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September 15, 1974 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1974-09-15

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SUNDAY
MAGAZINE

Yl r e

, iti Y

A6F
watt#

WINDY
High-77
Low-45
See Today for details

Vol. LXXXV, No, 10

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, September 15, 1974

Ten Cents

Eight Pages

I

IOWA 1ST VICTIM, 24-7

CFU SEE ?EaS HAPPEN CALWLDY
Reuther gains
Democrat John Reuther has increased his 81
vote lead over 21d Congressional District rival
Dr. Edward Pierce by 50 votes as the recount
of the Aug 6 party primary continues. Although
Pierce gained five votes in Washtenaw county,
he lost 27 in Monroe county with Reuther picking
up 28 votes. Even Pierce is admitting that chances
of victory don't look good, but is waiting for the
final returns from Wayne County before he gives
up. Pierce and Reuther have been campaigning
jointly, ever since Pierce demanded a recount in
the close race.
LSA, gov't scholarships
Applications for LSA scholarships are available
beginning tomorrow in 1220 Angell Hall. These
applications are for winter term, 1975. Applicants
must have a 3.0 GPA in LSA. The awards are
based on need. All applications are due on or
before Oct. 14. Applications for U.S. Government
Scholarships for 1975-76 under the Fulbright-Hays
Act must be completed and filed with the Graduate
Fellowship Office, 1014 Rackham Bldg. by tomor-
row. An applicant must be a U.S. citizen, have a
Bachelor's Degree or its equivalent and in most
cases, be proficient in the language of the host
country. Selections will be made on the basis
of academic record, the feasibility of the pro-
posed study plan and personal qualifications. Pre-
ference is given to candidates who have not had
prior extended study or residence abroad, and
who are under the age of 35.
Grad grants
Application of Graduate Student Dissertation
Grants may be made through the closing date of
October 24. Students are expected to have a clear
statement of the research problem together with
the estimated cost of each major expenditure con-
nected with it. The project should have been re-
viewed by members of the doctoral committee or
the chairman of the department.
Happenings ...
begin this afternoon with a Bluegrass bene-
fit concert at 2 p.m. in MLB's Aud. 3. The pro-
ceeds go to the Child Care Action Center . .
then there's the Musket mass meeting to sign up
for auditions and crews for the new musical
comedy "Jerico" held in the Michigan Rm of the
Michigan League at 7 p.m. . . , tomorrow night,
the IM Women's Sports Clubs Organizational meet-
ing will take place in Barbour Gym at 7 p.m.
and if you feel like doing something worth-
while with your spare time, the Ann Arbor Farm-
workers Support Committee will be holding its first
organizational meeting at 7:30 p.m. in the Klein
Lounge of Alice Lloyd. Persons interested in help-
ing with the boycotts of grapes, lettuce and Gallo
and Cribari wines are urged to attend.
Nixon's health
Air Force Maj. Gen. Walter Tkach said yester-
day he decided against hospitalizing Richard
Nixon after the former President told him, "If
I go into the hospital, I'll never come out live."
He did not say why Nixon feared he would die if
hospitalized. Tkach, Nixon's long-time personal
physician, was interviewed by NBC News at his
home at Andrews Air Force Base near Washing-
ton after he returned from a visit to his patient
at San Clemente, Calif. "Mr. Nixon's condition
has worsened in the past several weeks despite
the pardon," Tkach said ,and he "is a ravaged
man who has lost the will to fight."
World recession?
The possibility of a world-wide recession is not
being ruled out by senior officials of the industrial

countries, the International Monetary Fund warn-
ed yesterday. The warning is contained in the
annual report of the 126-nation agency, whose role
in monitoring world money markets has recently
been strengthened by its member governments.
It is not presented as the most likely result of
the current global bout of serious inflation, fall-
ing output and the 400 per cent rise in oil prices
over the past year, but the agency emphasizes:
"The unprecedented combination of circumstanc-
es . . . calls for international cooperation of a
quality rarely achieved in the past." It continues
that without such cooperation a combination of
such policies as competitive currency devaluations
and trade restrictions could cause an international
recession.
On the inside
. Laura Berman offers Washington notes, be-
o and after the fall, in the Sunday magazine .. .
,d football, football and more football appears
-i the sports page.

