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November 10, 1974 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1974-11-10

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See inside

:Yl r e

Sir 19a


See Today for details

Eighty-Four Years of Editorial Freedom

Vol, LXXXV, No. 58.

Ann Arbor, Michigan--Sunday, November 10, 1974

Ten Cents

Eight Pages



f r

- ~i tFtxU.$E ?&S HAPPEN o t. "Amy
Eggheads reunite
Remember last year's egg drop contest, when
participants tried to throw eggs off the third floor
of the Engineering Building without breaking them?
Well those ingenious folks at Pi Tau Sigma, the
Mechanical Engineering Honorary Society, are at
it again. This time it's a brick swing. Contestants
are invited to build contraptions capable of pro-
tecting a raw egg from being scrambled by a
swinging brick. The bricks will be dropped from
various heights. The winner is the egg that comes
out intact. First prize is dinner for two at Win
Schuler's, second prize an omelet pan and third
prize a dozen grade A large eggs. The event gets
underway at noon tomorrow under the graduate
library. For more info call 668-6027 or 769-8459.
Internships available
Applications are available for the Pre-doctoral
Interns and Post-doctoral Fellowships in Clinical
Psychology at the suburban Philadelphia branch of
the Devereux Foundation, a group of residential
treatment, therapeutic education and rehabilitation
centers. The 12-month internships provide training
and experience with mentally and emotionally
handicapped children, adolescents and young adults
presenting problems of learning and of personal
adjustment. Information and applications are avail-
able from Dr. Henry Platt, director; the Devereux
Foundation, Institute of Clinical Training; Devon,
Pa. 19333.
. are few today but picking up for tomorrow.
An exhibition of drawings, acrylics and prints by
two art school faculty members, Migonette Cheng
and Albert Mullen, begins today at the gallery of
the new art building on North Campus. An open-
ing reception will be held from 2 to 5 p.m. . . . the
Michigan Volleyball team will play Ball State
(3rd place in the NCAA) at 1:30 p.m. at the IM
Bldg. . . . The Black Theater workshop presents
two Ed Bullins plays, "The Electronic Nigger" and
"The Gentleman Caller," tonight at 7 p.m. in
the Residential College Aud.t.. advance tickets
for' the UAC-Soph show production of "Damn Yan-
kees" can be purchased tomorrow thru Wed., 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Mendelssohn Box Office .. .
The Inmate Project is sponsoring two films tomor-
row night at 7:30 p.m., "This Child Rated X" and
"Dark Corner of Justice," in the Kuenzel Room of
the Union . . . The Polish Club presents Polish
Cultural Night tomorrow at 8 p.m. in the Interna-
tional Center's Rec. Rm. . . . anyone interested in
the field of gerontology is invited to a forum on
the topic, "The Neighborhood Approach to Needs
Assessment for the Elderly," at 8 p.m. tomorrow
in the Henderson Rm. of the Michigan League ...
and finally, tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. the first in a
series of informal "men's raps" on sexism will
be held at Guild House, 802 Monroe. The topic
of discussion is "Our Relationships with Women,
and the Impact of Feminism."
Calley on bail
William Calley was freed on bail and removed
from Army custody yesterday. His lawyer said
the former lieutenant plans to get a job and "sink
into anonymity." After more than three years of
legal maneuvering, Calley was freed by the same
federal judge who reversed his conviction for the
My Lai murders. He was released on his own
recognizance in lieu of $1,000 bond. The Army
has appealed the reversal of Calley's March 1971
conviction for murdering 22 Vietnamese civilians
at My Lai in 1968 and the appeals court in New
Orleans has said it will act on the appeal the week
of February 17, 1975. "Right now he's a free man,"
said Houston Gordon, of Covington, Tenn., the at-
torney who spearheaded the legal motions which
resulted in Calley's being freed on bail and in a
reversal of his court-martial conviction.
Hairy rescue

