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October 06, 1974 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-10-06

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MAGAZINE

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See Today for details

Vo.LXXXV, No. 28 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, October 6, 1974 Ten Cents
-i'f-C ARDIN ALS T RIPPED, 27-16

Eight Pages

No contest
The former director of University Hospital, Ed-
ward Connors, pleaded no contest Friday to one
charge of defrauding the University out of $407.
Connors resigned his $45,000 post last April, after
an extensive audit revealed he had improperly
billed the University for travel expenses. The of-
fense - obtaining money under false pretense
over $100 - carries a maximum penalty of eight
years in prison. Connors is currently free on $10,.-
000' personal recognizance bond. Sentencing has
been scheduled for Oct. 25. The Michigan Attorney
General's Office had charged Connors with eight
counts of obtaining money under false pretenses,
seven of them felonies. The seven criminal charges
are likely to be dropped.
Crime lin
A University law professor said it is ironic that
the recently reported 16 per cent national increase
in serious crime came during a "law and order"
administration which significantly expanded police
power. "This proves what criminologists have
maintained all along," said Prof. Yale Kamisar.
"The overall .crime rate is not significantly af-
fected by police or prosecution activities. "If police
track down in one city," he said, "this may chase
criminals to another city but it won't significantly
affect the nationwide crime rate." Kamisar, an
authority on criminal law, said the crime crisis
is noth~ng new for the nation, but the administra-
tion no longer has anyone to blame for it.
State unemployment
The unemployment rate in Michigan has drop-
ped below nine per cent for the first time in eight
monthis. The state Employment Security Commis-
sion said the jobless rate in September dropped
1.6 per cent from August - that's to 7.4 per cent.
Still, the state figure was considerably higher
than the 5.8 per cent national figure. Martin Tay-
lor, the employment agency director, attributed
the Michigan drop to three things - the return to
school of students and teachers, a recall of fur-
loughed auto workers to help produce new model
vehicles and a retail sales pickup after the sum-
mer. ,
Happenings . . .
.- . spend today at the Farmers Market. The
Artists and Craftsman Guild is sponsoring a Com-
munity Arts and Crafts Fair from 1 to 7 p.m.
There will be an art auction at 4 p.m. The Farm-
er's Market is on 5th street. . . . Tomorrow try
square dancing. It's free, beginners should show
up between 8-9:30 pm. in Barbou Gy ... if
that's not your style, the UFW Support Commit-
tee is showing a free film, "Why We Boycott"
at 7:30 p.m. in the Angela Davis Lounge in Mark-
ley .. .
Won't back Wallace
Sen. Edward Kennedy says he would refuse
backing to a 1976 Democratic presidential ticket
which included Gov. George Walace of Alabama.
"I wouldn't back a Democratic ticket with Gov.
Wallace," the Massachusetts Democrat told 2,000
Southern Illinois University students. Asked to
elaborate, he replied only, "The reasons are ob-
vious." Kennedy last week withdrew himself from
consideration for the Democratic nomination in
1976.
Blast-off
Two French military jets tried without success
yesterday to sink an abandoned freighter full of
dynamite as it drifts ablaze in the English channel.
French Coast Guard authorities warned all ship-
ping in the busy channel to keep away from the
burning vessel, the 420-ton Ammersee, last re-
ported 35 miles west of Guernsey. They said the
Cypriot vessel was drifting toward the French
sad they would tydto sink it againx ea ti
morning but with long-range naval guns instead
of aerial bombardment. Two single-seater fighter-
bombers from the nearby French naval base at

Brest bombarded the Amersee shortly before night-
fall. Official sources said the planes had to "take
extraordinary precautions" to avoid being damag-
ed by the exploding dynamite and missed their
Henry Kissinger accepted a $50,000 gift from
vice presidential nominee Nelson Rockefeller in
1969 in appreciation for his services as a foreign
affairs adviser to the then New York governor,
State Department official sai yesterday Dpart-
made after Kissinger had left Rockefeller's em-
ploy, but before he had become a special national
security advisor to former President Nixon.
On the insde
...Former Daily Sports Editor Dan Borus takes
a long lcook at the game of baseball in today's
magazine ...and on the Sports page it's all

