Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

February 19, 1977 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1977-02-19

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

See Editorial Page




Hi - 32°
Lo - 120
See Today for details

Latest Deadline in the State

Vol. LXXXVI I, No. 1 17 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Saturday, February 19, 1977 Ten Cents

Six Pages

Movie Correction
The Daily had indicated that tonight's Mediatrics
movie in the Nat. Sci. Bldg. was Little Big Man.
But tonght's attraction is, instead, Lead Belly,
which you can see at 7:30 and 9:45.
Carter oft the line
Two University students calling a friend in New
York were put on hold yesterday- and heard wha
they claim to be a White House party line com-
plete with ol' Jimmuh himself on the horn. "The
voices had a southern accent, and it struck me as
odd," said Rackham student Richard Winer, who
listened for over a half hour following his request
to be kept on hold. "And all of a sudden someone
said Mr. Carter and I went hysterical." Winer
said he heard a voice mention something sounding
like, 'Mr. Carter, if we're going to tell everybody
else, we ought to turn our own thermostats down'
as well as 'Do you have a 50 channel CB in your
presidential pick-up truck?' Winer also claimed
hearing the words "Billy" and "Moscow" bandied
about. Winer later put his friend Joy Huber on
the line, who claims she heard someone ask the
President, "Are you thinking of bringing Liz Ray
(of all-sex, no-skills fame) back to your Cabinet
to keep your peanuts brittle?' To which our Presi-
dent reportedly replied. "Oh, that woman has quite
an imagination." Unless some folks were playing
an authentic joke over Bell Tel wires, we now
know what brand of drivel passes through the
White House channels of communication.
In Thursday's Daily, we told the story of Stew-
art Mandell, the Michigan Student Assembly (MSA)
member who lost his seat. Well, we got a few
things mixed up in the process. Mandell missed
three MSA meetings (not two) and MSA Presi-
dent Scott Kellman did not ask the body to expel
Mandell when he missed his third meeting - he
automatically lost his seat through MSA rules. Man-
dell has filed suit with the Central Student Judi-
ciary (CSJ), claiming he did not receive sufficient
notification of the meetings. CSJ will hear his case
on Monday. Sorry.
Happenings. .
. . . are for squares today - square dancers,
that is. You can swing your partner at 8 p.m. at
Xanadu Co-op, 1811 Washtenaw. Admission is two
bits . . . after the dance, drop by the University
Club in the Union to, hear the Roots Jazz Trio.
Show runs from 9:30 to 1:30 and there's no cover
Have a nice day and do-si-do!
Divorce, British-style
Doris May, 46, of London was granted a divorce
yesterday, but not without some pretty kinky tes-
timony spicing up the court hearing. Doris testi-
fied that her husband, Albert, had a penchant for
prancing outside their home in the buff when she
rejected his sexual advances. But Albert claimed
his wife applied the old supply and demand formula
to their sex life, and made him fork over $8.50 for
a week's worth of bedroom fun. Doris sued Albert
on the grounds that their 26-year marriage had
irretrievably gone down the drain. In granting the
decree in London's High Court, Justice Tudor
Evans concluded that Albert was "obsessed with.
religion", and had neglected his job as a sewiing
machine repairman in order to hit the street-
preaching circuit. The couple lost their home and
had no money for food. the justice said, and when
their financial situation became dire, Doris began
putting a price tag on her services. Doris claimed
the $8.50 was the only income she could muster
for food and other expenses. Poor, poor Dors.
Gotta dime?

When Mother Nature calls, it can be downright
embarr ssing to be caught without a dime in some
public buildings. However, help may be, on the
way. Pennsylvania's Public Utilities Commission
voted 3-2 Wednesday to find out if it can order
airline, bus and railroad terminals in the state to
provide more free restroom toilets. Presently,
Philadelphia International Airport's 126 pay toilets,
where patrons pay a dime each time, bring in
about $22,000 each year. The syrmpathetic agency
hopes to convert 52 of these toilets into free ones
for an equal number of each type. What a relief.
On the inside .. .
. . .the Daily Digest on page 2 offers a story
on the recommendation by state public health of-
ficials that Michigan residents avoid purchasing
Coca Cola in plastic bottles . . . Michael Beckman,
who's always "On the Level", writes about Local
Motion on the Editorial page . . . and our friends
from Sports feature John Niemeyer's hockey re-
port from beautiful Minnesota.






