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July 13, 1973 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-07-13

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Friday, July 13, 1973

THE SUMMER DAILY

Page Three

Rejection raises cotroversy
'U' experts'- b President

enthusiastic
over move
By REBECCA WARNER
While President N i x o n denounced the
Senate Foreign Relations Committee's re-
jection of G. McMurtie Godley's appoint-
ment as assistant secretarv of state for
far eastern affairs, University faculty
members and local Asian scholars rester-
day expressed approval for the decision.
"I think this is a very proper decision
in view of his responsibility for the secret
war in Laos and the creation of 700,0(J)
Laotian refugees," said political science
Prof. Alien Whiting. Whiting worked in the
Asian affairs branch of the state depart-
ment during the Kennedy and Johnson
administrations and is widely acknowl-
edged as an expert on China.
"IT IS INCONCEIVABLE that Godlev's
activities in Laos could be irrelevant to
this appointment," Whiting said, calling
the consideration of political factors in
Foreign Service appointments "long over-
due.",
Godley's term of service as anbass idir
to Laos was marked by more mi'itrvry
tht diplomatic concerns according to re~
liable reports. He co-ordinated CIA canm
paigns against nationalist Laotian retels
and also reportedly heldi responsibilt' for
selecting U.S. bomhing targets in the La-
ti countryside.
"It was a kind of direct resnonsi;,
the Foreign Sermice doesn't usually have,
of deciding exactly which villages shoukld
be destroyed," commented history Prof
Ernest Y o u n g yesterday. "That's what
Godley was into, and he seemed to enjoy
it immensely."
See UNIVERSITY, Page 10
-a tI,.i AI'PossG LY L iy
President Peron
BUENOS AIRES, Argentina-Vice Pres-
ident Vincente Lima announced late last
night that he and President Hector Cam-
pora will resign today so that former
dictator Juan Peron can assume the pres-
idency. Lima and Campora, a faithful
follower of Peron, twill submit their "ir-
reversible" resignations
Killer found
The accused k i I e r of a Washtenaw
County sheriff's deputy several years ago
has been discovered serving an eight-year
sentence for robbery in a London, England
prison. A. J. Simpson, a 39-year-old native
of Pontiac with a lengthy criminal record,
is accused of killing Sheriff's D e p u t y
Frank Crampton with a knife in mid-Janu-
ary 1971 while being transferred to Jack-
son State Prison from the county jail.
Officials in Washington say the extradi-
tion process has begun but could take
months or even years to complete.
Transportation boom
Railroad commuter service between Ann
Arbor and Detroit may take a great leap
forward if a $1.4 million State Highway
Commission proposal succeeds in attract-
ing about four times that much in federal
matching grants. Under the plan the cur-
rent once-a-day, week-days only service
would be expanded to eight runs every
weekday and four every Saturday, Sunday,
and holiday. Stops would include the De-
troit riverfront, Tiger Stadium, the Cadil-
lac Motor Co., the Ford Rouge Plant,
Fairlane, Dearborn, Inkster, Wayne, Wil-
low Run sirport, Ypsilanti, Geddes Road,
and the city railroad station.
A2's weather
Mostly cloudy, with possible thunder-
showers ending in the afternoon with highs
in the mid-80s. Lows tomorrow night will

be in the 60s. No rain is expected on the
weekend but it will be cooler until Mon-
day.

hits Senate
decision
WASHINGTON (Ai'- President Nixon
yesterday bitterly deplored rejection by
the Senate Foreign Relations Committee
of his nomination of G. McMurtrie Godley
as assistant secretary of state for east
Asian affairs.
In a statement issued at the White
House the President suggested that God-
ley, former ambassador to Laos, was un-
fairly being made the victim of Senate
displeasure with the administration's for-
eign policy.
"THE CONSEQUENCES of this com-
mittee action go f)r beyond the injustice
done to an outstanding Foreign Service of-
ficer," the White louse said.
"It is not in the interest of the Foreign
Service or the United States that career
officers becoine sirct to retribution for
diligent execution of their instructions."
The rejection of Godlev Wednesday by
a vote of 9 to 7 apparently was the first
decision i this kind by the Foreign Re-
latinis Committee on a key nomination
as - vadisiiatra ti-i-i. The chairman,
Sen, J. W'. llbright (I)-hrk.) who spear-
h:ided the attack, said Godlev showed
too much enthasi-isn for U. S. military
i ot ement in Soitteast Asia.
AT THE SAME TIME, the coimmittee
-pproved by a voe of 12 to three the nom-
ination of William Sllivn, former dep-
atr assistant secrettary for east Asian af-
f irs, to be amhbas 'idor to the Philippines.
The Senate sesterday followed up by con-
firming the nomination without debate or
objection.
See CODIFY, Page 10

Bombs away
;Marshall Goren leaps high In spike during a recent volleyball game at Vail Co-op.