Most kidnapers demand money, but the pair who
apparently lifted Seattle's two-foot-high bust of its
Indian namesake, Chief Seattle, was a bit more
particular. The ransom: the mayor's moustache.
The stature was pilfered from its Pioneer Square
pedestal two weeks -ago. Last week, an anonymous
caller made the unusual ransom demand. Seattle's
mayor Wes Uhlman, however, was adamant. The
moustache stayed. But the statue didn't. Another
caller revealed Friday that the elusive Indian could
be found at a party in the city's north Broadway
district, and, sure 'nuff, the statue was found and
restored to the city. A man and a woman, both 29,
were arrested and charged with grand larceny by
possession. Both statue and moustache are re-
portedly doing fine.
On the inside . .
... Gordon Atcheson writes about John Reither,
after defeat, and Dan Borus writes on the -view
from Boston in the Sunday Magazine . . . and to-
day's Sports Page highlights the Big Ten Cross

at MSU
as clock
runs out
Special To The Daily
igan State Spartans struck for
two lightning - fast touchdowns
late in the fourth quarter, and
waited 46 minutes after the
final gun to confirm their 16-13
upset victory over top-ranked
Ohio State yesterday at Spar-
tan Stadium.
The Spartans had iallied from
a ten point deficit on a 44-yard
Charlie Baggett to Mike Jones
touchdown pass and a shocking
88-yard fullback up the middle
run by Levi Jackson two min-
utes later.
T H E BUCKEYES,fregular
season losers for the first time
since their 1972 visit to East
Lansing, came back strong and
moved to the MSU one-yard line
when time expired and the con-
fusion started.
Starting the aborted drive af-
ter Jackson's run with 3:17 left,
the Bucks moved to the MSU
one with 0:27 to go. Fullback
Champ Henson met a stone wall
there and the teams tried to
untangle and get off another
With the clock and Sartan
partisans ticking off the seconds,
O S U quarterback Cornelius
Greene took the snap, appar-
ently just as time ran out, and
fumbled the ball. Wingback
BrianBaschnagel picked it up
on the five and scored. One
referee indicated touchdown,
but two others didn't. The
teams alternated jumpipg up
and down for victory, the goal
posts were dismantled,tbut the
outcome remained in doubt.
EVENTUALLY it was decided
that the ball was snapped after
time had expired. If there had
been time on the clock, Ohio
State would have been penal-
ized five yards for illegal pro-
cedure because they didn't come
to set for the required one
The television cameras and
stopwatches made the final con-
troversy small, but it sure was
hairy for a while.
In the wild melee after the
game, Big Ten Commissioner
Wayne Duke worked his way
through the fans and reporters
to a room marked "Officials."
He knocked on the door several
times and, convinced that tey
were afraid to open it, tried to
force a note through a small
DUKE SHORTLY discovered
that the officials were at their
See STATE, Page 8


G / '

e es

Big Blue
tough In
14W,6 winl
Special To The Daily
The Michigan defense
rose to the occasion, stop-
ping Illinois three times
inside the Wolverines' 20
yard line in the fourth
quarter yesterday to pre-
serve a 14-6 victory.
The win, coupled with
Ohio State's 16-13 upset
loss to Michigan State,
pulled Michigan into sole
possession of first place in
the Big Ten with a 6-0
league mark, and a 9-0 re-
cord overall.
A MOMENT of silence for
Illinois gridder Greg Williams,
who was fatally shot Friday
night at a fraternity party, was
held before the game. The
death subdued the usually bois-
tero's Illinois homecoming
crowd of 60,678 and the Illinois
squad was visibly shaken.
Michigan scored twice in the
first half on touchdown runs
by Gordon Bell and Dennis
Franklin, but Illinois threaten-
ed throughout the second half,
while the Wol-erines could only
cross midfield once in the sec-
ond 30 riin1tes.
Illini defensive back Mike
Gow raced a punt back 45 yards
into the endzone with 2:10 left,
cutting Michigan's lead to 14-6.
man elected to go for a two
point conversion, but Jeff Hol-
lenbach's pass fell incomplete.
Michigan middle linebacker
Steve Strinko was called for
pass interference, however, and
the Ilini had another chance
from the half yard line.
Illini Jim "Chubby" Phillips
tried to plunge off left tackle,
but the Wolverines nailed him
short of the goal.
Illinois then tried an onside
kick that bounced off Michigan
guard Kirk Lewis's chest right
into the hands of Illinois fresh-
man John Sullivan at the Illi-
nois 47.
HOLLENBACH connected on
three of four passes, moving the
Illini to Michigan's 21. The third
completion came on a diving
shoestring catch by Jim Smal-
zer, good for 19 yards.
Then, on third and 13 from the
-Michigan22, Hollenbach under-
threw Smalzer, but Michigan's
Dan Jilek was called for inter-
ference. That gave Illinois an-
other first down at the Wolver-
ines' 16.