. f fl*
' $y I oo
Daily Photos by BRAD BENJAMIN
ANN EDMUNDS HELPS out with the fun task of teaching English to a melting pot of
youngsters. Teacher Ellen Kolovos crouches at the right.
A elting ot oftodd es

Tentative procedure for
department cuts adopted

The University Regents yesterday unanimously voted
to increase dorm rates an average of 8.4 per cent, while
also tentatively approving a set of procedures for drop-
ping whole departments from the University.
The dorm increases will raise rates to $1,906 for sing-
les, $1,638 for doubles and $1,444 for economy doubles
and triples.
THE HOUSING COST increases are likely to be ac-.
companiedbya tuition hike this year if the University
cannot get more state appropriations, a high University
administration source also said yesterday. A tuition in-
crease may be averted, however, if the state legislature

"This is the first
time that we haven't
had the 'general pop-
ur n saying,
'don't raise dorm,
rates. I have to as-
sume everyone fels
the same way wse do.
We hate to do it, but
Thomas Roach

tacks on another $5 million
But it appears unlikely, ac-
cording to Vice - President for
State Relations Richard Ken-
nedy. "I can't remember a time
when we got that much money,
but I wouldn't want to give up
hope," he said. University of-
ficials will go to Lansing to ask
for more money early next
The University's bleak finan-
cial status is responsible for
the procedural guidelines on
cutting out complete depart-
ments and programs that were
tentatively approved by the
Regents yesterday.
P R 0 P 0 S E D by Vice-
President for Academic Affairs
Frank Rhodes, the guidelines
indicate that a program must
first be reviewed by its own
individual school or college.
Rhodes' office will then review
the school's decision and make
See REGENTS, Page 3

to its present proposed ap-

SACUA to assist in
hunt for. new V eep.
The faculty's Senate Advisory Committee on University Af-
fairs (SACUA) will apparently serve as a review committee for
the selection of Frank Rhodes' replacement as academic affairs
Student government officials from the various schools and
colleges will probably also play a role in nominating and screen-
ing candidates for the job, but the ultimate decision will be re-
served for University President Robben Fleming.
Thomas Roach's (D-Detroit) report that the administration plan,
to follow the same process in finding Rhodes' successor as it
did to pick Rhodes in 1974 as replacement for Allan Smith.
See SACUA, Page 3

break the Engxlish barrier

As in any good language class
at the University, Stephanie,
Kazu, Edmundo, Tony, Leonar-
do, Camila and the gang sit
facing one another in the bright,
airy classroom, carefully mouth-
ing words in unison while keep-
ing their eyes fixed on two

' smiling teachers.
But when the students are
through practjcing English for
the day, they don't stroll back
to dorms nor do they drop by
Dooley's for a drink. Their
mommies take them home.
SUCH IS LIFE when , you've
passed the diaper age and are
learning to perfect the English
language at the same time.
Two weeks ago, a group of
nervous little children -,rang-
ing in age from two to five -
sat in small, wooden chairs,
staring apprehensively and pass-
ing few words between one an-
other. It was 'their first day
of class - a twice weekly Eng-
lish session held by the Univer-
TWO-YEAR-OLD CAMILA tries her tongue at the word sity's International Center for.
'pear'. See TYKES, Page 3

Censored o claims
CIA paid foreign heads

secret manuscript names Jor-
dan's King Hussein along with
Jomo Kenyatta of Kenya, Ngu-
yen Van Thieu of South Viet-
nam, Joseph Mobutu of Zaire,
Forbes Burnham of Guyana
and Willy Brandt of West Ger-
many as foreign leaders who
received secret payments from
the CIA, according to sources
who have seen the manuscript.
The CIA went to court in a
successful effort to have the

claimed that publication of the
deleted passages would "result
in grave and irreparable injury
to the interests of the United
to Jordan's Hussein have cloud-
ed an apparently successful ef-
fort by Secretary of State Cy-
rus Vance to move Egypt and
Israel closer to a compromise
on the Palestinian issue yester-

names and other por
the ,manuscript delete
the book "The CIA and
of Intelligence" by Vict
chetti and John Marks.'


