100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 31, 1974 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-10-31

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

INCASE
OF FIRE
See Editorial Page

al rP

Sirtga

:4a iA

CLAMMY
High-T71
Low-61
See Today for details

Eighty-Four Years of Editorial Freedom

Vol. LXXXV, No. 49

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Thursday, October 31, 1974

Ten Cents

Twelve Pages

I

CONDITION STILL CRITICAL

ERIM action
The Ad Hoc Committee to Stop ERIM War Re-
search will attempt to place the ERIM (Environ-
mental Research in Michigan) bonding proposal
before the voters if the plan is approved by the
County Board on November 6. The committee will
have 45 days to gather nearly 7,000 signatures in
Washtenaw County in order to place the proposal
on the ballot. In addition to the ballot proposal,
the committee has decided to investigate the pos-
sibility of legally challenging ERIM's tax exempt
status. The committee plans to hold a rally against
ERIM on November 6 at 6 p.m. at the County
Building.
Halloween rain
It was raining pumpkins on I-23 Tuesday night,
according to state police from the Ypsilanti post.
Troopers said they are searching for vandals who
dropped the overgrown vegetables from bridges
in Pittsfield and York Townships. At least three
motorists claimthey were bombarded by the
pumpkins, but no one was reported injured.
Olops!
We incorrectly reported yesterday that the
Human Rights Party candidate for state repre-
sentative, Bob Alexander, supports the m a s s
transit bonding issue appearing on the November
5 ballot. He actually opposes the measure.
Happenings .. .
... are almost as scarce as green leaves today.
Search, an organization interested in an equitable
settlement in the Near East dilemma, is spon
soring a 4 p.m. -lecture on "Approaches to a
Just Peace in Palestine" in Lane Hall . .. B. R.
Washington will be speaking on the "Racist At-
tacksinBoston" at 8 p.m. in Trotter House
Cleveland Amory will be lecturing on "The Incred-
ible War on Wildlife" in the Union at noon as
part of the Future World lecture series . . and
Edith Green, Democratic Congresswoman from
Oregon will be speaking in the School of Business
Administration Ad. at 4 p.m.
Bangladesh visitor
Henry Kissinger arrived in Bangladesh yester-
day for his first look at the starving country he
predicted three years ago would become an "in-
ternational basket case." Bangladesh officials were
expected to use Kissinger's 20-hour visit to put
forward a case for emergency economic and foo
aid. Foreign Minister Kamal Hossain implied the
request publicly, telling the American Secretary
of State bluntly at a banquet: "Our people are
prey to starvation."
Record-breaker
The Guiness Book of Records, heading for a
best-selling record of its own, came of age yester-
day with a 21st edition listing new marks in every-
thing from pizzas to parenthood. They claim is it
now poised to overtake Dr. Benjamin Spock's
"Baby and Child Care", as the world's all-time
top-selling copyright book. The new edition is ex-
pected to sell close to a million copies over the
next 12 months. It all began in the 1950's when
two bosses of the Guiness brewery agreed that a

trustworthy book was needed to settle the kind of
arguments that tend to break out in bars late at
night over record performances in a constantly
record-breaking world.
On the inside...
. . on the editorial page, Dan Ruben discusses
the present cooperation between the Human Rights
Party and the Democrats . . . Doug Zernow re-
views Stephen Stills performance at Chances Are
on the Arts Page . . . and Marc Feldman takes a
look at Indiana Football and Coach Lee Corso on
the Sports Page.
On the outside ...
Could it be summer is trying to make a come-
back? No end is in sight for our current warm