Blue

ast

Stan ford
Fralin leads rally
Mihigan1 preserves
unblemish$ed record
By MARC FELDMAN
PALO ALTO, CalS if. - Rallyin behind quarterback
Dennis Franklin for 21 second-half points, the Michigan
Wolverines overcame a three-point halftime deficit and
went on to their fourth straight victory of the season,
a 27-16 verdict over the Stanford Cardinals here yester-
day afternoon.
The Cardinals, now 0-3-1, were 18-point underdogs
against the third-ranked Wolverines, but took a 9-6 half-
time lead and closed within four points of the Maize and
Blue early in the fourth quarter on a 14-play, 75-yard
drive.
QUARTERBACK JERRY Waidvogel capped the Card march
with a fourth-down touchdown pass to fullback Scott Laidlaw, mak-

Dalv Photo bv TOM GOTTL IEB
MICHIGAN'S GIL CHAPMAN, the "Jersey Jet," is forced to land by Stanford defensive breck Paul Skr'abo (25) atter a big gain.
This third quarter play set up the Wolverines' third touchdown, wvhich gav'e them a more comfortable 20-9 lend after a very un-
comfortable first half.
SOV IE T C ON T RAC TS C AN CE LE D

Ford
WASHINGTON (IP) - Presi-
dent Ford won cancellation yes-
terday of contracts by two ex-
porters to ship $500 million in
grain to the Soviet Union.
Press Secretary Ron Nessen
said the contracts were can-
celed at Ford's request lest
they boost American grocery
bills by aggravating a tight sup-
ply situation reflecting disap-
pointing harvest.
EARLIER yesterday, Agricul-
ture Secretary Earl Butz said
the grain deal had been halted
but not canceled.
Expressing dismay that the
Soviets gave no advance warn-
ing they planned massive pur-
chases of corn and wheat, Butz
said, "We wish they hadn't
done it."
Nessen announced that grain
exporters are being invited
here Monday "to help formu-
late a system of voluntary co-
operation and reporting that
will assure reasonable supplies
to both domestic and foreign
users."
By CLAUDIA KRAUS
Most bike owners may think
that "it can't happen to me,"
but all bicycles are vulnerable
to thefts, explains city Police
C'aptain Kenneth Klinge - and
it's up to the owners to protect
Klinge sys tha most lroa
nrofit, often aimed at ten-speed
bikes, or for immediate trans-
portation, aimed mainly at older
machines.
THEFTS OF hikes valued at
over $100 are felonies, and may
be i'ena lized by a prison term.
swalow ther pridethand obey a

win s hal
THE PRESS secretary said,
"It is anticipated that this vol-
untary cooperative effort will
enable the United States to
avoid the imnposition of general
export controls."
Ford, according to Nessen, ex-
pressed to the grain exporters
who had made deals with the
Soviets "his strong concern
over the potential domestic im-
pact that such sales could have
at a time when the United
States is experiencing a disap-
pointing harvest of feed grains."
Nessen said company repre-
sentatives who met with Ford
"evidenced their full willingness
to be responsive to these cruc-
ial domestic concerns" and add-
ed, "The two companies are
now making arrangement for
the cancellation of these con-
tracts, in accordance with the
government's request."
THE HALT on shipments of

91million bushels of corn and
34 million bushels of wheat was
negotiated at morning-long
White conferences with top of-
ficials of two major exporters,
Continental Grain Co. of New
York and Cook Industries, Inc.,
of Memphis,"Tenn.
Meanwhile, Sen. Henry Jack-
son (D-Wash.), announced that
the Senate Permanent Investi-
gations Subcommittee which he
chairs will hold hearings Mon-
day on the grain-shipment halt.
He said executives from the
two grain companies and gov-
ernment officials would testify.
"WE WANT an explanation of
the eleventh-hour action by the
White H-ouse," a Jackson aide
said.
Butz broke off a six-day west-
ern tour to fly back from Cali-
fornia to join Ford and Treas-
ury Secretary William Simon at
the meetings.