Peer counseling a mixed bag

Joe is a graduating senior who
needs to add two more credits to
his already heavy load. He
would like an easy class, some-
thing .that would be fun and not
time-consuming. What does he
Joe is the typical student who_
walks into the Student Counsel-
ing Office (SCO) at 1018 Angell
Hall every day to receive help
offered by his peers on course
and instructor evaluations or in-
formal counseling.
BUT THIS PEER counseling

has caught criticism in Univer-
sity counseling circles, accord-
ing to Jamie Catlin, associate'
director of the LSA Counseling
"What it (SCO) does is for-
malize the grapevine," she said.
"But it doesn't replace LSA
LSA Counselor Richard Vid-
mer cautiously supported the
students' office, saying: "You
have to take the bull by the
horns a bit. You've got to ex-
plore the universe of counseling
services available here. Stu-
dents can help with instructor

evaluations - that's stuff people
here (LSA) can't do.
"BUT SCO MAY know little
about other things like concen-
tration requirements, career
planning, regulations, and poli-
cies," he note'd. "It's hard to
beat people who deal with those
things day in and day out for
bread and butter."
"We have a book, that states
what to do in specific cases,"
countered SCO coordinator Mike
Rosenblatt. "It was given to us

by LSA counseling. If w
know, we check. As fa
reer planning, that's w
Career Planning and Pi
Office is for."
"Counseling is about
cent of our job," coo
Jeff Baker said, addingt
dent counselors use th
experience and backgr
SCO. "We're constantly{
ing and revisIng servi
student needs. The need
students are changing.
See PPRER, Page

tions of The reports, published by the
d from Washington Post, that Hussein
the Cult has received'millions of dollars
for Mar- over 20 years, were rejected by
The CIA the Jordanian government as "a
- -- combination of fabrication and
The Post story said the CIA
began supplying Hussein with
money in 1957, when the king
was .21. Former President
Dwight Eisenhower was in of-
fice at the time.
e don't * INITIAL PAYMENTS ran in-
r as ca- to millions of dollars, but di-
vhat the minished to $750,000 last year,
acement the newspaper said.
The Post said the CIA claim-
50 per ed that in exchange for the
)rdinator money, U. S. intelligence agen-
that stu- cies won permission to operate
eir own freely in Jordan over the
ound at years.
devolop- The money, usually in cash,
ices for was sent to Hussein under the
s of the codeword "No Beef" with the
This of- king normally receiving the
3 payments in cash from the CIA

station chief in Amman, ac-
cording to the Post.
"HUSSEIN himself provided
intelligence to the CIA and for-
warded money from the pay-
ments to other government of-
ficials who provided intelligence
or cooperated with the CIA," the
paper said.
The Post said the payments
were made outside the normal
channels of military and eco-
nomic assistance, although Hus-
sein regarded them as another
form of U: S. assistance.
President Carter's press sec-
retary, Jody Powell, declined
to confirm or deny the Post re-
P 0 W E L L, issuing a state-
ment on the subject, urged re-
porters to "pay. close attention
to detail and nuance" in the
White House pronouncement.
"I can't tell you what con-
clusions to draw," said Powell.
The statement said that any
comment on published reports
concerning alleged secret ac-
tivities "would be a contradic-
tion in terms since the opera-
tion in question would no longer
be covert or secret."
A FORMER U. S. intelligence
officer said that the CIA sta-
tion chief in Jordan during the
late 1960s and early 1970s was
John O'Connell, now a Wash-
ington attorney who represents
the Jordanian eovernment.
See POST, Page 2

Alice Lloyd dorm
to get feminist hail
A proposal to institute a corridor for feminists zipped through
the University's bureaucratic maze so fast that it will be ready
for residents next fal.
Margot Morrow, the director of Alice Lloyd, and Bette Skan-


Ward Dems

face off

Democrats in Ann Arbor's Fifth Ward will choose between
familiar face Judith Hanks and intense Kenneth Ludwig in Mon-
day's primary for the April City Council elections.
Hanks. 37, lost a 1976 bid for a Fifth Ward seat to Republican
Louis Belcher; who is vying this year for the mayor's job. She
feels she has a better chance of victory this year "because of
my name recognition and the base I built up from last year -

tr y A
........d.... ....4...... t....a..... $1 v

Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan