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September 18, 1975 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-09-18

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

Page Two
TONIGHT at 9:00
l
the RFD BOYS
t I
AT THE
Pretzel ell,
Every Thursday-9:00
Every Fri. & Sat.-10:00
It Pays to Advertise in The Daily,

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, September 18, 1975

THE MICHIGAN DAILY Thu rsday, September 18, 1975

House committee approves
weapons sales to Turkey

ADMISSIONS CURBED

(Continued from Page!2) 1
the embargo has become "a
major impediment" to those ne-
gotiations.
Congress cut off the aid be-
cause of Turkey's use of Amer-
ican weapons in its invasion and
occupation of Cyprus.
The House has repeatedly vot-
ed against U.S. aid to Turkey
and the bill approved by the
committee yesterday is similar
to one it rejected 223-206 in
July.#
THE SENATE then approvedf

the same measure by a vote of
47-46 just before Congress left'
on a month-long recess Aug. 1,
but an effort to get final ap-
proval in the House that night'
was blocked.
The vote was blocked by
House Rules Chairman Ray
Madden (D-Ind),Cwho called the
Turks "a band of cut-throat
criminals."
But Madden now has promised
to put the bill through his com-
mittee and to a House vote.
UNDERSECRETARY of State

U.S. may provide
missiles for Israel

Joseph Sisco told reporters Tur-
key has indicated that if Con-
gress approves renewal of arms
sales, Turkey "will be prepared
to negotiate in a friendly spirit
on the bases."
Sisco said, "No one can guar-
antee that lifting the embargo
will guarantee settlement of the
Cyprus issue," but he added
that the Administration believes
the easing of tensions between
the United States and Turkey
would improve prospects for
Turkey's entering into Cyprus
peace negotiations.
The House committee's senior
;Republican, Rep. William
Broomfield of Michigan, said
House approval ofthe arms
sales is needed to prevent an
anti-American backlash in mid-
term Senate elections in Turkey
Oct. 12.
ELECTION OF a substantial
number of anti-American Turk-
ish senators, Broomfieldsaid,
would jeopardize U.S. bases and
prospects for a Cyprus peace.
The bill would authorize Pres-
ident Ford to release $185 mil-
lion worth of military equip-
ment Turkey had contracted be-
fore last Feb. 5 when Congress'
embargo went, into effect.
It also would permit Ford to
recommend additional arms
sales needed by Turkey to car-
ry out its NATO commitments.
The additional sales would have
to be approved by Congress.

VA e
Veterans Administration Hos-
pital officials said yesterday
they have exceeded their ad-
missions ceiling of 250 patients
and will begin to limit the pa-
tient population at the hospital
to within 245 to 255.
According to Marc Gullick-
son, an administrative assist-
ant at the facility, there were
254 patients in the hospital yes-
terday, "but we'll keep it with-
in five either way."
HO SP IT AL admissions
procedures were halted in Au-

gust because of a mysterious
rise in the number of respira-
tory and cardiac arrests since
July 1. Laboratory test re-
sults later identified the pow-
erful - relaxant Pavulon as the
cause of one death and possi-
bly ten others.
FBI agents were also called
in to investigate the attacks,
deaths and possible "criminal
intent." The agency has gener-
ally kept mum throughout the
case, but hospital administra-
tors believe contamination of

Texas cU' protests
presidential choice

(Continued from Page 1)
and could not be effectively
monitored.
Rosenthal, who yesterday vis-
ited a U.S. Army Hawk missile
installation in Florida, said
there was virtually no way the
system could be made non-
mobile.

Xceeds limits

Opponents of the deal in both
the House and the Senate had
earlier sought to. reduce the
number of missile batteries to
No more than six, but King
Hussein refused to compromise
on the number, threatening to
turn to the Soviet Union for
military supplies if the deal fell
through.
The United States now deploys
more than 250 of the ground-to-
ground missiles in NATO coun-
tries. They are equipped with
nuclear warheads at least three
times as powerful as the atomic
bomb dropped on Hiroshima in
1945.

