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December 10, 1972 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1972-12-10

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THE SUNDAY
DAILY
See Editorial Page

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D~ali

WHITE
High-M5
Low-22
See today . .. for details

Vol. LXXXIII, No. 78

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, December 10, 1972

Ten Cents

Ten Pages

I

today..I.
if you see news happen call 76-DAILY
Food notes
There are some things you will need to know if you are in
the habit of going out to eat in the campus area. One of the few
24-hour eateries is no longer open around-the-clock. Biff's has
been taken over by new management and according to one of
the waitresses it features "smaller hamburgers, lower prices
and no dinners." Hours are 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. . . . For those of
you who eat at Betsy Ross in the arcade, they will be closed
starting tomorrow until they clean up a few code violations.
Free space
To those of you who migrate to the UGLI this time each
term: Student Government Council member Bill Dobbs has an-
nounced free office desk space to anyone who wants it. Dobbs
lists the central campus location, usually quiet atmosphere
bookshelf and phone service among the SGC office's attractions.
As a fringe benefit, "You can rub elbows with high level bureau-
crats, and see sandbox government in action." "No one one uses
my desk," says Dobbs, who works elsewhere. "The University
pays high rent for these facilities. It should be used by the stu-
dents who pay for it." Dobbs invites readers to call 763-3241 or
761-6096 and ask for "little" Bill.
Volunteers needed
Project Community needs volunteers for an income tax as-
sistance program. Volunteers will be trained at the beginning of
January to assist low income people in filling out their 10-40 tax
form. The program will run from Jan. 18 to April 22 and will be
located at the Model Cities Community Skill Center and the
Community Center on North Main St. For information, call Pro-
ject Community at 763-3548.
Happenings.,..
. The University Karate Club is holding its exams and
they are open to the public. Today at Barbour Gym . . . And
this is the beginning of Gilbert and Sullivan Week, according to
a mayoral proclamation. The University's G&S Society has been
in existence 25 years and is the oldest in the country. Congratula-
tions ... The Psych 171 Film Series is showing The Great Ameri-
can Novel: Grapes of Wrath; Dorothea Lange: Under the Trees:
(their punctuation, not Today's) in the UGLI Multi-purpose Rm.
Monday at 4 p.m
Death notes
FLORIDA-The sunshine state has become the first state in
the nation to restore the death penalty through legislative action.
Gov. Reubin Askew signed the bill into law Friday. California
voters in November restored the death penalty to certain cases
that were already on the statute books. Florida is the first
state to pass new death penalty stautes since the Supreme Court
declared capital punishment as then applied unconstitutional on
June 29.
Pope notes
VATICAN CITY-Pope Paul VI characterized "true" wo-
men's liberation yesterday as recognizing women's essential
role in life: to become a mother. He condemned abortions as{
"abominable crimes" calling it a "false and dangerous distor-
tion of the otherwise proper desire of women to be emancipated."
He was speaking before the Italian Catholic Union of Jurispru-
dence.
Nazi notes
WEST BERLIN-Forensic experts here are waiting for the
dental records of Martin Bormann, Hitler's powerful deputy, to
compare them with the teeth of two skulls which could solve the
27-year mystery surrounding the fate of the worlds most wanted
Nazi. Two days ago workers discovered two almost complete
skeletons near the site where Bormann was last seen in May,
1945. Police say the bones are at least 20 to 30 years old. Bor-
mann has been in the news because the London Daily Express
has printed a series claiming Bormann is alive and well in
Latin America.
Dope notes
HERMOSILLO-Authorities burned more than 27 metric tons
of marijuana, 13 pounds of heroin and nearly 35 pounds of
cocaine Friday. Assistant attorney general David Franco Rod-
riguez, the top man in Mexico's antidrug force, presided over
the bonfire. The drugs were confiscated during recent months
by police agencies.

WASHINGTON CONVENTION

Strauss

wills

top

Item

position

Westwood quits after
surviving ouster vote
By the Associated Press, UPI and Reuters
The Democratic National Committee yesterday elected
conservative Texas lawyer and former Democratic Party
treasurer Robert Strauss to the post of national chairman.
Strauss' selection came after former chairwoman Jean
Westwood resigned her post after beating back an earlier
effort to remove her from that position.
The final vote tally read: Strauss 1061/2, George Mitchell
of Maine 714, and Harold Manatt of California 26.
Westwood, the party's first chairwoman, garnered 105
votes against the opposition's*-

100 in the initial attempt to
oust her yesterday. However,
she later announced to the

committee
signing to
ity.