Wolverines

fly

by

Hawkseyes
Franklin ll; Elzinga
leads team to victory
By JOHN KAHLER
There is a certain inevitability about Michigan foot-
ball games. Yesterday's 24-7 victory over Iowa was no
exception.
As surely as Hoover Street runs east and west, an-
other hapless team went down to the blue clad giants.
The game had the potential for suspense. Quarterback Dennis
Franklin was laid low by a virus and did not suit up for the game,
and his replacement, Mark Elzinga, had not played a down of
football of any sort in his two years at Michigan.
A TOTALLY rebuilt defensive line was going against a power

Daily Photo by KEN FINK
A COUPLE OF Iowa's staunch defenders put the wraps on Michigan quarterback Mark Elzinga. The H-ivks didn't always have
such tackling success as Michigan rolled up over 300 yards rushing en route to a convincing 24-7 opening game victory at Michigan
Stadium.
FRENCH EMBA SSY SEIZED:h
Jaanese terrorists hold

running attack that promised to
newcomers. The Hawkeyes
were supposed to be coming in
charged with enthusiasm, hop-
ing to prove that they had im-
proved from their 0-11 mark of
the season before.
Though all this may have
changed the point spread, it had
no effect on the final outcome.
Michigan pounded the Hawk-
eyes, and did it with an over-
whelming display of running
and defense.
BUT EVEN ON their first at-
tempt Iowa learned that it was
foolish to attempt a power run-
ning attack against Michigan.
None of five rushes went for
more than two yards, and even
after a Rob Fick to Brandt Yo-
coim pass netted a first down,
the Hawks were forced to punt.
With that the game for all
practical purposes, was over.
Elzinga, though no Franklin,
was more than capable as a
narterback. Although his pass-
ing was ineffective, he was
nearly flawless as a director of
th-" Michigan attack.
St=)rting at theirkown 29, the
Wolverines moved to the Hawk-
eve 43 on five rushes, three by
sonhomore tailback Rob Lytle.
On the next play, wingback Gil
Chapman cunt and twisted his
=v down to the five, leaving
a trail of would-be tacklers be-
bind him. With that, it took only
three nlays for Chuck Heater to
heill his way over from the two,
)-d eight minutes into the game
Michigan was on the board.
THE OFFENSE BARELY had
time to collect their thoughts
before Don Dufek had inter-
cented the ball in Iowa terri-
tory. Michigan continued to
nonnd out the yardage on the
grolind, with three carries by
He'ter netting fourteen yards,
~rd moving the ball down to
the Hawkeve 19.
Aftermbadly underthrowing
Jinn Smith, Elzinga showed he
could carry the pigskin, as he
motored to the nine on a roll-
o'jt. Two rushes by Lytle plac-
ed the ball on the one, and
Fizinga carried it over from
there. Mike Laritry's conver-
sion made it 14-0 with the first
quarter not yet gone.
Though Iowa picked up their
first rush of more than three
yards on the ensuing possession,
they couldn't do it,dand were
forced to again hand over the
ball. Michigan ground the ball
into Hawk territory, but the
Hawkeye defense snapped out
of whatever ailed them in the
first quarter dug in and stopped
the drive on the 36.

nine
THE HAGUE, Netherlands
-Three members of thet
rorist J a p a n e s e Red Ar
maintained their hold on r
hostages inside the French I
bassy here yesterday desp
France's agreement to ti
over an imprisoned comrade
the guerrillas demanded. Dul
marines j o i n e d the secu:
force at the scene.
The prisoner was flown fr(
a French prison toan airi
near here, meeting the origi
demand of the terrorists wl
they seized the French amt
sador and eight other persc
as hostages Friday.
There was no immediate
ficial explanation as to whyt
Red Army group had
agreed to release the hosta
in exchange for the prison
brought from France, but1
terrorists did accept a med
tion offer from the Egyptj
ambassador in The Hague. '
Red Army has ties with Ar
guerrilla groups.
THERE WERE reports tl
the prisoner at the airport m
refusing to be released to ji
the Red Army trio, but thisu
denied by a spokesperson
the French Interior Ministry

