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January 27, 1976 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-01-27

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

a.

COUNCIL
COMPENSATION
See Editorial Page

Ati

A6F

SUNSHINE!
High-20
Low-0
See Today for details

Latest headline in the State

Vol. LXXXVI, No. 100 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Tuesday, January 27, 1976 10 Cents EigI

ht Pages

I

Tiger trouble
The trouble all begn when a 10 foot tall, 22
pound tiger was set loose on William St. yester-
day afternoon. It seems "Tony", the fiberglass
tiger, was liberated from a Pennsylvania gas sta-
tion one night and stuffed inside the ,Arunk of a
car belonging to the Friends Road Show. The idea
was to stand big Tony in front of the Matrix thea-
tre as publicity for the Roadshow performance.
The tiger was surveying the scene innocently for
several hours until a couple of cops happened
along about 3:30 p.m. and decided to nail the
oversized pussycat for obstructing the street. They
ordered the Matrix Theatre to move the Tiger in-
side their building because they claimed "blind
people would run into it," Gene Hyman, Matrix
employe, said. "The tiger now stands in the door-
way as a receptionist," said Hyman. A Roadshow
performer explained, "Our tiger is part of our
political stand. You'll notice his arm up."
Drop-add
Today is the last day to get rid of those gruel-
ling 8 o'clocks and add that gut course you can
sleep right through. After today you can drop
classes with a W (withdrew) entered on your tran-
script. A counselor's approval is required to add
classes. And to avoid the "infinite incomplete,'
turn in those long overdue papers from last term
by 4:30 p.m., Feb. 3. Instructor approval is requir-
ed for extensions.
Food stamp advice
Questions about food stamps and whether you
can qualify for them? The St-udent Legal Aid Of-
fice, fourth floor, Union, offers food stamp coun-
seling. Call 763-9920 for further information.
Happenings...
... start today at noon. David Hendin will speak
at Washtenaw Community College on "The Medi-
cine of 1884" in the Exact Science Building, Lec-
ture Room II . . . on the diag there will be a
rally at the same time to protest CIA recruiters on
campus . . there will be a noon lunch at the In-
ternational Center with Elamassian Sarkis speak-
ing on the nature of the Lebanese crisis . . . at 3
p.m. Future Worlds sponsors NOW President Kar-
en De Crow in Hill Auditorium . . . at 4 p.m. will
be a poetry dance concert in the Pendleton Arts
Center with the Gelman-Palidofsky Dance Troupe
. . the Fred Harris for President Second Congres-
sional District Otganization meets tonight at 7:30
p.m. in the Ann Arbor Public Library; call the
Harris Office, 487-5170 for more information .. .
and also at 7:30 p.m. the Meeting of the Coalition
to Stop S-1 meets at 332 S. State. It
Pet rock craze
No one wanted a flat grey stone for a present
until former advertising copywriter Gary Dahl
packaged it in a small cardboard box and named
it a pet rock. Suddenly, pet rocks were the hottest
Christmas items around and Dahl became a mil-
lionaire in three months. And now the fad that
some people decried as a sad comment on Ameri-
can consumerism is showing signs of catching on
abroad. The rocks have already begun selling in
Canada, an Australian distributor has been signed
up, negotiations are in progress with England, and
a small training manual which accompanies each
pet rock has been translated intjo Japanese.
Transsexual school
The British, known for their reserve and disnity,
have opened a night school for transsexuals where
men who have changed their sex can learn to be-
have impeccably as women. In some cases the
training involves unlearning traditional male chiv-
alry. For example, former model Jill Lawson

teaches the men "not to open doors for and not to
light her cigaret." "I pay a lot of attention to
teaching them to walk like women and help them
learn to 'use make up and stop thinking as men,"
she said.
Chris and Jack
The latest couple in the limelight is tennis star
Chris Evert and President Ford's son, Jack. Right
after Chrissie picked up a $15,000 tournament
prize in Washington Sunday night, .young Jack
planted a kiss on the millionairess' cheek and then
took her out to an undisclosed highspot. Chris said
she plans to remain in the Capitol for a few more
days to be with the President's son, and the two
may. take in a White House State dinner this week.
On the inside...
Mike Norton analyzes the political situation
in Spain on the Edit Page . . . the Arts Page fea-
tures a review of the Prague Madrigal Antiqua by
Richard James . . . and on the Sports Page MB
Dillon writes about recruiting violations which
have placed MSU's football team on probation.

