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March 16, 1975 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1975-03-16

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SUNDAY
MAGAZINE
See Inside

p

411 ' A6F
. tr4tgan

ii

BOUNCY
High-45
Low-34
See Today for details

Eighty-Four Years of Editorial Freedom
Vol. LXXXV, No. 131 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, March 16, 1975 Ten Cents E

ight Pages

IFYOUSE ! 6 APPCkA t yJL
GEO bares it
Uhion loyalty soared to new heights Friday night
as David Gordon and Alexander "Sandy" Wilken-
son took it all off for the GEO. Shedding their in-
hibitions along with their clothing, the union lead-
ers made their boogie and burlesque debuts atop
a dining room table at a post-settlement wing-ding
at East Quad. Unabashedly stripping down to imi-
tation leopard-skin undies, and then taking it all
off, Gordon stuck to his previous promise to dance
nude on a tabletop, while smoking weed for the
second time in his life. Three hundred cheering
supporters watched the dynamic duo as they hoofed
to the sensuous strains of Sly Stone's "Family
Affair." According to GEO sources, both Univer-
sity negotiator Charles Allmand and President Rob-
ben Fleming were invited to the victory bash but
refused to negotiate an appearance.
More on the bat
In response to Kathy Kozachenko's (HRP-Second
Ward) and Joel Greenman's claim that city police
brought a studded bat to use against Arab dem-
onstrators at the speech by Israeli President
Ephraim Katzir, eyewitnesses contend "the HRP's
claim is a bunch of crap." According to the wit-
ness, who asked not to be named fearing reprisals
from Arab sympathizers, the bat was carried under
the jacket of a man "with Arab features and wear-
ing Arab headess." After calling an officers
attention to the bat, one witness was "spit all
over punched, and kicked; it was like being
attacked by a pack of animals." The bat was then
thrown into the bushes by another "Arab-looking.
man" where the police subsequently took posses-
sion of it, the witness claimed.
0
Happenings . . .
. . . start out with a Tension Anxiety Control
Workshop being sponsored by Behavior Science
Services. It's at the Campus Inn at 1, lasting until
5, and the fee is $20 . . . the HRP is holding a
statewide membership meeting at 1910 Hill St. at
1:30 to discuss public ownership of utilities . . .
the Anthroposophical Student Association is get-
ting together at 3 at the International Cener Rec-
reation Room to discuss "Space and Counterspace
in Projective Geometry" . .. a reception will be
held at the Union Gallery at 4 to meet some of
the artists whose work appears in the gallery's
current show, Feminist Reflections . . . Hospitals,
the Wiseman Documentary is being shown at 7 in
Room 231 of Angell Hall . . . and the University
Philharmonia Orchestra will be playing at 8 at
Hill Auditorium . .. Monday looks slim . . . at 7
p.m. on WCBN-FM The Women's Hour will air an
interview with mayoral candidate Carol Ernst .. .
at 7:30 in Room 24 Tyler, East Quad, Gerald Smith
of the Spartacus League will speak on "Boston:
Strategy to Defeat the Racist Offensive" .r and
at 8 p.m., Prof. Oleg Grabar of Harvard will
lecture on "Stately Domes and Heavenly Man-
sions-The Meaning of Islamic Art to the West," in
Aud. A, Angell Hall.
0
Out of this world sale
Bargain hunters snatched up everything from
prototypes of space helmets to insulated space suit
knee convolutes at a unique rummage sale yester-
day held by the ILC Corp., which manufactured
the Apollo moon suit. Some shoppers were selec-
tive about what they bought, but others invested
a few bucks just for the fun of it. "It's the greatest
thing going . . . there's all kinds of junk in here,
said Mrs. Robin Gather of Newark, Del. She pur-
chased a box of assorted items in a cardboard
box for $2.50. Nestled among such esoteric items
as small insulation convolutes, which make a joint
in a space suit bendable, was a pair of space
socks. Thomas McDonald, a collector from Ne-
shanic, N.J., bought a mock-up display model of
a space suit which company officials had originally
priced at $500. He bought it for $140 and planned
to have it put on display at a high school. It was
his first space-age acquisition.
Scoop scoops up
Sen. Henry Jackson has edged ahead of Alabama

Gov. George Wallace as the top fund raiser among
presidential hopefuls. Sen. Lloyd Bentsen is third.
Jackson has raised $389,000 since the start of the
year. Wallace has raised $303,000 and Bentsen
$146,000, according to latest campaign finance re-
ports. All three raised around $1 million or more
last year with Wallace outpacing the rest. Jack-
son, the Washington Democrat who has declared
himself a candidate for the 1976 presidential nomi-
nation, is saving most of about $1 million he has
gathered to use in next year's Democratic pri-
maries.
On the inside .
. the Sunday Magazine features Mary Long
writing on Hal Foster, creator of Prince Valiant
. . . and the Sports Page contains everything you
ever wanted to know about the basketball game
with UCLA.
On the outside .. .
There just may be a little sunshine today. The
only problem is it won't last too long. A storm

Cagers

drop

thriller,

Woman kill1ed
in fall from
car structure
By DAVID BURHENN
A young woman plunged 67 feet to her death from the seventh
floor of the University's Thompson Street parking structure yes-
terday afternoon. City police, while refusing to term the death
a suicide, indicated that there was no evidence of foul play.
The battered, blood-covered body of Kathleen Calderone, 22,
of Grass Lake, Mich., was found shortly after 5 p.m. yesterday
between parked University trucks and a pile of concrete blocks
just to the south of the parking structure.
THERE WERE no apparent eyewitnesses to the fall, which
occurred justas many residentsdof West Quad, located just
across the street, were heading for dinner.