captive

in

Netherlands

be troublesome for the Michigan
Magic
Miechigan
marchers
move.on
By BARBARA CORNELL
Between the rough and tumble
action of the first half of foot-
ball games, and the anticipation
of what is to come in the second
half, the precision performance
of the Michigan Marching Band
Js often taken for granted.
But what most gridiron gazers
seem to forget is the months of
sweat and toil that make the
band one of the most esteemed
in the nation.
THE MAN at the center of it
all is one who admits most
neonle only recognize him from
behind, band director George
Ca0ender.
To Cavender, the band is
more of a passion than a pro-
fession. His office in Revelli
Hall is littered with relics of his
trade: batons of all different
weights and sizes, and a piano
covered with sheet music. His
shel-~es display precise records
of all the band members and
their performances since 1952
nrooped up by a stuffed furry
co-rterpart of a Michigan drum
major.
Cavender reveres most what
he terms "the spirit and love
that permeates the band." He
exolained that, although the
ha-d is almost entirely volun-
teer members readily sacrifice
h of their time to make
their performances a success.
PLANNING programs for the
next season begins immediately
after the preceeding season is
o v e r. Formation committee
meetings, open to everyone on
campus, are held every two
weeks to exchange ideas and
plan the themes for future
shows.
The band issalways open to
program suggestion, according
to Cavender who says, "I feel
the band belongs to the Univer-
sity and the community. It's not
my band." He says he trys to
keep programs balanced to pre-
sent shows both entertaining and
informative.
"Sometimes we'll do a show
I know won't be particularly
well received by the students,
but I have to think of the older
people, too. Other times we do
shows that especially appeal to
See BAND, Page 2

Paris, which, is in charge of
the French end of the case.
"We have no indication that
he refused," the spokesperson
said. "In fact, he has been in
contact with the commandos in
the embassy several times since
this morning.
"In any case, he is our pris-
oner and whether he likes it or
not, he will be exchanged to
save the lives of the hostages
if an agreement can be
reached."
THE SPOKESPERSON said
the prisoner, identified as Yu-
taka Furuya, had asked for "a
large sum of money" before
leaving Paris' State Prison Fri-
day night, "but of course his
demand was unacceptable."
A Dutch spokesperson said
Furuya had not asked for
money here.
The F r e n c h spokesperson
said the other terrorists had
made "a dozen demands since
last night, all more or less fan-
tastic and unacceptable." He
said these may have included
demands for money but that the
French had no details.
HE ADDED that the French
government was remaining irm

on meeting only the original
demand.
"We will exchange our Jap-
anese, who is our hostage,
against the nine pe'rsons 'ield
by the commando in the em-
bassy," the Paris spokesperson
said. "We will not change our
attitude.
"It is the question of the !ives
of nine people. The Dutch gov-
ernment has no intention of put-
ting the lives of these hostages,
some of whom are Dutch, in
danger."
THE SPOKESPERSON said
a police assault in an attempt
to the free the hostages was
"the last solution to be en-
visaged."
Police widened their barri-
cade around the French Em-
bassy, where three Japanese
terrorists were holding the am-
bassador and eight other per-
sons hostage under threat of
death.
Rifle-toting Dutch marines in
flak jackets reinforced scores
of police around the building.
All traffic was blocked for
about a mile, and streetcar bnd
bus services were disrupted.
The cordoned-off area included
the Dutch parliament building.
THE TERRORISTS also uc-

cepted a mediation offer from
Egyptian Ambassador G a 1a 1
Ezzat Abdel Wahab Ezzat, a
fluent Japanese speaker, some
24 hours after they seized Lhe
embassy, wounded two police
officers, and grabbed Ambassa-
dor Jacques Senard, five em-
bassy s t a f f e r s and three
visitors.
They set two deadilnes, but
both passed without incident.
Dutch police occupied the
lower three floors of the em-
bassy, posted sharpshooters on
neighboring roofs and set up a
cordon outside the building as
French police brought Furuya
to Amsterdam airport, about a
30 - minute d r i v e from The
Hague, and held him there.
THE TERRORISTS also de-
manded a bus to take them and
the hostages to the airport, and
a plane to fly them out of the
country. They said they would
free the hostages after they
reached their destination, but
did not say what it was.
KLM, the Dutch airline, said

one of its planes was standing
by at the airport, but that the THE REMAINDER of the
gunmen must come aboard un- half turned into a defensive
armed, and their destination struggle, with Elzinga trying
must be known before depar- his arm without success, and
ture. See ELZINGA, Page 8

AMA funds bids
by Congressmen
backing health bill

WASHINGTON (?P) - T h e
American Medical Association
has earmarked at least $25,000
for the re-election campaigns
of 10 members of the House
Ways and Means Committee,
which writes health insurance
legislation.
For several years, the com-

Mills (D-Ark.).
The 10 members aided by the
AMA are among 21 committee
members seeking re-election. At
least two, Rep. Richard Fulton
(D-Tenn.) and Rep. Omar Burle-
son (D-Tex.) are unopposed in
the Nov. 5 general election.
The contributions were dis-
r I~r, nre.0rdSfiled wRith the

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