House panel

releases

CIA

report

I

WASHINGTON (IP)-Congress' ability to get and
keep unlimited secrets came under attack from
both the Ford administration and some congress-
men yesterday as details of the House Intelli-
gence Committee's final report became public.
The report says U.S. intelligence costs about
$10 billion a year and says some covert opera-
tions sometimes have been ordered by presidents
and their staffs over CIA and State Department
opposition.
IT SAYS then-President Richard Nixon, for
example, 'directed the CIA to support Kurdish
rebels in Iraq over objections from the CIA, Sec-
retary of State -Henry Kissinger, and the State
Denartment.
The House committee set to work yesterday on
proposed recommendations including one to abol-
ish a major Pentagon intelligence agency and
another to create a permanent House intelli-
gence committee.

CIA costs run to $10 billion;
House intelligence unit urged

Central Intelligence Director William Colby
called a late afternoon news conference, reported-
ly to criticize public disclosure of secret opera-
tions in connection with release of the House
report.
WITHOUT expressing criticism of Congress,
FBI Director Clarence Kelley told a Senate com-
mittee that increased Congressional supervision
cmild jeopardize his agency's investigative ability.
"The establishment of unlimited access of con-
gressmen to FBI secrets could seriously jeopar-
dize the flow of volunteer information, which is

the life blood of our investigative organization,"
Kelley said.
At the White House, Press Secretary Ron Nes-
sen said President Ford has not seen the final
report and Nessen declined to comment on it.
BUT, HE SAID "the premature release of the
preliminary' draft of the committee report is in
violation of the security agreement which the
White House understood it had with the com-
mittee for the handling of classified material."
"This unauthorized release r a i s e s serious
questions about how classified material can be

U.S.
U. N.

veto
vote

handled by Congress when the national security
is at stake," Nessen said.
The bluntest attack came from senior Repub-
lican Robert McClory of Illinois as the House
committee took up a proposed recommendation
to create a permanent House committee to over-
see secret intelligence operations.
"I MUST confess that at this point I am not
confident a House committee could be trusted
with this information," McClory said.
Later McClory was joined by several other
House members in accusing the committee of
violating an agreement with Ford by including
secret information in its final public report.
But Rep. Les Aspin (D-Wis.), a committee
member, told the House the agreement giving
Ford final say on what secrets could; be released
never applied to what the committee could say
in its final report.
See REPORT, Page 2
block's
backing
stat~e
after the vote, Conference in accordance with
dor Chaim Her- the original letter .of invitation,
the American in order to examine possible
"an important solutions to the Middle East
ards stability in conflict," he said.
and to the pro-
rocess of nego- EXPLAINING his vote, Moy-
,ace-making ef- nihan said the United States
was "not, closing the door to
was deplorable the introduction into the nego-
ndly to Israel tiating process of considerations
olution that in that have not yet been 'ad-
eliminate the dressed."
on 242, of 1967, He appeared to be alluding to
y the existing' proposals that PLO join peace
n in the Middle talks-something that Israel has
flatly rejected.
srael continued Moynihan said it was better
position that to go forward with the agreed
ns could in no basis that did. exist "and to see
itute for direct it evolve in a manner that will
veen the parties. make it more useful, rather
ates its call to than running the risk of de-
Geneva Peace stroying it."

Pale "stinia

Daily Photo by KEN FINK

Carole croons

By AP and Renter
UNITED ;NATIONS-The
United S t a t e s last ,night
blocked with a veto the
adoption of a Security
Council resolution to af-
firm the Palestinians' right
to nationhood and call on
Israel to withdraw from all
Arab t e r r it o r y occupied
since the 1967 war.
It was the 13th Security
Council veto c a s t by the
United S t a t e s and the
fourth dealing with a Mid-
dle East issue.
THE UNITED States claimed
the resolution would undermine
Middle East peace negotiations.
Nine members voted for the
resolution, drawn up by a group
of small powers. Britain, Italy
a n d Swedenabstained, and
China and Libya declined to
participate in the vote.
Earlier the council rejected a
British amendment to the text,
the effect of which would have
been to reaffirm two resolutions
of the council, adopted in 1967
and 1973, w h i c h established
principles for a negotiated set-
tlement.
ONLY FRANCE, Italy and
Sweden voted for the amend-
ment. The United States was
among nine members that ab-
stained.
U.S. Ambassador Daniel Moy-
nihan said the veto was not
cast lightly but "our respon-
sibility to seek further progress
toward an over-all peace settle-
ment in the Middle East re-
quired us, even if we stood
alone, to preserve the frame-
work for negotiations" estab-
lished by the 1967 and 1973 reso-
lutions.
The balloting climaxed a two-
week debate that was boycotted
by Israel after the council in-
vited the Palestine Liberation
Organization to participate.
ISRAEL boycotted the debate,
in protest against the council's
decision to seat representatives
of the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization (PLO).
The council began the debate
two weeks ago, at the initiative
of Syria, which made a full-
scale review of the Middle East
question a condition of its assent
to a six-month extension of the
U.N. peacekeeping force in the
Golan Heights.

