Tuesday, August 19, 1975 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven
Philadelphia oil fire Female MD 'U' to operate with
nearly extinguished blasts sexist $1.6 million deficit
PHIL A D E L P H I A (W) fic from Sunday until late yes- (Continued from Page 1) operate with a deficit. Accord-
- Two Gulf Oil Co. employes terday afternoon. ing to the state constitution, the
pushed a rowboat through a THE EFFORT to shut off the doing what we can to reallo- state costiuo e.
S ...4. . 1 .. ..... « .cate funds in P a state budget must be balanced
four-foot deep mire of hot crude
oil, foam and water yesterday'
to shut a valve on a naptha
storage tank. It was part of an
effort to snuff a stubborn refin-
ery fire that had killed six
A Gulf spokesperson said the
blaze caused damage that may
exceed $10 million. By last
night, 36 hours after it started,
mast of the fire was extinguish-
ed but one crude oil storage
tank was still ablaze.
THE BODIES of six firemen,
missing since the flash explo-
sian late Sunday afternoon,
were recovered yesterday.
Five more firemen remained
hospitalized yesterday, four of
them in critical condition. Five
others were injured but releas-
ed following treatment.
The Penrose Avenue Bridge,
the main artery between Phila-
delphia and its international
airport, was closed to all traf-
naptha valve, spewing between
500 and 600 gallons of volatile
liquid toward the flames every
minute, came at noon yester-
day, several hours after the
fire was officially declared un-
der control at dawn.
Officials said Harry "Butch"
Koff, a man' of about 25 who
has been on Gulf's firefighting
department for six years, volun-x
teered to try to close the valve.
He and another man went out
in the boat as firemen played
water on them and on the tank
to lower temperatures estimat-
ed as high as 700 degrees.
WITH THE naptha leak snuf-
fed, only one large storage tank
of crude oil was left burning.
That, firemen said, might be
allowed to burn itself out if
other methods did not work.
Rizzo said the fire depart-
ment alone lost about $1 million
in equipment, including four
(Continued from Page 3)
the businessmen aren't used to
hearing a woman talk."
"THEY (t h e businessmen)
can't quite take me seriously-
but then it's such great fun sit-
ting around a board room. The
men always look so ridiculously
uncomfortable, they don't know
what to say around me."
Avery, the first female to head
the children's hospital, is also
a major department chief in the
Harvard medical school and re-
ceived a honorary doctor of
science degree from the Uni-
versity Sunday, as keynote com-
She spoke yesterday at an
informal tea held in her honor
by the international Women's
Year Committee, Michigan Wo-
men in Science and Medical
Center Commission for Women.
UU u n equipment anu
Rhodes made it clear yester-
day that belt tightening in
equipment and renovation areas
would clearly not be enough to
close the gap.
"THOSE ARE just the easy
areas," he said. "We'll have to
have some savings of funds."
He added that his office would
be conferring in the next couple
of weeks with all departments
within the University to see
wvhere further cuts can be
made. Formal proposals will be
made to the Regents at their
At least two members of the
Board have expressed reserva-
tions about the University going
to a deficit spending plan.
Regent Thomas Roach (D-
Grosse Pointe) said he won-
dered if the University, as a
state institution, could legally
"I DON'T KNOW if it is even
feasible to operate on a deficit
budget," said Roach.
A highly knowledgable source
in the office of state Attorney
General Frank Kelley, who de-
clined to be identified, agreed
that it would be unwise, if not
necessarily illegal, for the Uni-
versity to operate at a deficit.
"You can argue that no one
can really operate at a deficit
unless they have the power to
print money," he said. "The
term 'deficit' is so meaning-
less anyway, it's usually used
for public relations value.
"It depends how they set it
up," he explained. "It could or
it could not be (illegal)."
Rhodes, asked if the Univer-
sity's officers had considered
the constitutional question of
deficit spending said, "No, we
haven't. But you make me
on some of the
tt: s4.. rjY o +.e"!' ?: i .jif ,'r DAILIES because
'5. ,. o delivery
disagree with a bill 9l. -
we sent you for THE DAILY?
WE'D LIKE TO TRY TO STRAIGHT-
EN OUT THAT PROBLEM BUT WE /
CAN'T IF YOU DON'T LET US / /
KNOW ABOUT IT.
Monday thru Friday, 10 A.M. to 3 P.M.
CIRCULATION - - - jat .
Goncalves rallies leftist support
(Continued from Page 1) support for Communist party
In making his first public ap- leader Alvaro Cunhal who, af-
pearance since the Socialists ter being menaced in Alcobaca,
and the PPD forced him to pushed on with a plan to lead
name a new, transitional gov- a rally today in the conserva-
ernment by walking out of the tice city of Porto staging area
old coalition seven weeks ago, for a wave of anti-Communist,
Goncalves selected a Commun- antigovernment and antiarmed
ist - dominated industrial zone forces violence.
to take up the antileft chal- Communist officials in Lisbon
lenge to his government.
THE PREMIER'S appear- made clear the party's armed
ance alone was interpreted as guard would fire on attackers.
FEA sees 3-cent
gasoline price hike
(Continued from Page 1)
force everyone to conserve fuel,
"not just the poor."
IN WASHINGTON, Zausner
said the price increases would
prompt Americans to conserve
some 700,000 barrels of oil daily
by the end of t977, compared
with what they would otherwise
With other energy measures
added, the nation's oil consump-
tion by the end of 1977 could be
held about 1.5 million barrels
per day below forecast levels.
Zauzner admitted that the ad-
ministration no longer expected
to make its original deadline of
cutting demand by some two
million barrels per day by the
end of 1977, although that goal
would be reached later.
CONGRESS HAS voted to ex-
tend oil price controls beyond
the Aug. 31 expiration date, but
President Ford said he would
veto the extension and Zausner
said the administration thinks
the veto would be sustained in
Presidential energy advisors
predicted that the price increase
would be "roughly three cents"
shortly after Ford announced
his intention Friday to veto the
bill to extend price controls.
Energy Administrator Frank
Zarb and economic advisor Alan
Greenspan said the increase
would not come quickly, but
would be a gradual rise over a
period of one to nine months.
1313 SO. UNIVERSITY
HOME COOKING IS OUR SPECIALTY
SPECIALS THIS WEEK
Breakfast All Day Beef Stroqanoff
Chinese Pepper Steak
3 Eggs, Hash Browns, Delicious Korean Bar-q Beef
(served after 4 Dailv)
Toast & Jelly-$1.15 Veqetable Eqq Rolls
Home-made Soups (Beef,
Ham or Bacon or Barley, Clam Chowder, etc.)
Sausage with 3 Eggs, Chili, Veqetable Tempuro
Sausae wih 3 ggs, (served after 2 0.m.)
Hash Browns, Toast & Hamburger Steak Dinner -
jelly-$1.65 (1 h2l.) . $1.99
Sroghetti in Wine Sauce
Beef Curry Rice
3 eggs, Rib Eye Steak, Baked Flounder Dinner $2.25
Hash Browns, 14 1. Rst. Beef Kaiser Roll
Toast & JeIy-$2. /4Ib. Ham on Kaiser roll$1.9
FAST AND FRIENDLY SERVICE BY MR. AND MRS. LEE
* I] " lMONDAY-SATURDAY 8-8
1313 S0 UNIVERSITY