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October 13, 1974 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-10-13

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SUNDAY
MAGAZINE
See inside

Y

41it 1

Ten Cents

SOAKED
High--59
Lott-49
See Today for details

Vol LXXXV, No. 34

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, October 13, 1974

Eight Pages

l i~SPp oLtDA
l iIF OU SE&S HAPPDCAL-'Myty
Ypsi robbers
The FBI announced yesterday that it has ex-
panded its search for four men who forced an
Ypsilanti bank manager to rob his own bank last
Thursday in a dramatic kidnapping-robbery epi-
sode. Richard Green, manager of the Ypsilanti
Savings Bank Branch was forced to empty the
bank's vault of an estimated $35,000 after he was
held at gunpoint with his wife and two children
for over 12 hours. Nearly 70 federal agents and
troopers used a helicopter and tracking dogs to
scour the southeastern Michigan countryside for
the men who authorities describe as "cool and
professional."
0
McClary endorsed
The regional United Auto Workers have endorsed
Democratic candidate Catherine McClary for Wash-
tenaw county commissioner in the 15th district.
McClary, commenting on her endorsement, said,
"As one who tried to organize University clericals
three years ago, I'm proud to receive the endorse-
ment of the union which will eventually represent
these workers."
0
Oops!
It was reported in yesterday's Daily that Pavel
Litvinov, who appeared before a Rackham audi-
ence Friday to discuss the Soviet dissident move-
ment, is a Russian writer. Actually, he is a
physicist.
c
Happenings .. .
. ..are scant today, but picking up tomorrow.
The ad hoc committee to stop ERIM war research
will hold a mass meeting tonight at 8 p.m. on the
fourth floor of the Union. All are welcome . .. The
Raw Strength and Courage Kayakers will have
an open meeting at 7:30 p.m. in the Ecumenical
Campus Center Lounge, 921 Church Street. You'll
have to bring your own beer, but movies will be
shown-free ... Tomorrow, more free movies will
be shown. This time, the theme will be prisons,
in a program sponsored by Project Community.
The films will be shown at 7:30 p.m. in the Ander-
son Room of the Union . . . an organizational
meeting for all interested in ski racing at 7:30
p.m. in the Assembly Rm. in the ground floor of
the Union . . . those interested in gerontology
can come and hear the experts speak during a
program on the subject to begin at 8 p.m. in the
fourth floor amphitheatre, Rackham . . . and
finally, the Square Dance Club will meet in Barbour
gym at 8 p.m.
0
Saloon Sallies sought
Women: Studying doldrums getting you down?
A Yukon beer hall holds the key to adventure for
those of you who can cut up a dance floor well
enough to warm the air and the hearts of gold-
hungry men. The above is not the theme of an old
Western movie, but the content of an ad placed
in the San Francisco Chronicle last week. "We
want hoofers, not hookers," explained recruiter
George Lang. He says the ad-which promises $500
a week for a month contract, free lodging and
round-trip travel expenses to the Alaska's White-
horse inn-has brought a deluge of responses from
topless dancers, secretaries and even housewives.
But they also point out that the temperature in
Whitehorse, about 100 miles northeast of Skagway,
Ala., sometimes drops to 40 degrees below zero.
0
Little green men
It was Orson Welles' broadcast of "War of the
Worlds" all over again. Newspaper and radio
station switchboards lit up from Pensacola to
Miami 'as Floridians checked out Friday's radio
broadcasts reporting that two spaceships were
being hidden in, of all places, Wright-Patterson Air
Force Base. The source, it turned out, was a 20-
year-old flying saucer story. Robert Carr, a former
Hollywood screen writer promoting a Flying Saucer
Symposium, repeated information published twenty
years ago during a broadcast. The report included
details on the bodies of 12 little spacemen who
were allegedly being deep-frozen at Ohio's military
base. It was later vigorously denied.
0

Unicorn hunting
More twisted goings-on: In Sault Ste. Marie, the
one-week season for unicorn hunting is over, and
unicorn hunters have pronounced it a smashing
success. Oddly, though, not one unicorn was taken.
William Rabe, architect of the Lake Superior State
College Unicorn Hunters, explained the apparent
contradiction: "It's been a very successful season
because no one was actually reported taking a
unicorn." Rabe reports that there have been "liter-
ally thousands" of sightings reported from Aus-
tralia to Jamaica. "And the number of sightings
seems to increase in direct proportion to the
lateness of the hour," he added. The Lake Superior
State College Unicorn Hunters have issued 5,000
unicorn hunting licenses in past years.
On the inside .. .
. Sunday Magazine Contributing Editor Mary
Long writes about a unique, multi-ethnic child
care center in Ann Arbor . . and on the Sports
Page, George Iastings and John Kahler discuss
interesting sidelights to yesterday's triumph over