Nixon hangs

on, gains

slightly

t
Tricky
treats
terrif
toddlers'
By BARBARA CORNELL
and WENDI POHS
If trick-or-treating isti t your
bag, but you're still searching
for the spirit of Halloween past,
then the Ann Arbor Jaycees'
haunted house is for you.
It has everything you always
wanted in a haunted house -
screaming children, horrifying
monsters and a bathroom dequip-
ped with inviting nooses.
"PATTY WAS so scared, she,;;: : ""b/yr
had to go to the bathroom,"
said one young visitor of her
shivering friend. "They just
kept jumping out at us all the:
time, Eand everything was so
gross."4
But her brave male escortq
didn't agree. sI didn't think it gtbsh
was scary . I would just say it ssCr
was weird," he commented, ha e .
arms folded in ostensible mas-
culine disdain for his squeamish
girlfriends. Y >,~.r
Visitors to the house are
greeted with flashing lights and4
startled screams. The tourguide,
seeing that one little girl looked
apprehensive, did his best t.o
appease her by hissing "Ahi, a F.
little girl. We have someone
here who just loves little girls..
in white sweaters."' v
AFTER THIS fine job of con- 7
soling, the guide cautions the
group to cover their heads, and
the harrowing experience be- .5.. .. -------
After witnessing the tomb- . r{..;.. .
"stoe o a hadlss Iorthe THE MAN WITH THE HUMAN LEG in his han d is your friendly local phlebitis surgeon, stand-
skeletons, and a shost of es other ing over the operating table at the Ann Arbor Jaycees hraunted house. In this admittedly
horrors, into an operating room. tasteless parody of current events at a hospital in California, the doctor proceeds to munch on
See JAYCEES, Paige 2 the afflicted leg.
WATERGATE TRIAL:

Doctorsunw ingto

0

0

give prognosis yet
LONG BEACH, Calif. QP-Former President Richard
Nixon almost died after going into shock following sur-
gery for phlebitis, his former White House press secretary
revealed yesterday.
"There is no doubt that we almost lost President
Nixon yesterday (Tuesday) afternoon," Ronald Ziegler
told an impromptu news conference at the hospital where
Nixon is being treated.
NIXON'S DOCTORS have side-stepped questions as to whether
Nixon's life was in danger during the crisis on Tuesday.
Nixon was still on the critical list yesterday. f
Dr. John Lungren, Nixon's personal physician, said the former
president had shown improvement. He said internal bleeding,

which triggered the shock, had
apparently stopped.
Blood for transfusions was set
aside in case bleeding recurred.
Lungren said that although
Nixon's vital signs were stable,
it was too early to make a
prognosis on his condition.
ZIEGLER said, "I know that
President Nixon has not lost
his will to live . .. he's a man
of great strength and great cour-
age, and he will pull out of it."
Ziegler said Nixon's condition
after he went into "vascular
shock"-collapse of blood cir-
-"ation-for three hours was so
serios that "I think it's for-
tnnate that President Nixon was
in the intensive care unit.
"It's also fortinate that the
dotors were handy and could go
tsrongh the necessary proced-
dres to deal with the president's
Anr'dition and pull him out of
what was n .a very serious
condition."
NTXON was originally placed
in the intensive care ward, on
tyre ton floor of,the hospital, for
hiq security and privacy.
Zieluer said neither he nor
any other aides have been per-
ngtted to visit Nixon, who has
been isolated from everyone but
hi family and doctors.
The crisis occurred soon after
Ziegler left the hospital Tues-
day, "and the doctors were so
busy dealing with the presi-
dent's condition that I did not
receive notification until Ap.m.
when I happened to call the
hospital," Ziegler said.
OF NIXON'S wife Pat and
daughters Tricia and Julie, who
flew here Tuesday night, Ziegler
said, "I think the best way to
describe the family's state of
mind is as one of very deep
concern."
He said the three women were
staying at a private residence
near the hospital on the advice
of Lungren, "so they would not
be separated from the hospital
by a one-hour drive from San
Clemente."
Earlier yesterday, President
Ford said he was praying for
Nixon and asked to be kept
abreast of Nixon's condition.
FORD will be in Los Angeles
for a campaign appearance to-
night, but a White House spokes-
See NIXON, Page 7

RICHARD NIXON almost
died Tuesday when postop-
erative shock put the for-
mer president in critical
condition. The extreme dan-
ger passed, it was report-
ed yesterday, but Nixon's
condition remained critical.
S. Aftri ca.
rescu~ed
from U.N.
eXpulsion
UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (A)
- The United States, Britain
and France saved South Afri-
ca's seat in the United Nations
by vetoing a resolution last
night that would have recom-
mended expulsion. It was the
first triple veto in U.N. history.
The resolution asked the coun-
cil to recommend expulsion of
South Africa to the General As-
sembly, where the African and
Third World sponsors had the
votes to assure its passage.
A VETO by at least one of
the three Western permanent
members of the 15-nation Sec-
See SOUTH AFRICA, Page 2