Sun files suit against agents
of countynarcotics ureau
By JACK KROST ped into sale of L.S.D." The women ap- and perpetration of false imprisonie
A federal suit charging Washtenaw parently also intended to get photographs and asks for $2,000,000 in damages.
County narcotics agent William Burns of narcotics agent Sandy Hargu and his The case has been assigned to Fede
with assault and battery has been filed partner Burns for publication in the Sun. District Court Judge Robert De Mast
by Ann Arbor Sun photographers Linda When the two agents drove up to the A hearing date will be set after a su
oss and Mary Wredford. courthouse, Wredford claims, Burns said, mons is served on Burns.
The suit, filed last week in f deral dis- "I'll get them Sandy," to his colleague, Describing the alleged assault, Wr
trict court and announced by the Sun yes- ran up to the two, and tried to pull their ford said thattBurns "ran toward us
terday, alleges that the assault occurred cameras away from them. grabbed us, shoving us into the courthot
outside the Chelsea courthouse June 28. The suit, filed by the law firm of Hayes wall and up against a car." Meanwh
According to a Sun statement released and Goldstein, charges Burns with as- Hargu, "ran by us and into the cot
yesterday, the two photographers were at sault and battery, intentional infliction of house," successfully dodging the camer
the courthouse "to cover the pre-trial emotional harm, willful violation of the In the course of the struggles, Wr
hearing of a sister who had been entrap- First; Fourth, and Eighth Amendments, f a im. i'5nisave - to I

eat,
ral
;cio:
um-
red-
amd
mse
ile,
urt-
as.
red-
t

State House approves
'U' appropriations biIl

LANSING (UPI)-A $382 million budget
bill for Michigan's 13 public colleges and
universities cleared the Michigan house
on a 73-31 vote yesterday.
The House version tops that passed by
the Senate last month by $700,000. A final
spending blueprint for 1973-74 will be
worked out in a joint conference commit-
tee with members from both chambers.
Under the measure, all institutions ex-
cept Michigan State University will re-
ceive an increase over their 1972-73 appro-
priation. MSU's budget was cut from
$93.3 million last year to $89.4 million,
Proposed funding for other colleges and
universities, with last year's appropriation
in parentheses, is as follows:
--University of Michigan including Flint
and Dearborn campuses $97.6 million
($57.6 million). ,
-Central Michigan $18.3 million ($16.8
million).
-Eastern Michigan $22.5 million ($20.8
million).

-Ferris State $13.1 million ($11.6 mil-
lion).
-Grand Valley State $7.8 million ($6.6
million).
-Lake Superior State $2.7 million ($2.3
million).
-Michigan Tech $12.2 million ($10.5
million).
-Northern Michigan $11.4 million ($10.2
million).
-Oakland $11.4 million ($10.3 million).
-Saginaw Valley $2.7 million ($2.5 mil-
lion).
-Wayne State $61.8 million ($56.3 mil-
lion).
-Western Michigan $30 million ($26.8
million).
Passage of the measure is of critical
importance to the University which is
currently facing an extremely tight bud-
getary squeeze. Inflation rates plus the
anticipated loss of revenues stemming
from the new residency rulings have put
the University in a position where large
tuition raises are inevitable.

ground cutting her hand in the process,
grabbed the back collar of her coat and
pulled her coat back off, and also pulled
her hair when she jerked away.
Wredford also maintained that Burns
"kept screaming things like 'Give me that
camera-give me that film,"' during the
course of his assault.
Wredford said when Burns gave her
camera a particularly hard jerk, "the
strap broke and I pulled it free."
Eventually the screams of the other
photographer, also a prisoner of Burns'
powerful grip, attracted spectators from
the courthouse and the melee was abort-
ed. "I don't know what would have hap-
pened if it had been in an isol-Ated area,
however," Ross commented.
At the conclusion of the incident,
though, a confused Chelsea police ser-
geant at first didn't know who to re-
strain, the burly and bearded Burns, a
sergeant for the Michigan State Police
and a member of the Washtenaw Area
Narcotics Team, or the two Sun photog-
raphers. Both sides immediately began to
accuse each other of assault.
Attorneys for Wredford and Ross later
demanded that Burns be prosecuted, but
Washtenaw County Prosecutor William
Delhey declined, on the grounds that
Burns "thought he was doing the right
thing."

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