that she was re-
promote party un-

Peace talky casualty
A severely wounded South Vietnamese soldier is carried to the rear by his comrades. Fighting intensified yesterday as the day's
peace talks in Paris once again produced no results.
CLOSE VOTE EXPECTED:

as r nit lvote bef ore State LI
"The fate of Gov. William Milli- would go to a proposed Trans- Jackson) which call
ken's mass transit bill will pro- portation Fund within the State constitutional amen
bably be decided this week when Highway Dept. question.
the State Legislature convenes The bill suffered setbacks in The amendment,
after a week-long recess. both the, House and Senate last be placed on the n
The mass transit proposal is week, and insiders expect the ballot for voter ap
part of a $83 million transporta- vote on the final measure to be limit the proportion
tion package which would raise a close one. gasoline tax that c
the state gasoline tax from sev- Chances for a compromise for mass transit f
en to nine cents per gallon. Of were hurt when the House voted eighteenth of the t
the two cent increase, one-half down a proposal by mass tran- same amount aske
cent or one-fourth of the fund sit critic James Fleming (R- Milliken proposal.

fiace

fi

egisIa ta

Westwood ended her resignation
[speech with a plea that the party
hold fast to the controversial Mc-
Govern Commission reforms which
it adopted to democratize the dele-
gate selection process.
Westwood stepped down without
attaching any conditions to her
resignation. She had earlier pledg-
ed to quit only if Strauss would
also drop out and the committee
could agree on a compromise can-
didate acceptable to all elements
of the party.
AP Photo Westwood had said that she de-
cided to fight the attempt to re-
move her when Strauss emerged
session of as the leading contender for her
seat.
Westwood, who was chosen chair-
woman last spring on the recom-
mendation of George McGovern,
had criticized Strauss labeling him
"a symbol of Democrats for
Nixon." Other Strauss opponents
said that his support was founded
on anti-reform sentiment.
Straluss, who worked otside the
party structure in the Presidential
campaign but continued to raise
money for McGovern and the Na-'
tional Committee, had been attack-
Senate cast ed for his close alignment with
rmula bill", former Treasury Secretary John
transporta- Connally, chairman of Democrats
vould set up for Nixon.
es and pro- Throughout his month-long cam-
funds. The paign to gain the chair position,
h 20 votes Strauss insisted that he was com-
mitted to the party reforms.
and his After his election, .,Strauss told
d hard on the committee:
f the Legis- "I belong to no man and I am
ebruary for owned by no group or organiza-j
critics kept tion."
te until last Strauss also pledged that he!
would not tolerate "or condone a
n the bill's turning back of the clock on re-
ming, chair- forms" that have openedthe party
ning chir-to more minority groups, women!
ghway Com- and young people.
bill was re- Strauss added, "I believe in in-
effectively clusion and I believe in winning
oughout the elections."
bottled up In other actions, Basil Patterson;
of New York stayed on as a vice
ed to let the chairman and a second vice chair-
e until both person post was created for a
Senate had woman. Caroline Wilkins, national
nt to place committee member from Oregon
ount of gas was elected to that spot.
be used for The struggle to elect a new
)emocratic leader began even be-I
tee ignored fore the election as Westwood be-
ige 10 See STRAUSS, Page 10

Mer cli ants
profit' by i
By SUE STEPHENSON
In the current City Council de-
bate on the question of banning
non-returnable bottles, a number
of people, including Mayor Robert
Harris have taken the position that
reusable bottles are not economic-
ally feasible.
The credibility of that argu-
ment has been dealt a severe blow,
however, by the experience of the
state of Oregon with this same is-
sue.
Despite predictions from busi-
ness interests that mandatory de-
posits would cut sales drastically,
the state went ahead and passed
a law October 1, 1972, requiring
deposits on all beer, ale and soft
drink containers.
Contrary to the dire warnings,
there was at47 perdcentrincrease
in beer sales over figures for the
previous October.
"It's just simply working," said
Rich Chalmers, a Salem, Oregon
resident who has been working on
the issue for approximately four
years. "There's no hassle. You can
walk into any store and buy any
brand in returnable containers,"
he said.
Also, added "Chambers, "Beer
prices have not gone up, in fact,
they've gone down."
"Cheap beer is no longer avail-
able in cans," Chambers explain-
ed, "because it's too expensive.
It costs over five cents to produce
ia 12 ounce can, and only three
and one-half cents to produce an
11 ounce bottle. Naturally the less
expensive bottled beer is bought
instead."
Another interesting aspect of the
Oregon situation is that "throw-
away glass is a thing of the
past," according to Chamber's.
"The only reason for throw-away
glass containers," Chambers con-
tinued, "was to compete with the
can. That competition no longer
exists."
Presently, ; a tri-partisan com-
mittee of Ann Arbor's City Coun-
cil is "ironing out the difficulties"
of a similar proposal to ban non-
returnables.
The measure was introduced
Oct. 2 by council members Jerry
See REUSABLES, Page 10

led for a state
dment on the
which would
ext statewide
proval, would
n of the state
ould be used
unds to one-
total tax, the
ed for in the

