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November 24, 1974 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-11-24

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See Inside


Sitt a

Da3 r

See Today for details

Eighty-Four Years of Editorial Freedom

Vol. LXXXV, No. 70

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, November 24, 1974

Ten Cents

Eight Pages

Clericals confident
As the newly-formed Concerned Clericals for
Action/United Auto Workers (CCFA/UAW) pre-
pares for its first membership meeting, the union's
leadership is confident that the University will re-
spect its bargaining power. "The UAW doesn't
mess around," CCFA organizer Dan Byrne said
yesterday. "I'm sure they (the University aren't
going to play around like they have with GEO
(the Graduate Employes Organization). UAW
wouldn't stand for that sort of thing." The union
is asking all clericals to bring their staff I.D.
cards and their bodies to a premiere mass meeting
at 7:30 p.m. in the Union Ballroom. The meeting
will include election of a bargaining committee.
Happenings .. .
. . are typically light on this autumn Sun-
day. At 11 a.m., 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m., the
UAC children's theatre production of 100 Aker
Wood, a Winnie-the-Pooh musical, will be perform-
ed at the Education School's Schorling Aud. .. .
at 8 p.m., the University Dancers present a con-
cert and lecture from Vera Embree in the Music
School's recital hall . . . the opera Hansel and
Gretel will be performed at 2 p.m. in Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre . . . and the Musical Society
brings the Georgian Dancers and Choir to Hill
at 2:30 p.m. Monday looks a little better, with
State Department Researcher Abraham Brumberg
discussing "The World of Andrei Sakharov" in
Lane Hall's Commons Room at noon . . . the
Concerned Clericals for Action/UAW holds its first
mass membership meeting at 7:30 p.m. in the
Union Ballroom . .. a men's rap on "our bodies,
self-images and sexuality" begins at 7:30 p.m. in
Guild House . . . the Residential College Dancers
present "Mobility from There to Here" at 8 p.m.
in East Quad Aud. . . . at 4:10 p.m. Prof. Ahmed
Hakima of McGill University will lecture on "Oil
and Politics: A Historian's View" in 200 Lane Hall
.. . English Guest-Actor-in-Residence Nicholas
Pennell will read poems by John Betjeman at
noon in the Union's Pendleton Rm. . .. the Con-
temporary Music Festival will celebrate 'Arnold
Schoenberg's 100th birthday with an 8 p.m. Hill
concert ... and at 7:30 p.m., members of the Ann
Arbor Prison Project will present "A Critique of
Behavior Modification in Prisons," in the Union's
Kuenzel Room.
Ford summit
President Ford and Soviet leader Leonid Brezh-
nev moved toward agreement in Vladivostock yes-
terday on guidelines for a new 10-year treaty lim-
iting offensive nuclear weapons. "We are in the
same general ballpark," Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger told an early-morning news conference
after more than six hours of talks between Ford
and Brezhnev. "Enough was done to give impetus
to the negotiations in Geneva. We have come
closer to our goal." Kissinger said the summit was
certain to provide "some guidelines" for Ameri-
can and Soviet negotiators in Geneva seeking a
10-year treaty limiting missiles, bombers and other
means of waging nuclear warfare.
Cavett quits
Talk show host Dick Cavett has upstaged ABC-
TV by announcing - during a videotaping session
-that he's ending his career with the network, ef-
fective January 1. A spokesman for ABC said yes-
terday the network had decided not to renew Cav-
ett's contract but had not notified him. However,
the performer found out about the decision and
made his announcement Friday night while video-
taping a January 1 show. CBS-TV confirmed that
Cavett and CBS were in the midst of negotiations
and an announcement might be forthcoming this
King of Marvin Gardens
Alvin "Big Al" Aldridge, an expert wheeler
and dealer in mythical Atlantic City real estate,
yesterday was acclaimed the winner and new

champion of the Monopoly world. Aldridge achiev-
ed total victory in the finals of the Second Annual
World Monopoly Championship, winding up with
every piece of property on the board in his hands.
Aldridge, a reticent, 23-year-old accounting major
at Sinclair Community College in Dayton, Ohio,
could find nothing to say about his victory except
that "it's really beyond words."
On the inside .. .
. . . in today's Sunday Magazine, Stephen, Selbst
looks into the lives of former SDS members, and
magazine editor Howard Brick examines Arab-
Israeli tension right here in Ann Arbor . . . the
Sports Page includes a recap of last night's cru-
cial hockey contest, and a full post-mortem of
The Game.
On the outside ...
Today will be a good example of your basic fall
day. As a storm passes us early this morning, the
rain will end. This will be followed by a flow of
colder air behind the storm. Skies will remain
rinndu thAg hecase a secnnd storm forming





Klaban's four FG's
pace 12-10 triumphi
special To The Daily
COLUMBUS - Michigan placekicker Mike Lantry
narrowly missed a 33-yard field goal with 18 seconds
left, and Tom Klaban booted four Ohio State three-
pointers, lifting the Buckeyes to a 12-10 win and a share
of the Big Ten title for the third straight year.
Lantry, who gave Michigan a 10-0 edge with a first
quarter 37-yard field goal, was just wide to the left on
the boot that would have given Michigan an undisputed
Big Ten Championship, an unbeaten season, and a sure
trip to the Rose Bowl.
A CZECHOSLOVAKIAN import, Klaban kicked three field
goals in the first half and another in the third period, giving the

Daily Photo by KEN FINK
GORDON BELL (5) picks up some of his 108 yards rushing on this play, as Buckeye Arnie Jones (42) sprawls frustrated on the
ground and Ken Thompson (9) sets for the tackle. But Bell's efforts were not enough, as Ohio State won 12-10.




ho stage,

By AP and Reuter
TUNIS, Tunisia 01) - Three
Palestinian gunmen who earlier
had executed a German host-
age released 13 of their cap-
tives last night, but continued
to hold 27 others in a coman-
deered British jetliner.
Six women came down a lad-
der placed against the'door of
the British Airways jet's cock-
pit and walked to the terminal
building. Three hours earlier
five women, a child and a man
were freed the same Way.
AFTER THE first release,
Tunisian Interior Minister Ta-
her Palkhodja told the press
that negotiations with the hi-
jackers were "proceeding ac-
tively" and the drama might
soon be resolved.
The terrorists had said they
would kill their hostages one
at a time if 13 guerrillas were
not released from confinement
in Cairo. Five of the imprison-
ed guerrillas were flown here
earlier from Cairo, but they re-
mained in a building near the
control tower.
Of the 13 commandos held in
Egypt, eight staged last year's
attack on the Saudi Arabian
embassy in Khartoum and five
hijacked a WestGerman air-
liner to Kuwait last December
after bombing a Pan-American
jet at a Rome airport.
Coal strike
talks start
ernment's top labor trouble-
shooter, declaring an "all-out
effort" was needed to settle the
nationwide coal strike, moved
yesterday into contract talks be-
tween the coal industry and
striking United Mine Workers.
Both sides indicated they
would comply with a request by
W. J. Usery, director of the
Federal Mediation and Concilia-
tion Service, asking that union
and industry bargaining com-
mittees meet with him at 10
a.m. EST today.
"THE MOUNTING toll this
dispute is inflicting on the na-
tion now makes it imperative
that a resolution be reached
promptly," Usery said.
Even if the impasse can be

THERE WAS no word on
whether the hijackers were still
demanding the release of the
other eight. Tunisian sources
said they were awaiting the
arrival of two Palestinian im-
prisoned in the Netherlands
since April for hijacking a Bri-
tish airliner to Amsterdam
where they set it on fire.
Tunisian authorities have said
the Dutch government told
them it would be prepared to
release the pair, but there has
been no confirmation of this
from The Hague.


The hijacking, which began cused Iraq of being behind the
Thursday when the gunmen attack.
comandeered the airliner in Du- A PLO spokesperson in Cairo
bai on a flight from London to said his organization opposes
Singapore, has been decried by giving in to the hijackers' de-
the Arabs as an attempt to mands. Egypt at first refused
embarrass Palestine Libera- to negotiate with the hijackers,
tion Organization (PLO) leader but the Egyptian Foreign Minis-
Yasir Arafat. ,nt
t 1.Ui d t tL t1 t


