Partly cloudy and a tad
warmer than yesterday.
High in the upper 50s.
.-. ..r._. : L. Ienn T .1*1 AaL:. _ n ~ .
Vol. XCI, No. 56
Copyrighlt 950, iThe ,Michigan LDoily
Ann Arbor, Michigan-Friday, November 7, 1980
Daily Photo by LISA LAUSNEt
BRET EYNON, A University graduate writing a book about Ann Arbor's "new left," speaks at a demonstration protesting
CIA recruitment on campus. More than 100 people attended the rally, which was sponsored yesterday by several campus
CIA recru iters met
From AP and UP!i
Ronald Reagan announced yesterday
William Casey, his campaign chair-
man, will head the GOP transition team
and said he appreciates President Car-
ter's effort to make the changeover
In addition to the transition team,
Reagan named an interim foreign
policy board whose members will in-
clude Gerald Ford and former
Secretary of State Henry Kissinger and
three Democrats-Sens. Henry
Jackson of Washington, and Richard
Stone of Florida and Washington attor-
ney Edward Bennett Williams.
REAGAN, IN A statement issued at
his news conference, also said that Ed-
win Meese, one of his top campaign
aides, will direct day-to-day operations
of the transition.
Reagan warned Iran yesterday that it
will not profit by waiting for the United
States' presidential transition before
releasing the 52 hostages.
He said he is willing to do all he can to
help win freedom for the 52 Americans,
held in Iran for more than a year, but
"we are not going to intrude" on
negotiations during the final months of
HE SAID HE wouldn't offer his own
ideas on! the.hostages "if I thought for
one minute that it could for one minute
delay their release," emphasizing, "I
hope the Iranians will not have any idea
there will be any profit to them in
waiting," for his inauguration Jan. 20.
At his first press conference since
election as president, Reagan also
called economics "the issue of the
campaign" just won, and said he will
move instantly to implement a freeze in
the federal work force and a 10 percent
tax cut. He said it would be fine with
him if Congress started to work on the
tax cut during the lame-duck session
that begins Nov. 12.
Reagan acknowledged a telegram of
congratulations from Soviet leaders
and then in no uncertain terms warned
the Soviet Union that in negotiating
arms control, he would not ignore
Soviet actions in other areas of world
"I DON'T THINK you simply sit
down at a table with the Soviet Union to
discuss arms limitation, for example,
but you discuss the whole attitude,
world attitude, as to whether we're
going to have a world of peace or
whether we're simply going to talk
about weaponry and not bring up these
other subjects," he said. "In other wor
ds, I am for linkage."
The Carter administration had
separated the SALT II treaty from
Soviet conduct elsewhere in the world,
saying that U.S. support of the pact was
not a carrot to keep the Kremlin in line.
REAGAN, WITH Vice President
See REAGAN, Page 5
By MAUREEN FLEMING
Inside the Law Quad yesterday Ernest
Mayerfield explained to law students
the benefits of working for the Central
Intelligence Agency as attorneys.
Outside the Law Quad's State Street
entrance, protesters chanted, "No
more torture! No more coups! No more
law school interviews!" "We don't
want our smiles on your files!".
ACROSS THE STREET from the
Law Quad, on the roof of the Sigma Chi
fraternity, protesters protesting the an-
Students at the. University of
California-Berkeley stage a
third protest. See story, Page 6.
ti-CIA protesters were playing the
national anthem so loudly that many
Law School students in classes could
not hear their professors.
And Ann Arbor police officers
strolled through the crowd.
CIA attorney Mayerfield was on
campus for the second time in two
years to interview law students. "For
many years the CIA operated without
much need for lawyers," Mayerfield
The University yesterday released
this year's version of its faculty and
staff salary list.. The 505-page
volume lists more than 20,000 en-
tries, and contains information in-
cluding University employees'
titles, their full-time annual pay
rate, the length of time required to
earn that rate, and the percentage of
the individual's salary paid from
state appropriations and tuition
In October 1979, the Regents
grudgingly approved the public
release of the salaries in order to
comply with a state law requiring
them to do so. The University had
traditionally refused to release such
information, claiming it constituted
a violation of privacy.
The Daily will print a comprehen-
sive list of University faculty and
staff salaries as soon as the data can
be prepared for publication.
"NO ONE TOOK us to court much separate home from abroa
and not on substantive matters," he spying activities. ,
added. BRET EYNON spoke ne
The attorney explained that more rally which was sponsored b
emphasis was placed on the legalities of groups, including the Nationa
CIA activities during the mid-70s when Guild, - Graduate E
people began to seriously question Organization, Michigan
government authority. Ten years ago Against Racism and Poli
there were approximately ten lawyers pression, and the Black Stud
employed by the CIA, Mayerfield said, Eynon, a University gradu
and now there are about 30. been compiling a book on the'
The CIA is getting more "lawful,'' he in Ann Arbor. He said there h
said. "long history of collusion wit
AT NON more than 100 persons at the University. We tend to f
protested CIA recruitment on campus as we go along with our studie
gathered outside the Law Quad to hear He said the University pla3
Wayne State student government role in the CIA's mind control
president Russ Bellant speak. and testing of drugs, such
The CIA can't operate as it does during the 60s. Testing wasc
without cooperation from other gover- and at hospitals and prisonsa
nment organizations, he said. For country, he added.
example, the CIA trained divisions of The CIA came to campus d
the Chicago and New York City Police 60s and even set up an office,]
Department. And "they often had local ded. "We know they did
police go with them (the CIA) to escape students found out about it ar
detection" on the CIA's illegal breaking up," he explained.