Activists Hayden, Fonda linked
in surprise conspiracy to wed

The next day, the
a tie vote on the "for
the section of the
tion package which w
the spending prioriti
vide for allocation of
vote was 17-17, wit
needed for passage.
Although Milliken
aides fought long an
ai d off the floors of
lature since last F
passage of the bill,
the bill from any vo
week.
The major wall i
path has been Flem
man of the Senate Hip
mittee to which thet
ferred. The senator
opposed the bill thr
summer and kept it
in committee.
Fleming had refuse
bill out of committee
the House and the'
passed his amendme
a ceiling on the am
tax funds that could1
mass transit.
Fleming's commit
See MASS, Pa

By DAN BIDDLE
and Wire Service Reports
Politics makes strange bedfel-
lows, and the radical left is no
exception.
Activist - actress Jane Fonda,
known for her ability to make
headlines, announced yesterday her
plans to marry radical leader and
former Daily editor Tom Hayden.
Fonda broke the good news from
Roeros, Norway, where she is on
location for the filming of Ibsen's
"The Doll's House".

On the inside .. .
The Arts Pa e features a review of the Junior

_]
c
t

Light Opera's production of Hello Dolly! . . . An in-depth Fonda's spokesman, Michael
look at Portugal graces our Editorial Page . . . and the Maslansky, said the couple plans
to marry early next year in the
Sports Page brings you all the details of last night's bas- United States, following Fonda's
ketball game. divorce from French film direc-
The weather picture tor Roger Vadim.
If the picture outside your window is a little fuzzy it is Hayden, who is presently with
because of what the National Weather Service calls a Fonda at the mountain resort town,
"Heavy Snow Watch". Expect three to five inches. The has been active in such diverse
high today will range from 30 to 35 and the low tonight will enterprises as Students for a Dem-
be in the high teens to low twenties. ocratic Society, which he helped
found, the Chicago Seven, and The
Conference probes sexuality

Daily, where he was editor-in-chief
in 1960-61.
Hayden was one of the five Chi-
cago Seven members to be con-
victed three years ago of cross-
ing state lines to incite riots at the
1968 Democratic National Conven-
tion.
Last month a federal appeals
court reversed the decision.
Fonda, while unable to boast of
any exploits at The Daily, has had
an equally lively career. She won
an Oscar for her portrayal of a
nervous prostitute in "Klute" and
an Oscar nomination for "They
Shoot Horses, Don't They?"
Fonda's acting achievements are
matched only by her outspoken role
in the anti-war movement. Follow-
ing her visit to North Vietnam this
summer, both she and Hayden
were active in the Indochina Peace
Campaign, an effort directed
largely at the Nixon administrat-
tion's Vietnam policies.
Fonda and former U. S. Attor-
ney General Ramsey Clark who
travelled to North Vietnam last
summer, provoked a storm of con-
troversy with their statements on.
American bombing of the dike
system in North Vietnam, which
Fonda labeled "a disaster of the
worst kind" for the North Vietna-
mese people.
She has also spoken at a number
of anti-war demonstrations over
the past few years.
Hayden, 32, and Fonda, 35, met
six months ago and appeared to-
gether at a Human Rights Party
fundraising cocktail party earlier
this year in Southfield.

was editor of The Daily, and they
do have a bit of a reputation, you
know. Of course, I wish them both
well."
Neither Fonda's father, noted
actor Henry Fonda, nor Hayden's
mother, who lives in Royal Oak,
could be reached for comment on
the forthcoming marriage of their
offspring.

By MERYL GORDON
A sexuality conference held yesterday in St.
Andrews- Episcopal Church opened some new
questions and tried to erase a lot of old stereo-
types among its 60 male and female participants.
Changing negative sexual experiences to posi-
tive ones, learning cues and erasing the guilt
associated with masturbation were among many
topics discussed at the conference, sponsored by
Feminist House, a local group that co-ordinates
area wnmen's activities.

tragic because of its implications. It's always pop-
ping up, and class and race affect it also. If you
belong to one class you can be fucked or balled,
and if you're in another class you can be made
love to."
"As an object," she continued, "you're ex-
pected to be acted upon. It's still a common
thought, a male fantasy, that women like and
want to be raped."
Women's "object" status also puts her in the
nnitinn of heina nicked hy men and as a result

WON

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