In a statement
Israeli Ambassa
zog applauded
stand, calling it
contribution towa
the Middle East
motion of the p
tiation and of pe
forts."
HE. SAID itv
that states frie
confirmed a res
effect tried to
council's resoluti
"and to destroy
peace mechanism
East."
Herzog said Is
to maintain its
council resolutio
way be a subst.
negotiations betw
"Israeli reiter
reconvene the

University chos
Giroud to speak
at Maygraduation

Carole King tickles
with boogie, one of
warm applause.

the ivories during her concert last night at Hill Auditorium. Mixing ballads
rock's first ladies delighted her faithful fans, and they responded with

Detroit busing starts;

attendance down

32%0

By AP and UPI
DETROIT - A limited court
ordered desegregation plan was
begun without major incident
yesterday in the Detroit school
system, but nearly one third of
the students were not in the
classrooms.
Superintendent Arthur Jeffer
son said first day attendance
was about 68 per cent, compared
to a normal attendance of about
80 per cent. Attendance in the
city's eight school regions rang-
ed from a low of 43.7 per cent
to a high of 84.3 per cent.
JEFFERSON said some of the
absenteeism could be attributed
to foul weather, but added there
was not doubt that the "yellow
flu" was a factor, referring to
the yellow school buses used to
transport students.
Antibusing leader Carmen
Roberts said a spot check uhow-
ed oily a few white pupils rode
bses to school from northeast
Detriit, where opposition t: the
integration order is most in-
tense.
"In the northeast area every-
one has qjarantined their chil-
dren with the yellow flu" said
RPrberts. head of Mothers Alert

called in.
"Nothing's happened t ;day.
Thank the Lord," said Lt. Jo-
seph Gross at the staging area
on the east side.
Despite the apparent boycott
in some areas of the city, Jef-
ferson said he was generally
pleased with the first day of
busing in the nation's fifth la g-
est school district. He expressed
confidence t h a t attendance
would pick up over the next few
days.
"THE PUBLIC'S reaction to
today's implementation of the
federal order substantiates my
belief about the willingness of
Ford

Detroiters to effectively and
peacefully comply with the or-
der even though some may dis-
agree with the court order,"
Jefferson said at a news con-
ference.
There were three demonstra-
tions reported outside school
buildings, but only one was anti-
busing and there were no inci-
dents or arrests.
The highest initial reports of
absenteeism came from the
city's northeast area, a virtual-
ly all white sector where anti-
busing sentiment ran highest.
IN ONE case, only 50 of the
See DETROIT, Page 8

By STU McCONNELL
Franciose Giroud, France's
Secretary of State on the Con-
dition of Women, will address
the spring commencement May
1, the University announced yes-
terday.
Giroud, 60, has written scripts
for motion pictures, edited the
popular French women's maga-
zine Elle, and co-founded L'Ex-
press, France's largest and
most influential magazine. In
1974 she was appointed to the
French Cabinet by President
Valery Giscard d'Estaing.
In her current cabinet role,
Giroud has pressed for equal
job opportunities for women,
birth control, abortion - on - de-
mand and free day care centers.
Her position makes her a
leading spokesperson for wo-
men in France, but she has said
she does not consider herself a
feminist.
"I think she's a marvelous
choice," said University jour-
nalism professor Charles Eisen-
drath, who worked with Giroud
in the Paris bureau of Time.
"She's interesting, fun, and has
great depth and perception. You
might say I'm a fan."

Prof. Marion Marzoff, who
once interviewed Giroud in
Paris, agreed. 'I was impressed
by her poise, her distinguished
manner and her ability to talk
on a professional level with a
complete stranger," M a r z o1 f
said.
"She w o u 1 d n ' t necessarily
have to speak on women. She
could speak on anything-world
politics, job opportunities and
so on." Marzolf added that it
was "a distinction for us to in-
vite a woman of her stature to
speak."
Giroud has written profiles of
such diverse figures as Richard
Nixon and Nikita Khrushchev.
Her most recent work is an in-
formal autobiography, "Si je
mais . . .," published in the
United States under the title "I
Give You My Word."
Giroud is the second consecu-
tive woman to speak at com-
mencement - Alice Rivlin, Di-
rector of the Congresisonal Of-
fice of the Budlget, spoke here
in December. Last May Yale
President Kingman Brewster
spoke after Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger declined at the
last moment.

optimistic about

economy

No unemployment drop expected

WASHINGTON (A)-Declaring that "the future
should be encouraging for all Americans," Presi-
dent Ford told Congress yesterday another major
tax cut will be possible by 1979 if federal spend-

Congress, not Ford, is responsible for the re-
covery of the economy in 1975.
He also said the "recovery is very fragile"
and that Ford's proposed 1977 budget of $394.2

\.e

k' J::

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