Buckeyes the nationally televised victory.
Stopping an Ohio State team
without a touchdown for the
first time in seven years, the
Wolverine defense held the
Bucks to 253 total yards and
kept them bottled up for much
of the afternoon.
In a pressure-packed final
two minutes, the Wolverines did
nearly everything right, but
still came up short. Faced with
a fourth down and 20 deep in
Michigan territory, Wolverine
punter John Anderson boomed
a 55-yarder to the Buckeye 25.
TWO OSU rushers gained five
vards and Michigan middle
guard Tim Davis sacked quar-
terback Cornelius Greene for
an eight yard lose, forcing a
Michigan, having used two
timeouts during the preceeding
Buckeye possession, still had 57
seconds to work after Tom Skla-
dany punted to Dave Brown at -
the Michigan 47. U
Quarterback Dennis Franklin,
who had trouble cutting on his
sore ankle all day, cranked up
the Wolverine offense for one
last charge.
FRANKLIN immediately hit
Jim Smith for a 21 yard gain t I
to the Ohio 32. After a clock-
stopping incompletion, tailback
Rob Lytle cracked through the
line for ten and six yard gains,
moving the pigskin to the 16
with 18 seconds left. BEDF
Lantry missed the field goal, Arizona1
and following a joyous on-field announc
celebration by many of the try to1
Ohio Stadium throng of 88,243, electedd
the Bucks ran out the clock. of Repre
In last year's infamous 10-10 Udalll
tie in Ann Arbor, Lantry was crat to
unsuccessful on two field goals his presi
in the waning seconds but again he told,
yesterday a reserved Bo Schem- wouldr
bechler insisted that neither he Hampsh
nor his team blamed the 26- the natio
year-old senior. already
"THIS KID is a helluva kid," Rubli
said Bo." He's kicked more UDAL
field goals and more extra two yea
points than any guy in Mich- reflected
igan history. I don't blame him the last
and none of my players do paigning
either. ration.S
"When you have to win the (D-Mass
game with a last-second field (D-Minn
goal you can't hold the kid re- drawnfa
sponsible who kicked the ball, they ha(
We should have had the game tered.
out of reach by then." Udall
The way the game started nedy'sv
out for the Wolverines, it didn't nominati
appear that any Hollywood He did
heroics would be needed this but Ud
year. The last four Michigan- Kennedy
Ohio State games have been trasts s
decided by just eight points, conserv
but Michigan struck quickly is expe
See FOUR, Page 8 candidac

ly were members of a splinter
group bitterly opposed to Ara-
fat's readiness to accept a po-
litical solution to the Middle
East conflict. The PLO has ac-

r y issueu a statement yesier-
day saying President Anwar Sa-
dat agreed to the release after
appeals from the leaders of
Tunisia, Algeriahand Lebanon
and the Western European
countries the hostages came

N rsing home inmates are
poor, sick,' claims official

fall to
ike bid
p res.
ORD, N.H. (UPI) -
Democrat Morris Udall
ed yesterday he will
be the first President
directly from the House
esentatives since 1881.
became the first Demo-
give formal notice of
idential candidacy when
a news conference he
run in the 1976 New
ire primary, the first in
in. President Ford has
said he will seek the
can nomination.
rs before the election
d the growing trend of
15 years to start cam-
soon after the inaugu-
Sens. Edward Kennedy
.) and Walter Mondale
.) have already with-
from the race, which
d never formally en-
told the press Ken-
withdrawal meant the
ion was "wide open."
not mention Mondale,
all is a liberal in the
y-Mondale mold and con-
harply with the more
ative politics of Sen.
Jackson (D-Wash.) who
cted to announce his
cy early next year.

The elderly residents of Michigan's 520 nurs-
ing homes and homes for the aged are "poor,
sick and isolated," according to Charles Cho-
met, executive director of Citizens for Better
Care (CBC).
Chomet, w h o s e organization channels com-
plaints and battles legal problems for the elder-
ly, described their plight last week to a small
crowd in the Public Health Auditorium.
"EIGHTY-FIVE per cent of these people are
65 or older, and about one-third are what we call
culturally deprived, they have no visitors," said
Chomet. "You can see from this that they
wouldn't have much political power."
Chomet claimed feelings of isolation from the
outer world that even mentally alert patients
experience makes them fear complaining to the
management of their homes-even when they
notice unsanitary conditions, lack of sufficient

health care, and other abuses.
Chomet said, "The only thing that can be done
(about a low-quality nursing home) is to have it
closed." He then described the kind of nursing
home he had in mind.
DURING TWO inspections of a Detroit nursing
home last year, public officials noticed flies
coming in contact with the food, unpleasant
odors, dirt, nonfunctional utilities such as toilets,
and even an absence of toilet paper in the bath-
"This home has now been denied Medicaid,"
Chomet explained, but he added that the home
was still operating in October, when 45 violations
to the State Health Code were recorded.
Chomet said the home also had a record of
"questionable altercations" between nurses and
patients, including verbal abuse from the staff,
and many instances of accidents and negligence.
See NURSING, Page 2

Ins' and 'outs'
of localpbIng
Ann Arbor generally takes pride in bucking national trends.
But when it comes to drinking, we line right up with the national
As with the rest of the country, gin and vodka have become
the city's most popular hard liquors. Bourbon, formerly Number
One, has dropped to third place.
LOCAL BARTENDERS attribute this to the college crowd's
taste for sweet drinks, and they say the more traditional Man-
? # hattans and martinis are suffering.
0 Gin has always been a popular mixer, according to a bar-
tender at the Pretzel Bell. And vodka, with its delicate flavor,

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