Magruder tells cover-up

role

WASHINGTON (AP)rJeb Mag-
ruder testified yesterday that
early in the Watergate cover-up
he was assured that then Presi-
dent Nixon was pleased at the
way Magruder was keeping the
true story of the scandal from
coming out.
In the second day of his testi-
mony as a prosecution witness
at the Watergate cover-up trial,
Magruder said he was promised
financial help if anything went
wrong for plans for him to lie
to federal grand juries in the
summer and fall of 1972.
MAGRUDER, formerly the

deputy director of Nixon's 1972
re-election campaign, said he
once volunteered that he'd take
the blame for the June 17, 1972,
break-in at Democratic National
Committee headquarters but
was turned down by senior of-
ficials at the White House and
the re-election committee.
Magruder now is serving a
minimum 10-month prison term
for his own part in the cover-up.
Generally, he recounted a
story told before in testimony
before the Senate Watergate
committee and in his book, "An
American Life; One Man's Road
to Watergate."

MAGRUDER told of prepar-
ing an elaborate cover story for
federal investigators to account
for $250,000 approved for use
by Watergate burglar Gordon
Liddy, then an official of the
re-election committee.
Magruder said former White
Housecounsel John Dean came
to his office shortly before Ma-
gruder was to give his perjured
testimony and told Magruder:
"Everyone at the White House
and the committee, particularly
the President, the President was
particularly pleased at my ef-
forts at keeping the truth of
Watergate from coming out."

L 0 0 K I N G vigorous and
healthy for a man coming out
of prison, Magruder quoted
Dean as saying that if any-
thing went awry, he would be
given money just like Liddy,
Watergate burglar E. Howard
Hunt and the other five original
Watergate defendants.
Magruder said he was later
given similar assurances from
defendant and former Atty. Gen.
John Mitchell
Besides Mitchell, the other
defendants in the trialdare for-
mer White House aides John
Ehrlichman, H. R. "Bob" Hald-
See MAGRUDER, Page 9

Liberals dominate
low-key races for
COunt commission

Miliken runs on

By STEPHEN SELBST
Young, liberal-minded candi-
dates and reluctant Republicans
have been the highlights of this
year's 14th and 15th district
Washtenaw County Commis-
sioner campaigns - two races
that haven't exactly prompted
voters to fistfighting.
Students and other segments
of the University community
iredominate in both districts -
a tact which is reflected by the
youthful "reform" image that
the county candidates have
tried to project before next
Tuesday's vote.
campaign profile

Republicans have conceded
altogether in the 15th district,
where Democrat Cathy McClary
is considered the likely winner
over HRP hopeful Marty Weg-
breit in what may be a close
race. The district's present
commissioner, Liz Taylor, chose
not to seek re-election.
Fojtik has run largely on her
record as the 14th district's
commissioner, emphasizing her
role in improving county health
care facilities and transportation
systems.
HER campaign literature
boasts of Fojtik's successful ef-
forts to get the county its first
free venereal disease clinic, the
first Ann Arbor-Ypsilanti bus
system, and a county-wide bike

0
image of
By CHERYL PILATE
Unlike many Republican officeholders,
Governor William Milliken has not been
tainted with the Watergate plague. In-
stead, during his six years in the state's
top post, he has acquired a reputation
for being faultlessly honest and ethical.
Running for re-election against Demo-
cratic gubernatorial h o p e f u 1 Sander
Levin, Milliken is now fighting to keep
his head above water in the tight race.
The most recent polls give Levin a
slight edge over the Republican incum-
bent with about 10 per cent of the voters
still undecided.

'decency
reer by contractors whom he later sup-
ported with his votes for contracts as a
Troy city official:
ALSO, IT WAS learned earlier this
month that the governor's top campaign
official attempted to violate the state
code of ethics by asking state employes
to urge their friends to sell tickets to
Milliken's $50-a-plate fundraiser in Cobo
Hall.
The Governor's campaign is centered
around his accomplishments in office and
his positions on the state ballot propos-
als.
Stressing his accomplishments in the
areas of consumer protection, the en-
vironment, and tax* relief, Milliken has
proudly touted the record which Levin
so vociferously attacks.
RESPONDING to most of the Demo-
cratic candidate's charges in his typical

campaign profile

4a-~FOR BOTH candidates, this contest is
I - --I - C- - - I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan