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October 30, 1975 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-10-30

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

I

FREON
HAZARD
See Editorial Page

Y

46U

Da itH

INIPPY
High--48-53
Lowv-33-38
See Today for details

Latest Deadline in the State

Vol. LXXXVI, No. 49

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Thursday, October 30, 1

Ten Cents

Eight Pages

ALL JOBS AFFECTED

t SE &S iPPD4 CLF jy
We need you!
Would you like to see your name in print? Like
to attend the cream of happenings in and around
Ann Arbor, and meet a wide range of fascinating
personalities? If you're interested in film, music,
art, theater or dance, we at the Daily's Arts Page
would like you to join us. Come to our mass meet-
ing tonight at 7:30 in our offices on the second
floor of the Student Publications Building at 420
Maynard St., just behind the LSA building. Or if
you can't make it then, sop by our offices any
afternoon from 2-5:00 p.m. or call 764-0552 or
764-0553.
Out-state tuition blues,
Your budge may be courting disaster if you're an
out-of-state student who's been counting on a last-
minute loosening of the residency requirements for
in-state tuition. The Michigan Supreme Court has
upheld a State Court of Appeals decision that -the
University Board of Regents have the right to
decide who qualifies as a resident for tuition pur-
poses and who doesn't. The appeal was brought
by local attorney Arthur Carpenter, who had filed
the original class action suit on behalf of students
denied resident status. Carpenter said yesterday
the effort to change the residency rules is "fin-
ished."
Happenings.. ..
. . . begin with the Hopwood Tea and Coffee
Hour in the Hopwood Room (1006 Angel Hall)
from 3 p.m. until 5 p.m. . . . A poetry reading
with Ellen Zweig from her own works at the
Guild House, 802 Monroe, will begin at 7:30 p.m.
. . . "Men in a Sexist Society: Responsibility vs.
Blame" will be the discussion topic for Men's
Raps in Rm. 26 of Tyler House, East Quad, at
7:30 p.m. . . . The Smoking Withdrawal Clinic will
hold a free public meeting tonight at the Student
Health Service, 207 Fletcher, in Rm. 5. The clinic,
sponsored by the Michigan Lung Association and
the University Student Health Service, is to help
people "kick the habit." . . . Dan Burden, a
National Geographic magazine filmmaker and
organizer of the "Bikecentennial," will show slides
of his Alaska-to-South America voyage-"Hemis-
tour" and discuss plans for a coast-to-coast bike
show. The presentation will be held in Aud. C,
Angell Hall, at 7:30 p.m. . . . Janet Cederman
and Julian Silverman, co-directors of the Esalen
Institute, will present "What is Esalen?" a free
program on gestalt and sensory awareness at the
Union Ballroom beginning at 8 this evening . . . The
High Point Organization, which serves the needs
of the severely mentally handicapped, is seeking
volunteers to assist with their physical development
programs, which include help in the swimming
pool. Their offices are located in the Washtenaw
Intermediate School District at 1819 South Wagner
Rd. Stop by'today or call 769-6522.
0
'Higher Kingdom'
"The Two," mysterious espousers of a "Higher
Kingdom," which can only be reached with the
help of flying saucers, will relive Christ's cruci-
fixion and resurrection when their mission on
earth is ended, or so say two of their more prom-
inent disciples. A young man and woman who say
they are followers of "The Two," have turned up
in Minneapolis to preach the new life. The couple
said "The Two" came here from the "next king-
dom, incarnate as humans, awakened, to hear the
truth, and will soon demonstrate the same proof
of overcoming death that Jesus did. You don't
have to die to make this trip, but the body has to
be changed . . . go through a metamorphosis."
The great escape
Residents of Beirut, Lebanon, have apparently
turned to sex and downers as a relief from the
day-to-day toll of violence and death in that city.
Beirut druggists, at least those who are still open,
agree: the hottest-selling items are contraceptives
and ranquilizers. "In a way, it's the same thing,"
said a salesman from the St. Charles Pharmacy.

"Keeps people's minds off what's happening."
The pharmacist said dozens of customers who had
nevercome in before were asking for tranquilizers.
"First they try two milligrams. Then they are
back asking if it comes in 10 milligram tablets,"
he said. It is understandable. The rocket blasts
keep them awake at night and scare them all day
when they have to stay cooped up in the house.
The pill has always been a big seller, he said
of the contraceptives, but "now it is bigger than
ever."
On the inside .. .
. . Aris Page features an interview with Rob
Thompson, the screenwriter of the "Hearts of the
West" movie that's currently playing in town . . .
On Sports Page, Bill Stieg writes about the Detroit
Pistons' first 'home game of the year . . . and
Editorial Page includes an article by Catheryn
Adisman who analyzes reasons for the ineffective-
ness of NOW's one-day strike.
S -. . -"

'U

announces

hiring

freeze

Milliken asks new funding cut
By BILL TURQUE
University administrators yesterday ordered an immediate
freeze on all hiring shortly after Governor Milliken proposed
a $1.6 million cut in state funding for this fiscal year.
"The freeze applies to all openings, in all job groups, ex-
cept for those vacancies that will cause irreparable damage
to our operation," said Vice President for Academic Affairs
Frank Rhodes, in a statement issued yesterday.

RHODES INDICATED THAT
to positions being offered for next
President Fleming was out of
comment, but Rhodes was clearly
him.