Bo's boys spank partans, 21-7

By ROGER ROSSITER
The Michigan W o 1 v e r i n e s used a reliable
Schembechlerian combination-tough defense and
exploitation of timely turnovers-to grind out a
21-7 victory over the arch-rivals Spartans from
Michigan State University (MSU), before a damp
crowd of 104,682 at Michigan Stadium yesterday.
In a drizzly, irritating rain, Michigan scored at
both ends of the first half, and somewhere in
between, defenseman Dan Jilek cuddled a Spar-
tan fumble in the end zone to round out the
home team scoring. That was all the Wolverines
needed to beat MSU for the fifth straight year--
and stretch this season's tally to 5-0.
THE WOLVERINE offense, hampered by the
rain and the third-quarter loss of quarterback
Dennis Franklin, showed little spark, but the
Spartans could only manage a lonely fourth-
quarter touchdown against a spirited Blue de-
fense.
"Anytime you win 21-7 in an emotional game
like this, it's a big win," said Michigan coach
Bo Schembechler later. "I was very disappointed
with our offense in the second half. I don't

ms u mistlakes decide contest

blame the kids, I blame myself. We should
have run right at them."
Michigan used the ground game exclusively
to score the game's first touchdown, driving 48
yards after a Spartan punt.
TAILBACK Gordon Bell took a pitch from
quarterback Dennis Franklin and tiptoed 10
yards around right end for the first touchdown.
Bell carried five times for 29 yards in the nine-
play drive, and tackle Jim Hall fell on a Franklin
fumble at the MSU 25 to keep the march alive.
The teams exchanged a punt and a fumble
each, and MSU blew an attempted field goal
before Michigan scored again in the second
quarter.
MSU was forced to punt from its own 21 yard
line, but the pass from center bounced to punter
Tom Birney. Michigan ends Dan Jilek and Mike
Holmes hit Birney at the 5, and the ball squirted
loose into the end zone where Jilek recovered

for a Michigan touchdown.
MIKE LANTRY'S second conversion kick gave
Michigan a 14-0 lead.
Michigan gained possession at its own 35 with
less than 1 minutes to play in the half, and
an unusual MSU defensive error gave the Wol-
verines their third touchdown.
Franklin put Michigan in field goal range,
hitting Gil Chapman with a 17-yard aerial to
MSU's 32. But Spartan defensive end Otto Smith
sacked Franklin at the State 44 on the next play,
blunting any chance for a Lantry field goal.
SCHEMBECHLER elected to go for the touch-
down, and Franklin hit split end Jim Smith, all
alone at the MSU goal line, as the half's final
five seconds ticked off the stadium clock.
"I was very surprised they weren't in a

wasn't the Spartans' problem. "We had the de-
fense diagrammed on the blackboard," Stolz
said. "We just didn't play it well."
MICHIGAN collected only three first downs
in the entire second half, with two in the game's
final minute, as the Spartan defense tightened
and completely shut off the Wolverines.
Schembechler blamed "bad coaching on my
part" for the offensive collapse, adding, "I
didn't give the team the opportunity to score."
"We just couldn't get together a good drive,"
sighed Franklin. "Maybe we didn't run as much
inside as we usually do, but we just did't
execute."
WHILE THERE was no word last night on the
results of X-rays on Franklin taken later at
University Hospital, the injury was apparently
very slight.
The victory did not come easily, but the Wol-
verines "were looking for a tough game" accord-
ing to defensive tackle Greg Morton.
"Bo always tells us to play like this is the last
game," Morton said. "We were really up for
this game, just to show Michigan State we are
Rose Bowl material."

prevent defense," said Smith,
verine.
But MSU head coach Denny

a happy Wol-
Stolz said that

Jaworski

quits

as govt. opens

cover-up

trial

Daily Photo by STEVE KAGAN
GENEROUS SPARTAN TAILBACK Rich Baes (23) coughs up one of Michigan State's six fumbles yesterday, this one the result
of a jarring tackle applied by Wolverine defensive end Mike Hol mes (40). Michigan defensive tackle Jeff Perlinger (97) and
MSU offensive tackle Greg Brewton (77) gaze intently as the ball bounds happily toward another costly turnover.
JURY TO HEAR 33 TAPES:
Nixognmay play key role itrial