Daily Photo by KEN FINK
QUARTERBACK CORNELIUS GREENE (7) grits his teeth desp airingly as he tries to evade Mihigan State left tackle Jim Tau-
bert (94) and left end Otto Smith (71). Though Greene carried for seven y ards on this plhy it wasn't enough as the aroused Spar-
tans upset the number one team in the nation, 16-13. It was the first loss for the Buckeyes in two years, when Ohio State went
down to a Duffy Daugherty coached Spartan squad 19-12.

1between UMl



of the United Mine Workers
(UMW) and the coal industry
said they made progress in
contract negotiations yesterday
while many coal mines operated
overtime in the last weekend
before a strike.
The strike is scheduled to be-
gin when the current contract
expires midnight tomorrow.
Even if an agreement is reach-
ed this weekend, UMW Presi-
dent Arnold Miller has said that
a strike would last at least two
weeks to allow 120,000 union
members in 25 states to vote
on any tentative pact.

WHEN THE talks adjourned
last night with plans to resuitie
this morning, chief industry ne-
gotiator Guy Farmer said, "We
have made real progress. There
are no issues that couldn't be
Farmer said it was unlikely
an agreement would be reached
today but that it was possible a
new contract could be tenta-
tively settled by the strike dead-
Miller said both sides were
drafting contract language and
narrowing the issues.
"WE'RE MAKING progress,"
Miller said.
Asked if the talks could bog
down in a stalemate, Miller
said, "I don't see any indica-
tion of that now."
Another union official said
both sides were "honing down
the remaining issues." He add-
ed, "We're still not hovering on
the brink of a settlement."
FARMER SAID earlier that
the mine operators had agreed
in principle on some type of
cost of living escalator clause
but not on the details.
Union spokespersons said the
other major unresolved issues
include wages, grievance pro-
cedures, pensions, sick pay, aid

to disrbled miners and widows
and some safety demands.
About 500 y o u n g persons
identifying themselves as mem-
bers of the Workers A dion
Movement demonstrated in front
of the White House and within
view of the hotel where the
negotiations were taking place.
THEY SAID they were dem-
onstrating for 30 hours work
for 40 hours pay and chanted:
"Workers end thedgreed; coal
miners take the lead."-
In New York state, the Tem-
porary Commission on Living
Costs said a three-month strike
would force the layoff of 372,000
workers. The state's Emergency
Fuel Office said a long strike

would have more impact than
winter's gasoline shortage.
Many coal mines were repoirt-
ed operating in the Appalachian
states yesterday, a day when
they are often closed. A spokes-
person for the UMW District 31
in Fairomnt, W.Va., said abr.it
80 per cent of the mines in that
area were working on overtime.
He said he doubted if they
would open today or tomorrow,
when it will be more expensive.;
AT THE COAL talks, Farmer
said Miller should not have any
trouble selling his union mem-
bers whatever agreement is
produced at the bargaining tahle
because of "the way it is turn-
See COAL, Page 2

Bomb explodes in
OAS Headquarters

By AP and UPI
WASHINGTON-An explosion
last night damaged the head-
quarters of the Organization of
American States (OAS) just
three blocks from the White
House, police said.
An OAS spokesperson said the
explosion apparently was caused
by a bomb placed in or near a
public telephone booth on the
building's second floor, near the
office of the secretary general.
THE BLAST coincides with
the meeting of OAS members
in Quito, Ecuador, to debate
whether to lift the 10-year-old
economic and diplomatic sanc-
tions imposed by OAS members
against Cuba.
In Quito, bombs exploded
Thursday at the Bolivian em-
bassy and the Brazilian cultural
center. A third was disarmed
at the Paraguayan embassy.
All three countries are likely

above the blast site.
The Pan American Union
the permanent secretariat
the OAS.


Galo Plaza, of Ecuador is in
Quito for the conference, as are
most OAS officials.

Weinberger won't
reveal HEW plan

W e i n b e r g e r, secretary
of Health, Education and Wel-
fare, is trying to keep secret
his blueprint for reducing HEW
spending by $3 billion to $4 bil-
lion a year.
The California conservative,

were "in excess of $3 billion"
and were aimed primarily at
deferred spending, rather than
elimination of programs.
There is little optimism that
Congress will buy the HEW
WEINBERGER has said pre-

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