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Vol. LXXXVI, No. 5
c iF"1'W 0SEE 1$36HAPP]VCALL )NY
Fee hike fight
The Committee to Fight the Tuition Hike an-
nounced tentative plans last night to organize a
boycott of classes September 18 protesting the six
per cent tuition hike. The group discussed other
tactics, including plans to address the September
19 Board of Regents meeting and various methods
of rallying support for the strike, including a pos-
sible student-worker alliance. The meeting was ad-
dressed by Leroy Washington, a spokesman from
the American Federation of State, County, and
Municipal Employes local 1583 and Frank Cou-
vares, a representative of the Graduate Employes'
Organization. Both unions have pledged support
for the committee, which has scheduled another
meeting for tomorrow night.
Police report no significant crime rise since
students have come back to town with all their
stereos, television 'sets and ten speeds. However,
police said there have been more brawls reported
at local bars and parking violations are way up.
The University yearbook needs you. Come to
the mass meeting Wednesday at the Student Pub-
lications Building, 420 Maynard at 7:30 p.m. to
sign up. Anyone with a talent for photography,
layout, writing or a desire to learn is welcome.
Call 764-0561 for information.
.,.are down toh three events today. The Akido
Association presents a demonstration of their mar-
tial art in the IM bldg. wrestling room at 4:30;
there will be a Project Outreach mass meeting at
7:30 in Hill Aud; and at 8 p.m. a film on Project
Skylab and a documentary on Stonehedge will be
shown in MLB, Aud. 3.
A Connecticut town remained calm Sunday after
a wide-eyed youth reported sighting a shark. After
all, police said, the three-foot sand shark was
only "swimming" in the Danbury library fountain.
The fish with the small jaws met anfate similar to
its man-eating movie star counterpart. The city's
dog warden "disposed" of the intruder.
Senator Richard Schweiker (R-Pa.) introduced
legislation yesterday calling for a new investiga-
tion into the assassination of President Kennedy.
He said new evidence had destroyed the credibility
of the Warren commission. He said his research
showed that the FBI had destroyed and suppressed
evidence that could have affected the findings of
the commission, set up to investigate the assassina-
tion; which concluded that Lee Harvey Oswald was
alone responsible for the 1963 killing.
The Women's Christian Temperance Union is
determined to dry up the nation despite increasing
liquor sales and a dwindling membership in their
own organization. At a five-day annual convention
which ended yesterday, the group said their long-
range plan is for a federal prohibition law. Resolu-
tions calling for the elimination of liquor advlertis-
ing on television and for school programs to
educate children "in the harmful effects of alcohol
and other narcotics, including tobacco" were also
Million dollar baby
Sir John Waller gained a daughter and lost a
million dollars over the weekend. A cousin left Sir
John a sum worth $1,050,000 but he gets only an
income until he produces a male heir. After the
disappointed father visited his wife and newborn
baby, he toasted them a a nearby pub and ad-
mitted, "It was unfortunate it was not a boy, but
we will have another go." His wife felt differently.
"She is perfect. I could not care less about the
inheritance," she declared.
Neigh .. .
Italy's first kidnapped horse was released early
yesterday after three weeks of captivity. Wayne
Eden's trainer found him tied to a tree after an
anonymous phone tip. American bred Wayne Eden
was the most successful trotter of the current
Italian season. It was not known whether the
horse's owner had paid a ransom for the five-
year-old bay. Wayne Eden's release left one other
animal, a blackbird named Guido, in the hands of
kidnappers. Guido, a trained bird and champion
songster, disappeared from his cage near Venice
a month ago.
On the inside . .
. . . A Jackson State prisoner outlines plans for
prison health reform on the Edit Page; the Arts
Page features a review of the film Rollerball; and
Ray O'Hara writes about Michigan's defensive
backfield on the Sports Page.
i't k) !a I .7 t
Ann Arbor, Michigan-Tuesday, September 9, 1975
Ten Pages plus Supplement
of two abducted sons
By ANN MARIE LIPINSKI
For Kathy Bodary, the tears were painfully familiar.
Her two young sons were abducted last week by her
ex-husband, a former Ann Arbor police officer, for the
third time in as many years, and as she spoke of her
children her voice was strained and weary.
"THE CHILDREN don't hate their daddy," she
sighed, "but they fear him because every time they see
him he takes them away from me.''
Divorced from Robert John Irvine since 1972, Bodary,
25, has been trying to construct a stable family life for
five-year-old Andrew and six-year-old Alexander with
her present husband Michael.
But Irvine's frightening insistence on repeatedly flee-
ing with the children and his unwillingness to cooperate
with the Bodary's attempts to gain permanent custody
of the boys, have created constant anxiety for the family
Daily Photo by PAULINE LUBENS
KATHY BODARY holds pictures of her two children. The boys were abducted for
the third time Tuesday by their father Robert Irvine, Bodary's former husband.
National Guard on
LOUISVILLE, Ky. (1P - Armed National Guardsmen
and police with firm instructions to prevent any violence
rode school buses here yesterday, but attendance still
dropped in Jefferson County schools.
Supt. Ernest Grayson said that 66,728 of 118,000 youngsters
eligible were present for classes on the third day of school deseg-
regation. A total of 80,238hadoenrolled.
JEFFERSON COUNTY schools have an estimated 20 per cent
black enrollment. About half those being bused are black.
Grayson also said 84 of the approximately 6,300 teachers were
IRVINE, 30, made his latest abduction of the children
from their Ypsilanti home last Tuesday morning, this
time assaulting his estranged wife, before fleeing with
Mr. Bodary, who had returned Sunday with his wife
and the boys from a 10-day New Hampshire vacation,
left the family's large home near the EMU campus
shortly after 7:30 that morning to return to work after
the Labor Day weekend.
FOLLOWING her husband's departure, Bodary tried
to fall asleep again but was disturbed by noises she
heard coming from the living room. After first dismiss-
ing them as groans attributable to the ageing house, she
became concerned when the noise did not cease, and
left the bedroom to investigate.
See MOTHER, Page 7
BOSTON («M - Crowds in
the white Charlestown sec-
tion pelted police with bot-
; ties, and 80 demonstrators,
most of them favoring bus-
ing, were arrested as city
schools opened yesterday
under a new integration
The yellow school buses
delivered students through-
out the city without serious
incident. However, school
attendance was only half
the projected level as par-
ents kept thousands of pu-
NO schoolchildren were in-
jured, and city officials said
AP Photo they thought the opening day
hern High School in had gone relatively well despite
nonstrators and were disturbances in Charlestown.
"We are generally pleased
with what happened today,"
- said Police Commissioner Rob-
ert diGrazia. "Things went well
at the schools. Any difficulty we
had happened away from the
In the Irish working class
neighborhood of Charlestown,
crowds of white youths roame
through the narrow streets,
t Wednesday the sys- overturning cars and setting at
overloaded as about least one on fire.
ents showed up for MOST OF the arrests were in
E on each day. South Boston, another Irish
hired and Morris said neighborhood where 74 members
hie anthMorritsaidof a militant pro-busing group
rsome of them either called the Committee Against
r left to attend classes Racism were picked up near the
as down to 13 and the neighborhood high school. Most
waiting s t u d e n of those arrested were white.
out the doors of the Officials tried to avert trouble
itecture and Design with a massive show of police
power. Patrolling the streets
[INISTRATOR, Page 2 See BUSING, Page 7
absent, or more than twice the
days of school.
By TIM SCHICK
A resident advisor (RA) in
West Quad's Rumsey House has
been fired for allegedly being
seen with his hand in a bag of
He was reportedly turned in
to the dorm director by a resi-
dent director (RD) who has
promised to strictly enforce
housing policy, including prohi-
bitions against marijuana use.
STEVE Kelly was fired last
Thursday by West Quad Direc-
tor Leon West after a report
was supposedly filed by RD
Philip Royster indicating Kelly
had placed his hand in a bag
of what appeared to be mari-
Kelly, as an RA, supervises
one floor in the house. Royster,
as the RD, supervises the whole
West's letter to Kelly explain-
ing the firing states the RA ad-
mitted to West he smoked mari-
juana. Kelly denies ever saying
this to him.
