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November 16, 1972 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-11-16

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

INDIAN WARS
ARE OUTDATED
See Editorial Page

Y

Lw i au

4)cttty

BETTER?
High-38
Low-27
See today . .. for details

Vol. LXXXIII, No. 61 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Thursday, November 16, 1972 Ten Cents

Eight Pages

today- I
if you see new s Icappen call 76-DAILY
Green protests
Chemistry Prof. Mark Green is unhappy with the review
committee report which branded his showing of an anti-war slide
show "inappropriate", and he has asked the American Associa-
tion of University Professors (AAUP) to back his efforts to over-
turn it. Among other things, Green wants AAUP to send an
investigating team from Washington to Ann Arbor to look into
the matter. His attorney, law Prof. Robert Burt, wants AAUP
to tell the chemistry department that its report is wrong and
shouldn't be considered in Green's present tenure proceedings.
City sued
Yet another group of disgruntled businessmen is suing the
city for failure to approve site plans for their shopping centers.
Stadium Row Development Inc. wants to build on W. Stadium
near the Post Office, and the Packard Plat Plaza Inc. wants
to put their center on the corner of Packard and Platt Roads.
Their 1.5 million suit claims the city is illegally delaying ap-
proval of site plans which conform to city ordinances. A hearing
has been set for 3 p.m. Friday before Acting Circuit Court
Judge Francis O'Brien.
Gill for president?
SGC Vice President for Minority Affairs Lee Gill is being
groomed to run a second time for the body's top spot on the
Igrt ticket. Only this year the Integrity Party includes
present SGC President Bill Jacobs, and the remnants of his
GROUP party. Speaking of Gill's future, one Council member
commented: "Since he became veep, he has gotten thousands
(of dollars) for black newspapers and black speakers. They are
grooming him for the spot." Gill himself, however, isn't saying
much. "I've learned never to say what I'm not going to do,"
he commented yesterday.
Harvey denies
Lame duck sheriff Douglas Harvey claimed yesterday that
his ,axing of sheriff's department employes who backed Republi-
can Harold Owings in the recent election was not politically
motivated. A woman employe was fired and two officers were
demoted but the action was protested and the three are rein-
stated. "If I were to dismiss or remove from office all those
who worked for Undersheriff Owings there would be 20 such
cases. Policits had nothing to do with action I took in those
three cases," Harvey said.
Water, water everywhere
In the wake of the recent storm and flooding which left
hundreds of Michigan families homeless, government leaders
are beginning to grapple with a problem of monumental pro-
portions. With lake levels several feet above normal and still
rising traditional flood prevention methods are no longer ade-
quate. U.S. Rep. James O'Hara (D-Utica) says he would like
to see Chicago allowed to take 10,000 cubic feet of water a
second out of Lake Michigan instead of their present limit of
3,200. He has also proposed closing locks on the St. Mary
River between Lake Superior and Lake Huron.
Happenings **
... food for both thought and body today. Robin Moore, author of
the French Connection, will speak on "Narcotics, the Mafia and
Big Business" at 10:30 a.m. at the Lydia Mendelssohn Iheater
in the League . . . Ernest Ellis, author of the novel "There Lies
a Tale", will speak on "The Legacy of Adolph Hitler" at 7:30
p.m. in the UGLI Multipurpose Room . . . persons interested in
prisoner's rights can attend a meeting of the Michigan Committee
on Prisoner's Rights at 8:30 p.m. in 124 East Quad . . . On the
culinary scene, you can wolf down Spanish and Portuguese food
at International Night, 5-7:15 p.m. in the League cafeteria or
belt down coffee during International Coffee Hour, 9 p.m., at the
Rive Gauche (1024 Hill).
Germans in the UN?
BONN - West German Foreign Minister Walter Scheel indi-
cated yesterday he expects his country to be admitted to the
United Nations by next September. According to Scheel, Ger-
many will submit a membership application next spring and the
matter will be taken up at the General Assembly's next regular
session opening in September, 1973.
Drink up
WASHINGTON - Bad news for the Pepsi Generation! Rep.
Les Aspin (D-Wisc.) revealed yesterday that Pepsi Cola, Coca
Cola and other firms are running unsanitary operations "hav-
ing the potential for causing or already having caused product
contamination." He got his information from the General Ac-
counting Office and the Food and Drug Administration.
Soldiers spooked
WEST POINT - Ever since the ghost moved in, they haven't
been able to convince anyone to stay in a new-empty room in