THE
year
town
acting

FREEZE will apply
also.
and unavailable for
in consultation with

This is the second such job freeze within the last year.
Reductions in state funding forced a similar freeze last Feb-
ruary 25. It expired on June 30.
THE PROPOSED REDUCTION, which comes to about 1.5
per cent of the University's $99.8 million state approporation,
is part of a long-awaited executive order that would pare $150

Rhodes

million from a deficit-riddled
statewide budget.
The plan now goes to appro-
priations committees in both
houses, where legislators are
expected to flatly reject it, and
send the proposal back to the
Governor for redrafting.
Late last August, lawmakers
lopped a last-minute 1.5 per
cent from the University's state
appropriation, necessitating se-
lective cuts in programs and
services camous-wide, with the
excen~tion of funding for student
financial aid and utilities.
ETIWARD DOUGHE'RTY, an
assistant to Rhodes, said the
freeze wonld be reviewed on
December 15, when the state's
fiscal states is clearer, and a
determination can be made of
how much extra revenue is ac-
tially is bein oroduced by the
free-e. At that time, personnel
Invoffs and severe nrogrnm cut-
ba-kq mv hb considered.
"Tf thp le-islatllre comes back
hard on is aeain. or if the Gov-
ernor asks for additional reduc-
tions,w wL ,niht have to talk
'See MILLKEN'S, Page 8

Ford promises veto
for any New York
'bail-out' legislation

WASHINGTON P)-President
Ford announced yesterday that
he will veto any bail-out legis-
lation aimed at keeping New
York City solvent, but he asked
Congress to help ensure police
and fire protection if the city
defaults on its debts.
However, House Democratic
leaders said later they are going
ahead with legislation to aid
the nation's largest city,, irclud-
ing federal guarantees for the
city's debts, which Ford spe-
cifically opposed.
"WITHOUT some loan guar-
antee authority, the city of New
York can't get through the next
few months," said Rep. Henry

Reuss (D-Wis.) following a
closed-door meeting with House
Speaker Carl Albert. Reuss,
chairman of the House Banking
Committee, announced the de-
cision to proceed with legisla-
tion.
Ford maintained, however,
that New York City has caused
its own problems, and said its
"financial management is
unique among municipalities
throughout the United States."
"Why . .. should all the work-
ing people of this country be
forced to rescue those who bank-
rolled New York City's policies
See FORD, Page 2

AP Photo
IT WAS "ALICE Doesn't Day" to women yesterday and "Alice Can't" to the male workers at
Detroit's Fischer building. Among the 200 demonstrators who observed the NOW organized strike
is Reva Guich, 75 (above center), who said feminism was nothing new to her.
A 0e
e o two cities: Alce
Doesn't' strike contrasted

Greer in Detroit
By ELAINE FLETCHER
Noted feminist Germaine Greer alerted Detroit
women yesterday to the cultural gap between
them and their Third World sisters in an appear-
ance that highlighted downtown observances of
"Alice Doesn't Day."
Greer apologized to the 1000 women assembled
at Fisher Theatre for "doing" on the national
strike date called by the National Organization of
Women (NOW). "But no woman poured my cof-
fee, or worked for me this morning-a very nice
man did it all," she said.
ABOUT 200 women picketed outside the theatre
with signs supporting "Alice Doesn't Day."
See DETROIT, Page 8
MOSLEMS A DVANCE:

Gty women gather
By MAUREEN NOLAN
A group of 150 Ann Arbor women celebrated
"Alice Doesn't" Day with a party instead of the
demonstration called for by the National Organi-
zation of Women (NOW).
Anne Locksley, a member of the group which
calls themselves the Organizing Committee, said,
"We felt that most women were in a position
that made it impossible for them to strike.
"I TALKED to a lot of women whose husbands
said they'd beat them if they didn't wash the
dishes," Locksley said.
Locksley criticized NOW as "too elitist" but
said she did not directly oppose the group.
See WOMEN, Page 8

Daily Photo by E. SUSAN SHEINER

Tourists flee

By AP and Reuter
BEIRUT, Lebanon - Security
forces in armored cars evacu-
ated a dozen foreigners trapped
in two luxury hotels yesterday
as advancing private armies of
Moslems fought to take the ho-
tel district from Christian con-
trol.

Shortly before midnight, Pre-
mier Rashid Karami announced
a new cease-fire in the civil
war. Whether it would take hold
was uncertain.
THE LEFTIST Moslems, us-
ing machine guns and rockets,
moved earlier yesterday to with-
in 100 yards of the 500-room

Beirut
Holiday Inn, where gunmen of
the right-wing Christian Pha-
lange Party were shooting back
from the roof.
Frequent shootings and explo-
sions were reported at dusk last
night inthearea around the
Holidy Inn and Phoenicia ho-
tels and the Murr Building sky-
scraper-an unfinished concrete
structure now occupied by left-
ists.
The few remaining guests and
staff in the Holidy Inn were
evacuated by armored cars as
a huge cloud of black smoke
fromga nearby explosion en-
veloped the building.

Shadows

The diffuse light of autumn created these giant shadows crossing all of Huron street in front of,
the First United Methodist Church Monday afternoon.
Nwsman, shot in Beirut,
tells of bloody confrontation

Interns discussio
action' against 'U'
By JAMES NICOLL
'Ples Tn;%.i- -- n o fF- , --. +- - T ---,.

BEIRUT, Lebanon (iP)-"All of a suddent he
came running up to about 30 feet of me and
just opened up with his AK47. He was aiming
wildly and all the bullets splattered along. the
curbside. I just turned around and said, 'Stop
shooting, you bastard.' "
The account by Phil Canuto. a Chicago Tri-

I teas thrown up against
the wall and I was yelling
at hin again to stop shoot-
11n a n d fouAmI . " L.

I

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