deal

ing the score 20-16 in favor of
bathed crowd of 52,500.
Following an exchange of
punts, the Wolverines iced the
game with a time-consuming 78-
yard march that took the starch
out of the Stanford defenders,
and killed the Cardinal upset
hopes by using up a good piece
of time.
Franklin, who played a slug-
gish first half, engineered a
classic "Schembechler grinder"
with soh'ie fine ball handling,
running, and even a pair of
clutch passes to split receiver
Jim. Smith.
.STARTING AT HIS own 22,
with 7:08 left in the game,
Franklin handed to tailback
Rob Lytle on a simple dive off
left tackle, for a gain of two.
Franklin rolled left on the next
fre pitching b ack to Lytle,
who add five more for the
Scott Corbin, a freshman
paying fullback in place of in-
jured Chuck Heater, dove for
three. But Lytle's sweep lost a
yard, and set up Michigan's
first ball-control play of the
drive: third and eight at the 36.
Franklin proved equal to the
task, hitting Smith for 11 yards.
Lytle then ran for three and on
the next play the Masillon Mar-
vel strutted down the line, and
darted forward for 11 yards,
gaining another first down at
the Stanford 39.
THE CLOCK and Stanford's
upset dreams kept ticking away
as two rushes netted Michigan
four yards before Franklin hit
Smith again, this time for 16
yards to the Card 17. Corbin
capped the drive three ground
plays later, with a two-yard
touchdown plunge.
But, more importrant to Mich-
igan than even the touchdown,
were the six-plus minutes the
Wolverines consumed, leaving
the desperate Cardinals only
See MICHIGAN, Page 8

Mhigan, and reviving the sun-
Rae
By United Press International
Two California women were
behind bars today for killing
men they said raped them -
one woman already convicted
of murder and the other facing
dtrial.
In Monterey, a Superior
Court jury of svn womenan
Garcia guilty of second degree
murder for firing six bullets
into a man she said held her
while she was raped by his
partner.
"I DID it and I'm glad I did
it," she screamed at one point
during the emotional trial,
which drew support for her
from women's rights groups.
" The only thing I'm sorry for
ithatraI missed Luis," the al-
.In Long Beach, police held a
diminutive -19year-old, Deborah
.Kantaeng, on suspicion of
murder for allegedly firing a
.410 shotgun point blank into
the neck of a man she said had
raped her.
D A NNY A L LE N21,of
Santa Ana, fell dead and his
alleged partner in the rape,
Carl Tice, 21, fled, but later
surrendered to police and was
booked on suspicion of rape and
mudr
The murder charge was filed
-under California law, w h i c Ii
holds that all participants in a
felony are guilty of murder if
See VICTIMS; Page 2

The agriculture chief indicat-
ed the administration has ga-
thered evidence the Soviets
were planning still other grain
purchases that presumably will
now be held in abeyance. Mos-
cow's contracts with Conti-
nental and Cook were signed
Thursday and Friday.
BUTZ SAID the Continental
and Cook deals "obviously
would have a buoyant effect on
prices" in the United States by
reducing already-tight supplies,
especially of corn.
He said an Agriculture De-
partment crop report next week
is expected to show the corn
harvest "downtmodestly"' from
lived up to original expecta-
tions. He said the corn crop has
suffered from a "triple wham-
my" of a wet spring, dry sum-
mner and early frosts.

By STEPHEN HERSH
Daniel Ellsberg and Jane Fonda echoed the same point last
night to a standing-room only audience at Rackham Auditorium:
The anti-war movement must not rest until "there is a real,
'4' concrete peace in Indochina."
. ~wr'*". . .."Ten million dollars a day is being sjpent in Indochina," said
"4*~"~ ~,anti-war activist Fonda. "Meanwhile, 200,000 people out of a
population of 20 million in South Vietnam are in prison being
tortured. These prisoners are peasants, or doctors, or students
4 like yourselves."
THE DUO'S PRESENT crusade is a campaign of Congres-
'N ,sional lobbying, and of urging people to contact their representa-
cut in aid to southeast Asia of fom $2.7 billionto $15 billion.
"We've been putting people in front of shopping centers to
ask shoppers to send telegrams to their Congressmen before
* crucial votes," said Ellsberg.
"We want people to write letters," added Fonda, "had there
a t e'not been an anti-war movement in the sixties, there would not
,.,~~ / - be the possibility now hat you could write your congressman
.. . .and contribute to bringing about an end of our involvement."
.-~ .~..WAR HAS continued in Indochina for 30 years, said Ellsberg,

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