the U.S. MilitaryAcademy barracks. The two -plebes who form-
erly occupied the room reported visits by an apparition wearing
a 1830s cavalry uniform holding a musket and sporting a handle-
bar moustache.
Satan marches on
VATICAN CITY - Whole societies have fallen under the
domination of Satan. That's the word from Pope and leading
Satan authority Paul VI, who said that sex and narcotics provided
Satan's opening for infiltrating mankind. The remarks came
during a speech on "the mystery of wickedness" yesterday.
Mistaken identity
From reading his story on SGC yesterday, it would appear
that Daily staffer Paul Travis has forgotten the distinction be-
tween male and female - the first time that's happened since
we've known him. Travis identified Margaret Miller as the only
woman on SGC. There are in fact three others - Valda McClain,
Mela Wyeth, and Bridget Kehoe - who serves as coordinating
vice president. We're sorry for the error and even sorrier for
Paul.
On the inside . .
Staff writer David Unnewehr looks at the demands
of the Indians who took over the Bureau of Indian Affairs
in Washington on the Editorial Page . . . Roy Chernus re-
views guitarist Christopher Parkening on the Arts Page
.. and sportswriter Dan Borus examines the role of fresh-

i'

IM's voice: Lost in

bureaucracy

EDITOR'S NOTE: This analysis of
the University's intramuralaand
recreational programs is the last of
a three part series compiled by
Daily sports writers.
By MICHAEL OLIN,
RANDY PHILLIPS, and
JOEL GREER
BUREAUCRACY-A system of gov-
ernment by bureau heads respon-
sible" only to administrative officers
above them, having complete power
over subordinates, and, in official
duties generally not subject to the
common law of the land. Hence, in
general, such a system which has
become narrow, rigid, and formal,
depends on precedent, and lacks
initiative and resourcefulness. web-
stersNew International Dictnary
of the English Language, Second
Edition
The Athletic Department and the
University are bureaucracies and,
as a result, not always responsive

to the needs of their sub-depart-
ment. One glaring example of this
is the Department of Intramurals
and Recreation.
the TM
Part 3
The present organizational struc-
ture of the University -places the
IM Department four steps away
from the University executive of-
ficers. It is the executive officers

who communicate with the Regents
on matters of University policy.
Despite the bureaucratic red
tape, the University administrators
and the Regents must be aware of
the inadequacies of the present
IM facilities. There have been too
many articles written and too
many committee reports submitted
for the University Administration
to be oblivious to the predicament.
In fact, the creation of the Ad-
visory Committee on Recreation,
Intramurals, and Club Sports
(ACRICS) in 1968 was an attempt
by the Regents to bridge the gap
between the administration and the
intramural department. But the
actions of ACRICS, as evidenced
by its large expenditure on the
Tartan Turf practice field, have
not clearly been in the best in-

terests of intramurals and recrea-
tion.
As a result, the only communi-
cations that the IM department
conducts with the university must
follow a long upward path before
reaching the necessary people.
Rodney Grambeau, Director of
Intramurals and Recreation claims,
"Students or SACUA (Senate Ad-
visory Committee on University
Affairs) are the only ones who can
put real pressure on the executive
officers and the Regents."
Since ,ACRICS' creation very
little if anything has been done by
the University to alleviate the fi-
nancial crisis in the Intramural
and Recreation Department. All
attempts by The Daily to contact
the University's executive officers
See IM, Page 8

