly 100-mile "bus children away from their Environmental Protection Agency But, French officials are quietly
motorcade route which meandered homes to schools across town." tonrequire labeling of noise emis- making preparations in case a
from blue-collar Cleveland sub- The President referred in an sion levels on household appliances Vietnam peace signing ceremony
urbs through the Ohio countryside arrival statement to economic ad- and other products. is held in Paris as stipulated in
to the industrial city of Warren. vances he said have been made Also signed were laws creating the agreement between Hanoi and
Along the way, the President during his term. "This country Gateway National Recreational Washington, qualified informants
embraced the candidacy of local needs four more years of solid Areas around New York City and said.
Republican nominees, especially pocketbook progress," Nixon said. in the San Francisco area. See COMMUNISTS, Page 10
incumbent GOP members of Con- Griffin, he added, is "an excep-
gress. Then he made a quickly- tionally able advocate for the
arranged stop here in Saginaw to working man and for Michigan
plug for the re-election of Senate and a staunch ally in our battle
- ---------- against higher prices and higher



rep laces

On the inside.. .
.. The Daily endorses George McGovern for
on the Editorial Page . .. Sports Pages carry ne
Michigan romp over Minnesota . . . Richard G
views "Bad Company" on Page 3 ... McGovern
loses he could not possibly ask his supporters
behind Nixon, in an Associated Press interview o
The weather picture
If you thought yesterday was bad, you may
bit happier about today but not much. At least it's
not going 'to rain. However, it will be dank and cl
temperatures in the middle 50's, dropping to the m
tonight. Tomorrow will again be-you guessed
and cool.

Grading referendum
ews of the 'd n electon
latzer re-
says if he
to unite By DAVID UNNEWEHR tablishing student-faculty parity on
on Page 7. Literary college students hassled college committees, abolishing the
by the University's present grading college assembly, and establishing
system will get a chance to voice proportional representation in lit-
their gripes-and maybe help ef- erary college government.
be a wee fect change-during this week's all- Results of the grading referen-
s probably campus elections. dum are expected to influence
oudy, with An important referendum on the whether or not similar measures
nid-30's by literary college ballot will concern are placed in front of the literary
it-cloudy the grading system and offer three college governing faculty for a
proposals. binding vote.
Additional referenda on the lit- The grading referendum is in-
erary college ballot deal with es- See GRADING, Page 10

He repeated his pledge to hold
the line, on: taxes after saying "a
few politicians have called for
huge new spending programs
which . . . would require the big-
gest tax increase in American his-
At none of the stops during his
strenuous eight hours of campaign-
ing did Nixon mention by name
his Democratic opponent, George
Nixon, before his campaign stops
in Ohio and Michigan, announced
the signing of a variety of bills,
many of them environmental and
consumer interests measures.
One of the new laws would
create an independent Consumer
Product Safety Commission to de-
velop and enforce safety standards

issues in the SGC campaign

Report on local Democratic canvassing

Daily News Analysis
Ignoring the inter-party fights
and charges that fill campus po-
litical campaigns, one fact re-
mains unstated yet seems clear:
What this week's Student Gov-
ernment Council (SGC) election
really needs is an issue or two.
The five parties represented in
this election dwell on issues run-
ning the gamut from the alleged
"U CellarMess," which no one
seems to fully understand or be-
lieve exists, to the establishment
of a SGC grocery co-op, on which
all the candidates agree.
. Accusations concerning the cor-
ruption and ineptitude of the op-
posing parties fill the gaps left
by the lack of pressing student
issues, further confusing a con-
stituency already lost in a vast
forest of party politics.
Most vehement in criticizing
the present SGC administration
are the Responsible Alternative
Party (RAP), candidates from
the traditionally most conserva-
tive campus party, 'and the can-
didates of the new Community
Coalition (CC), the most left-
wing of the parties.
Both cite alleged misuse of
funds and the "corruption" of
the SGC administration in terms
of maintaining "two lame-duck
non-students" on the Council.
The Integrity Party has blamed
RAP members for the shortcom-
ings of the present Council, using
"Throw the RAPscals out" as

usually differing from each other
in their emphasis of an issue,
rather than their stand on the
issue itself.
The Integrity platform, more
than the others, provides a wider
range of issues, although in less
detail than other parties.
Most notably, it supports great-
er student parity and participa-
tion on "every academic and
University decision - making
The' Coalition of Liberals and"
Moderate Party (CLAMP), like
Integrity, also presents a wide
range of positions, but candidates
stress their deferred student tui-
tion plan and increased financial
aid to students as their primary

They also support the abolition
of "unnecessary" language re-
quirements and other restrictions
on students" study programs.
. The Community Coalition has
suggested the most detailed plan
for SGC action by concentrating
their efforts exclusively in a few
broad categories.
Community Coalition, drawing
some members from the Tenants'
Union, demands that the Univer-
sity construct 1,000 apartment
units with a maximum rent of
$60 per month per person.
It recommends the SGC's new
legal advocate be used to estab-
lish a pre-paid legal service co-
operative to protect tenants.
See FEW, Page 10

Massive last-ditch try
With scarcely over a week remaining before the presidential
election, candidate George McGovern's state forces are conducting a
massive canvassing drive to pick up last-minute support.
According to Owen Teicher, one of the Detroit-based organizers of
the statewide canvass, McGovern workers have polled nearly 300,000
homes in the state-about 100,000 of them in the Detroit area.
Teicher says he does not have specific figures on the voting
sentiment indicated by the McGovern canvass. But he does reveal that
the canvassers found up to 40 per cent of the voters interviewed in

A close glaee
atte doorknob
You've just knocked on an un-
familiar door in Monroe County.
A snarling stranger answers
with a butcher's knife clenched
in his hand.
If you happen to be the neigh-
borhood paperboy, you assume
that he's only slicing beef for
dinner. But if you sport a McGov-
3 . rrC r~c---cct- v- hi l

New black coalition
aids racial harmony

"We don't expect to be able to
create universal love overnight,"
says LeeGill, director of the Coun-
cil for Black Concerns (CBC). "We
just want to create awareness, tol-
erance and understanding of the
differences between people."
The CBC, which is composed of
residents representing on- and

black political comedian Dick
Gregory. According to Gill, the
show "helped enlighten and edu-
cate student on the problems
plaguing society as awhole."
In order to bring people togeth-
er on a personal level, CBC is
planning to organize rap groups to
discuss societal and University


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