and entry operations, Bellant said. DURING EYNON'S speec
"When people talk about covert ac- men stood on the roof of the S
tivities-you should understand that fraternity jeering at the protes
those operations come home," Bellant One third-year law studen
cautioned. He said the CIA does not see CIA, Page 6
d in their
xt at the
has been a
h the CIA
yed a key
end blew it
t said he
poison corn, dead .birds
By ELISA ISAACSON
At the suggestion of the Ann Arbor Police Department,
the University has cleaned up most of the chemical-
saturated corn it spread Wednesday to rid campus areas
of pigeons, University spokesman Joel Berger said
Approximately 200 pigeons were found dead by an ex-
terminating company ordered to clean up the corn it had
been contracted to spread, Berger said. While most of the
dead birds were found in their nesting sites, on rooftops,
and at Yost Ice Arena, the exterminators picked up 15 on
the Diag. Several students and the Ann Arbor Humane
Society expressed concern yesterday when the dead and
dying birds were discovered.
UNDER A CITY ordinance, it is illegal to deposit on
either public or private property, substances that might
endanger any animals except rats and mice. Avitrol, the
chemical used to drive away the birds, contains poison,
according to the Detroit Children's Hospital Poison Con-
University Occupational Safety and Environmental
Health Office Director William Joy said the pigeon control
program has been discontinued for the time being. The
University has waged an off-and-on anti-pigeon campaign
over the past decade.
Pigeons are considered a health hazard because their
droppings harbor a fungus that causes a potentially fatal
disease in humans. Histoplasmosis, a diseaselthat causes
lesions on the lungs, can be contracted by inhaling infec-
THE UNIVERSITY hired an exterminating firm to
spread Avitrol in the spring of 1971, and later in smaller
doses in 1975 and 1976. The chemical was spread again this
year probably because the pigeon flocks were so large,
E. Quad pair protests,.
pays dues with change
By JULIE HINDS
Two East Quad residents, tired of being nickeled and
dimed to death with University expenses, made their dorm
dues payment last night-with 300 nickels each.
Mike Clement and B.J. Capistrant, sophomores in the
School of Natural Resources made the payment in such an
uncommon form to protest the mandatory $15 assessed to all
East Quad residents. Both said they feel the dues finance too
many Residential College programs in which they do not
want to participate.
"LAST YEAR I paid the dorm dues without any qualms,
but I didn't use any of the things the money went for,"
Residents approved the dues policy by a two to one vote
earlier this term, explained Karl Edelmann, a member of the
East Quad Representative Assembly. He said most of the
fund goes to programs sponsored by the Residential College
which is housed in East Quad.
The dues fund contributes to the Benzinger Library,
dorm-sponsored parties, the RC Players, the RC Singers, and
a number of other functions, Edelmann said.
Capistrant suggested the creation of a separate dues
program for those East Quad residents who are not enrolled
in the Residential College.
TODD STUART, an East Quad financial committee
member collecting dues last night, was .astonished when
Clement and Capistrant began emptying their nickel-
crammed pockets on the table.
"Change? It's all in nickels?" Stuart asked, proceeding to
count the coins one by one.
Stuart said the payment in change "seemed to be an inef-
fective method of protest." He stopped counting several
times to suggest more formal methods of protest the students
could utilize, finally losing count just as he neared the $15
"Can I pay my dorm dues in pennies as a protest?" yelled
a passerby at the scene.
"Not while I'm collecting them," Stuart replied as he
started to recount the pile of nickels.
Daily Photo by LISA KL:AUSNER
TODD STUART, EAST Quad financial committee member, checks the accu-
racy of the payment made by two students protesting the dorm's dues policy.
The students, Mike Clement and B.J. Capistrant, paid their fees last night with
CARL WOZNIAK SAYS it "would cost about $400
million" to replace the seven inch circular lucite
case and its contents which are under his care.
So he's being careful. When the case is not locked
up, he takes it wherever he goes, even to the bathroon. The
contents? Six samples of rocks and soil from the moon. The
case is one of 100 being circulated around the country by the
National Aeronnauitics and Snae Administratinn -nd it is
to the University, Wozniak had to become "certified by
NASA to handle lunar samples." Wozniak added that the
certification process is not difficult-anyone can get the
samples for an exhibit, both schools and individual
I've got your number'
Some bad news if you're into obscene phone calls. The
next time you breathe heavily into the phone, remember
Ma Bell can track you down. Two new systems have been
Antnaln a n Mcha n- s re nhna ntthar n a c-aan
Divine justice ?
President-elect Ronald Reagan's Illinois campaign
manager has reported a loss, but not at the hands of the
voters. Someone stole his special auto license plate reading
"REAGAN." "Apparently, someone wanted a souvenir,"
said state representative Donald Totten of Hoffman
Estates, Ill. He said he called the Illinois secretary of
state's office yesterday to reorder the plate. Totten repor-
ted the plate stolen Wednesday while his auto was parked in
the hotel lot where Illinois Reagan supporters had
ployees and some shoppers in the store looking on, the
woman, described as heavy-set and in her 40s, proceeded to
remove her clothes in the middle of the store, proving her
innocence. One shopper, Susan Kalla, 26, said, "I was at the
cash register writing a check. She started to undo her
dress; then she just reached down and pulled the dress over
her head. People were aghast. She took off everything ex-
cept her bra. Nobody could believe it."Kalla said that when
the woman began to strip, shoppers began grabbing com-
fortable seats. Area stores have had a rash of shoplifting
recently, so few customers were shocked when employees