Can ham

SETTLEMENT SEEN NEAR

Peac,
Regents to
'hear living:
unit plans
By DAVE BURHENN
The controversial A f r o-
American housing unit plan
and annew "public comments
session" highlight the other-
wise routine monthly meeting
of the Regents today and to-
morrow.
In their closedwsession tomor-
row, the Regents will consider two
proposals on Afro-American hous-
ing units - one from the Michigan
Civil Rights Commission (MCRC)
and one from University admin-
istrators.
Lasi March the Regents rejected
plans to establish Afro-American
Cultural Living Units (AACLU) in
two University dorms. At that
time objections were raised over
the legality of the concept and the
possibility that it would foster seg-
regation.
rStudents favoring the AACLU
took complaints over the Regents'
actions to the MCRC.
The commission returned to the
Regents a "conciliation proposal",
which asks that the living units be
set up in the same manner as
language houses.
Several University officials, in-
cluding President Robben Fleming,
Vice-president for Student Services
Henry Johnson and Housing Direc-
tor John Feldkamp, met with
MCRC and developed a counter-
proposal for the Regents to con--
sider. Details of the plan will not
be released until tomorrow.
Fleming claims that the MCRC's
plan to set up the Afro-American
units on the same lines as a an-
guage house is faulty, because the
unifying theme of a foreign lan-
guage is not present.
At this month's meeting, five
people have requested time during
the new "public comments ses-
sion."
Jeffrey Liss and Walter Mug-
dan, law students, wish to speak
on mandatory student governmenti
assessment fees. Margaret Miller,
Student Government Council mem-f
ber, is slated to speak for the es-
tablishment of a University childt
center.
LeeGill, SGC vice-president for
Minority Affairs, will speak on mi-
nority affairs and the housing unitf
controversy and SGC Presidents
Bill Jacobs will advocate the offic-
ial recognition of Jewish holy days
in the University calendar.C

negotiators

head

for

aris

Tho, Kissinger head
resumption of talks
PARIS (Reuters)-The stage appears to be set for a
decisive round of secret peace negotiations between North
Vietnam and the United States as Hanoi's top emissary, Le
Duc Tho, heads back to Paris after briefings by his govern-
ment.
Tho is due here Friday after stops in Peking and Moscow,
according to North Vietnamese sources, and the way seems
clear for a resumption of private contacts this weekend with
President Nixon's special envoy, Henry Kissinger.
Kissinger yesterday held intensive high-level consulta-
tions - including telephone -
conversations with Presidentpe
Nixon at Camp David--s 'he l i
prepared to fly to Paris for
final negotiations on a settle-
ment of the Vietnam War.
Kissinger was waiting for the
arrival of Nnrth Vietnams Le Doc

oI

Tho, who reached the Soviet UnionG
yesterday on his way to the French
capital from Hanoi, before leaving
for talks due to start before the

dies at 38

ROTC-pro and con
Col. Dean Schiller(left) and a comrade-in-arms listen yesterday at
ROTC with those interested in joining. An estimated 50 people show
them anti-war activists there to discuss ROTC from the opposite v
REVERSES TREND:

Trade

rockets
By the AP, UPI and Reuters <
WASHINGTON - A sharp rise -
in the nation's balance-of-payments
deficit brought bad economic news
for the Nixon administration yes-I
terday but a plus was registeredI
by another increase in the rate of1
industrial production.!
The balance-of-payments deficit
for the July - September quarter
surged to $4.7 billion after nine
months of improvement, the Com-'
merce Department reported. This
compared with a red-ink entry of!

balance
to $4.7
$850 million for the second quar-
ter.
However, the Federal Reserve
Board reported a few hours later
that October industrial production
rose by 0.9 per cent, suggesting
that the domestic economy is
growing. This index, which rep-
resents outputof the nation's fac-
tories, mines and utilities, showed
gains among consumer goods,
equipment and materials.
The deterioration of the balance-
of-payments picture was blamed on
unsettled foreign money - exchange
markets caused by the British gov-
ernment's decision to cut the pound
sterling away from its fixed value
and let it float.
But the dollar drain that result-
ed did not last long, the Commerce
Department reported, with sub-
stantial improvement reported
during the latter part of the third
quarter.
The $4.7-billion deficit came in
the official reserve transactionsr
balance, one of the key measures
of the balance of payments. This
balance is designed to show how
the United States fares in trans-
actions with foreign central banks
and governments.