Royster refused to comment
on the firing itself saying "there
is a grievance committee look-
ing into the matter. I will not
comment until a decision has
IN THE meantime, Royster
told a house meeting Sunday
night he will crack down on
students taking bicycles into
their rooms, the use of unau-
thorized electrical appliances,
cohabitation, oversized refrig-
erators and dope smoking "if it
becomes apparent violations are
See WEST, Page 7
number on each of the first two
He did not say whether the
pupil absenteeism was related
to a boycott called by those pro-
testing the busing of their
THE ONLY incident reported
was the arrest of a 16-year-old
black youth at Shawnee High
School. Police said he was
armed with a loaded .38-caliber
revolver and charged the youth,
who was not identified, with
carrying a concealed deadly
There were no pickets, ap-
parently because of an order
from U.S. District Court Judge
James Gordon, who placed the
schools "off-limits" to every-
one but required personnel.
Gordon also banned demon-
strations after a weekend of
violence which ended with near-
ly 200 persons injured and about
600 arrested on various charges.
GRAYSON said approximately
200 bus drivers did not report
for work, including some who
explained they were refused gas
by service stations. The 577
buses are owned by the school
system and private contractors.
A check at two schools, which
had experienced weekend trou-
ble, showed low attendance.
Attendance at Southern High
School in southwestern Jefferson
County was reported at 440 out
of 889 pupils enrolled. At Shaw-
nee High School, where 203
black pupils were picked up by
buses for the trip to Valley High
last Friday, only 129 were on
hand for pickup yesterday. Val-
ley was the scene of an anti-
busing riot Friday night. Gray-
son said some drivers reported
they were threatened. He said
some quit as they were about
to begin their runs.
JESSE SIMPSON, executive
director of the Kentucky Gaso-
line Marketers Association in
Louisville, said the organization
did not advocate withholding gas
from school buses "but it's a
personal decision on the part of
See NATIONAL, Page 7
A KENTUCKY NATIONAL GUARDSMAN walks past parked buses at Sout
Louisville, Ky. Forty buses were damaged Friday night by anti-busing dem
dean hits CR1
By MARGARET YAO
A University administrator
called the new computerized
registration system's perform-
ance last week a "minor dis-
aster" at last night's Literary
College (LSA) faculty meeting.
Associate Dean for Academic
Affairs Charles Morris said too
many students seeking to regis-
ter and drop-add, combined with
insufficient staffing, caused de-
lays of up to five hours.
BUT, MORRIS said he ex-
pects the problem to ease this
week as fewer students seek to
make schedule changes.
In other business, it was an-
nounced that the LSA deanship
search committee has begun a
preliminary screening of candi-
dates without its two allotted
Prof. Donald Eschman, a
member of the LSA Executive
Committee, said the students'
absence stems from a dispute
between University President
Robben Fleming and the LSA
Student Government (LSASG).
Fleming requested a list of
prospective student committee
members last July, but LSASG
asked for total control over the
selections and submitted only
ZOOLOGY Prof. Billy Frye
begins his second year this
term as acting LSA dean. Last
year, the Administration reject-
ed the Board of Regents' choice
of black woman educator Jewel
Cobb for the prestigious post.
The vacancy was created when
Frank Rhodes moved from the
dean's office to the vice presi-
dency for academic affairs.
Morris said that CRISP's
problems were not due to tech-
nical difficulties. The system's
30 terminals, he added, are de-
signed to accommodate 1600
students per day.
Ex- Godwater man
changes his tune
By GORDON ATCHESON
Just over 11 years ago, Senator Barry Goldwater stepped
to the podium in San Francisco's cavernous Cow Palace to
the strains of a mighty brass band and the applause of a
raucously cheering crowd.
The arch-Conservative Republican had just been nom-
inated for President - in a campaign doomed to defeat from
the outset - but in the emotional intoxication of the moment,
victory seemed obtainable.
Work Study offers
good pay; fewJ obs
By LOIS JOSIMOVICH
"Hit by inflation?" inquires the poster in the University's
financial aid office. "Looking for part-time help? Hire a Work
The poster is part of a search for more employers in the city
and surrounding area who are willing to hire the approximately
1500 students eligible for this year's Work Study program.
WORK STUDY, a division of the Office of Financial Aid, has
been trying to find jobs for deserving students who would rather
work than take out a loan to complete their studies at the Univer-
"I WOULD remind you that extremism
of liberty is no vice. And let me remind you
eration in the pursuit of justice
is no virtue," Goldwater de-
clared boldly in his acceptance
Those words, which haunted
Goldwater after the Johnson
campaign began painting him
as a man with a quick trigger
finger when it came to nuclear
weapons, were written by Karl
Hess, a key GOP aide.
Over the past decade, Hess
has undergone a remarkable
in the defense
also that mod-