WASHINGTON (Reuter) - Watergate special pro-
secutor Leon Jaworski yesterday announced he is resign-
ing - only a day after the jury was sworn in for the
Watergate cover-up trial.
In a letter to Attorney General William Saxbe, Ja-
worski said that since the trial of five one-time aides to
former President Nixon is about to begin, the remaining
investigations could be directed by another special prose-
cutor.
JAWORSKI emphasized that his resignation - effective
October 25 - was in no way connected with the controversial
pardon President Ford granted Mr. Nixon last month.
Jaworski told the attorney
general: "In view of suggestions
that an indictment be returned hLt
against former President Rich-
ard Nixon questioning the valid-
ity of the pardon granted him,
I think it proper that I ... dis-
pel any thought that there may
be some relation between my
resignation and that issue."
He said there was nothing in-f
the special prosecutor's charter
or guidelines to impair or cur-
tail the President's free exer-
cise of the right to pardon.
TO SECURE an indictment
of Mr. Nixon for his part in the
Watergate scandal solely to test4
the legality of the pardon would
be spurious, unprofessional and
a violation of his responsibility,
Jaworski said.
Jaworski was appointed spe-
cial prosecutor 11 months ago
after his predecessor, Archibald Jaworski
Cox, was fired by Nixon for
challenging him on the release of tape recordings of White House
conversations relating to the Watergate scandal
In what became known as the "Saturday Night Massacre," at-
torney General Elliot Richardson and his deputy William Ruckels
haus quit the Nixon administration rather than carry out his
orders to dismiss Cox.
Jaworski, a 69-year-old Houston lawyer, had been expected
to resign as special prosecutor once the jury was picked for the
trial of five former Nixon aides charged with sonspiring to conceal
top-level involvement in the Watergate scandal: the break-in at
the Democratic party's Watergate office block headquarters in
June, 1972.
The 12-member jury and six alternates were sworn in Friday

WASHINGTON 0-4) - From
3,000 miles away, Richard Nixon
may have a bigger impact on
the Watergate cover-up trial
than any person or piece of
evidence that goes before the
jury.
First, there are the tapes.
The jury will hear hours and
hours of conversations with
Nixon's voice as well as those
of the five defendants and other
principals in the case.
WATERGATE prosecutors
plan to introduce 33 separate
presidential conversations.
Handling the government's
case in court will be assistant
prosecutor Richard Ben-Veniste,
as had been planned before
Ben-Veniste's chief, s p e c i a 1

prosecutor Leon Jaworski, an-
nounced yesterday he was re-
signing.
Because the courtroom testi-
mony may be conflicting, the
Nixon tapes will add up to the
most important block of evi-
dence in the trial.
WITNESSES such as former
White House counsel John Dean,
whose credibility has been an
issue, would ordinarily be
troublesome additions to the
prosecution's case.
But when augmented by Nix-
on's voice in conversations with
Dean or when the former
President discusses on tape
events about which Dean testi-
fies, the tapes become a kind
of check and balance, a second

method for the jury to decide
if they believe Dean's testimony.
While Nixon was resting his
phlebitis-stricken left leg at his
seaside estate in San Clemente,
Calif., last week, hundreds of
potential jurors in Washington
were being asked if Nixon's par-
don would affect their ability to
return a guilty verdict against
the defendants in the case, in
which Nixon is among 19 un-
indicted co-conspirators.
MANY ANSWERED yes-so
many that the prosecutors wor-
ried that defense lawyers might
pick a jury of persons unwilling
to convict, even if the evidence
were strong enough.
Of course, it is not publicly
known how many of the 12

jurors finally chosen-they are
largely middle-aged, middle
class, and female-believe it is
unfair to prosecute some of
Nixon's closest former aides,
while the ex-president goes free.
However, the, danger of a
stacked jury was severe enough
that U.S. District Judge John
Sirica devised a special method
for the final round of jury se-
lection, just to make sure the
defense had no special advan-
tage.
NIXON'S testimony is being
sought by former White House
chief of staff H. R. Haldeman
and former White House do-
mestic affairs chief John Ehr-
lichman, who wants the former
See WATERGATE, Page 2

for the trial which formally gets underway tomorrow.

__ _ _ _

Gunmen Seize radio
station; later give up

MONTGOMERY, Ala. 0P) -
Three black gunmen took over
radio station WAPX in a hail
of gunfire yesterday that left
a white security guard dead.
Pleading on the air for a "black
revolution," they surrendered
after their last hostage made a
bold escape.
The city police chief said two
other blacks are being sought
in the deadly, bizarre series of
events that began when a 78-
year-old white man was hacked
in the face with a machete and
ended with the takeover of the
soul music station.
POLICE CHIEF Ed Wright

tion. I'm in the black revolution.
We want all you niggers to come
on down."
Wright said that the elderly
white man was attacked with-
out provocation and that the
five then fled in a car. Police
pursued it, rammed it, and the
five began running, he said.
WRIGHT SAID two escaped
and the other three, armed
with sawed-off shotguns, took
over the radio station in a
burst of gunfire that killed a
guard, M. E. Furr, on a down-
town street.
The elderly man, who was not
identified immediately, was un-

profs go
back to woods
By SARA RIMER
Two University professors have decided to
take Nathaniel Hawthorne and Henry David
Thoreau out of the classroom and back to the
New England woods that inspired the two authors.
But this won't be a two-man Walden: Profs.
Walter Clark and Leo McNamara are taking 40
students with them.
THE DIFFERENT drummers of the English
department, both native New Englanders, have
hit upon a healthy combination of 19th century
literature and roughing-it-in-the-big-outdoors for
the unique six-credit syllabus of their New Eng-
land literature course in the 1975 snring term.

;. aa i .; - c

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I

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