- week-end.
White House officials seemed far Anti-war activist David Gordon,
-more relaxed than in the past in whose untiring opposition to the
discussin etnami dvelopms in war in Vietnam led him to organ-
discussing Vietnam developments ize everything from end-the-war
-and there was a general air of ex-
pectation that the coming crucial marches to football halftime anti-
session between Kissinger and Tho war bandorama, died of a heart
would produce concrete results. attack yesterday while exercising
d in the Intramural Bldg. He was 38.
Their private comments to re- Gordon was a student at the Uni-
porters indicated confidence that versity since 1956, 'and had been
South Vietnamese President Ngu- active in anti-war organizing since
yen Van Thieu will accept the the early days of the movement
final terms negotiated in the com- in the mid-1960's. He was a leader
Daily Photo by DENNY GAINER ing session of the Paris talks even peace groups ranging from the
though he might not succeed 1 Student Government Council peace
having his way on all the problems committee to the Inter-faith Coun-
a meeting planned to discuss at issue. cil for Peace. He was a participant
ved up for the meeting, most of } But as the regular peace negotia- in just about every major demon-
iewpoint (above). tors prepared for their weekly con- stration: New York in 1967, the
- erence Thursday, the Viet Cong Pentagon and the moratorium, and
delegation leader, Nguyen Thi more recently, at the Rose Bowl
Binh, was openly skeptical about last year.
an early agreement. She said she
feared the United States had creat- "Dave was always right there in
ed a situation threatening to reduce the middle of everything," said
the chances of peace to nil. psychology Prof. Dick Mann, a
Binh also repeated the Viet Cong friend of the deceased. "ie had
demand that the U.S. oust Thieu tremendous amount of optimism."
whom she said is blocking the 3 Gordon was finishing his doc-
b iol i~o npath to a peace accord. torate in mathematical sociology
bl o n Thieu is sending a close per- and working with anthropology
sonal aide, Hoang Duc Nha, to Prof. Anatol Rapoport at the Men-
Food prices have consistently Paris to be on hand during the: tal Health Research Institute. He
risen faster than the cost of liv- crucialtKissinger-Tho meeting, was due to take his PhD oral ex-
ing since the controls were im- South Vietnamese sources said. -wsdet aehsPDoa x
psed. All raw agricultural goods South Vietnam's chief negotiator amination in February. Before he
are exempt from control.at the peace talks, Pham Dang became a peace activist in the mid-
Lam, is due in Paris today with in- 60's, Gordon was an engineer help-
An increasing number of gov- structions from Thieu to work for
ernment figures - most recently a change in the draft peace agree- ing to develop infra-red radiation.
Sen. Jacobs Javits (R-N.Y.) - ment reached between Kissinger Gordon is survived by his wife
have called for food price con- and Tho in talks here last month. Marilyn and two daughters, Mag-
trols but rejected the idea. Such Kissinger said then that "one gie, aged 5 and Kate, aged 4.
more negotiating session with the
controls, he said, could lead to North Vietnamese, lasting no more His body has been donated to the
food shortages and eventual ration- than three or four days," would be medical school. A memorial serv-
ing. See PARIS, Page 8 ice may be held later.

Law prof speaks on
ecology court action

I-
i
I
i
ii 1
i
it
,
I

FEMINIST SPEAKS
Romantic literature defended

By DAVID STOLL
Noted environmental law ex-
pert Prof. Joseph Sax called last
night for the establishment of a
"devil's advocate" fund to aid
communities in fighting ecologi-
cal court battles.
Sax's remarks were delivered
before several hundred people at

proposed developments.
Noting that corporations and
government agencies often have
"enormous" amounts of money
to pay experts to present their
side of environmental issues, Sax
said it is often "impossible" for
a community to match expertise.
Since communities often don't

By DEBBIE ALLEN
Bennington College President
Gail Parker told an audience at
the Rackham Amphitheatre last
night that romanticism in litera-
ture-considered to be sexist by
many feminists-is in fact the
wellspring of the women's move-
ment.
Parker spoke on "Feminism

said.
These romantic novels, Parker
said, were the beginning of the
concept of women's self-worth.
Radical feminists of that time,
she said, were "self-righteous,
elitist and incurably romantic in
their conviction that the most
important thing in life was to
express your own deepest feel-

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