By TIM SCHICK
Faculty and students at the
University of Texas at Austin
are calling for the resignation
of newly appointed President
Lorraine Rogers.
Students packed the school's
main mall yesterday in what
was termed the "largest dem-
onstration since the end of the
Vietnam War." The crowd, esti-
mated at between 5,000 and
7,000, cheered a motion which
called for Rogers' resignation
and urged students to either
boycott classes or discuss aca-
demic freedom in the class-
rooms.
TUESDAY night the faculty
voted in support of a similar
resolution calling for Rogers'
resignation.r

i'll.

- - '
CHARLIE CHAPLIN
A rare chance to see various works by
the two lasting geniuses of American
silent cinema side by side and back by
back.
FRI.: Bergman's SMILES OF A SUMMER NIGHT
CINEMA GILD TONIGHT AT Old Arch. Aud.
G7:00 & 9:05 Adm. only $1.25

She has announced she will
not quit.
The controversy follows last
Friday's appointment of Rogers
as president of the 43,000 stu-
dent campus by the Regents al-
though she was not recom-
mended by a student-faculty
advisory board.
ROGERS replaced Stephen
Spurr a former University of
Michigan Vice President and
Dean of -the Rackham graduate
school.
Spurr was fired by the U of
T Regents last September, with
no reason given. His dismissal
caused a major controversy at
the time.
When a search for a new
president began last fall, Rog-
ers was made acting president.
At that time the Regents agreed
to select the president from a
list of candidates recommend-
ed by the advisory board.
*HOWEVER, the agree-
mnent was not binding and the
Regents in a 5-3 vote hired
Rogers. In the past, Univer-
sity of Texas presidents have
been chosen unanimously.
In addition, students and fac-
t'ltv have charged Rogers has
cancelled pay raises as a puni-
tive action against outspoken
professors, although Rogers
bas denied this.
The three Regents, including
Lady Bird Johnson, who voted
against hiring Rogers issued
a letter urging the faculty to
support the new president.
F a c u l t y members have
agreed to continue holding
classes,

the afflicted patients' intra-
venous fluids with the drug
was intentional and that the
killer (or killers) may still be
at the hospital.
Gullickson said patient ad-
missions ' will be limited "until
we get an adequate staff." He
said that presently there is "a
shortage of nurses" and that
the central VA office has au-
thorized them to hire 20 addi-
tional nurses, and until then
the population will hover near
250-about 60 less than capac-
ity.
Govt. data
indicates,
pay hike.
WASHINGTON WP) -- The gov-
ernment reported yesterday that
individual income from private
industry climbed 1.8 per cent in
August, the largest hike in16
years and further evidence of a
broadening economic recovery.
Another encouraging develop-
ment came in a separate report
showing that the number of
Americans collecting state un-
employment benefits dropped in
the last week of August to its
lowest level in seven months.
THE LABOR Department said
3.8 million persons received reg-
ular state jobless benefits as of
Aug. 30, down 110,000 from the
previous week.
The latest batch of statistics
from the government also
showed the first surplus in just
over a year for the nation's ba-
sic balance of payments. But
they indicated the recovery in
the vital home building indus-
try has slowed and could be in
trouble in the next few months.
The over-all increase in per-
sonal ircome, which includes
wages, salaries, government
benefits and other payments to
individuals before deduction of
taxes, amounted to $1.5 billion
for August. That worked out to
a monthly increase at an an-
nWal rate of $18 billion and
pushed personal income to
$1.256.9 billion at an annual rate.
PRIVATE WAGES and salar-
ies, which had slumped during
the recession while government
salaries and benefit payments
provided what impetus there
was to. personal income, rose at
an annual rate of $10.7 billion.
That was the largest dollar in-
crease since the government be-
gan keeping the statistic in 1946.
Dr. Paul C. Uslan
OPTOMETRIST
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ihe uncompromising ones.

Organizational Meeting
for a new U. of M.
Journal of Social Sciences
and Humanities
SEPT. 18, THURSDAY at 7 p.m.
Room 102, ECONOMICS BUILDING
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION, CALL 995-8750

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time for breakfast?
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world, local and campus news, and
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