Feds na
2 i
2men in
dope bust
By JEFF RISTINE
Working on a tip obtained by
undercover detectives, city
police and federal narcotics
agents seized five hundred
pounds of marijuana Friday and
arrested two men they believe
flew the dope into Ann Arbor's
Municipal Airport Thursday
evening.
Police Chief Walter Krasny
said the marijuana, with an
estimated street value of $65,-
000, was probably flown here
directly from Acapulco.
KRASNY SAID the two sus-
pects were not arrested until
after the cargo was transferred
from their small plane to a
rented truck. The detectives
arrested the men less than a
mile from the airport, which is
located in Pittsfield Township.
The suspects were identified
as Michael Webb, 24, and James
Mahar, 22. They were charged
with violation of federal narco-
tics laws and are being held at
Washtenaw County Jail.
The two will be taken to
Federal District Court in De-
troit tomorrow for arraignment.
Krasny said that the under-
cover agents received the tip
Thursday while involved with
"another deal." The detectives
then contacted federal authori-
ties and arranged for the neces-
sary search warrants.
Krasny said that federal
agents were brought into the
case because it involved inter-
state transport of narcotics, a
violation of federal laws. The
chief also said the county sher-
iff's office was informed of the
tip.

It was not known last night
whether Calderone was cur-
rently enrolled as a University
student.
An ambulance was called, but
the victim was pronounced dead
on the scene.
POLICE SAID that Calderone
apparently fell or jumped from
the empty top floor of the park-
ing structure. The floor is com-
pletely encircled by a concrete
and steel railing approximately
four feet high.
As news of the death spread
to West Quad, groups of curious
dorm residents ran outside,
waited on the steps, and hung
out of windows to try to get a
view of the scene.
City police cordoned off the
area before the medical ex-
aminer arrived on the scene
to remove the body. An autopsy
will be performed today at
University Hospital.
POLICE SAID that Calderone
was living with her parents in
Grass Lake, a small farming
town near Jackson, about 40
See WOMAN, Page 2

Dcaily Photo by E. SUSA
BRIAN HAYS DISPLAYS his finesse with the frisbee by keeping five of the plastc
with the help of his partner who, along with th a other three frisbees, is not visible in
Frisbee fansd their flit

103-91
UCLA
Shines in
overtime
By BILL STIEG
Special To The Daily
PULLMAN, Wash. - The
!> Michigan Wolverines near-
'.ly surprised, but finally fell
to the UCLA Bruins last
night in overtime, 103-91,
bringing the 1974-75 bas-
ketball season to a heart-
breaking end for the Maize
and Blue.
C. J. Kupec scored 28 for
Michigan, but missed his
biggest shot of the night
with three seconds left in
regulation, the score knot-
ted at 87-87. The Wolver-
ines controlled the ball for
the last 1:20 of the second
N.N SHEINER half following a missed free
Sdiscs aloft throw by Bruin Andre Mc-
the picture. Carter.
Kupec grabbed the rebound
and Michigan stalled away the
rest of the time, the Wolverines
calling two time outs and near-
ly losing the ball twice during
te crowd screaming for an upset,
~red when the trw san Finaly with the
throw within Kupec lofted a 30-foot shot from
the high right side.
ingle elimina- The ball bounced off the in,
ack"-a team and the buzzer sounded, forc-
ing the overtime period. The
disappointed Wolverines were
k second, los- blitzed in the extra stanga, 16-4.
t10 hours of
t of the Air "WE'RE VERY disappointed
yrs performed we didn't win," said 'Michigan
,ey performed coach Johnny Orr afterwards,
chigan-Indiana "because we played so well and
n Jan. 6. came so close."
a free style "I think we're very lucky,"
short because admitted the Bruins' head man
ger than ex- John Wooden. "It was a mst
difficult game.We did not play
well - we made some crucial
mistakes."
The UCLA win sends the
Bruins to the West Regional
semi-finals in Portland, Ore,
and sends the Wolverines home
for good.
"They're a little team,"' Orr
?said of his players. "But these
e kids played their hearts and
we're extremely p r o u d of
them."
t too much
figure is still MICHIGAN quickly won over
the hearts of the 10,150 on hand
by playing some its best basket-
pointed to "in- ball of the season in the first
skyrocketing half, producing an unheard-of
re and every- 50 points, 20 by Kupec.
justifying the The Maize and Blue got their
dare. fast break working to perfec-
rSecond Ward) tion late in the period to out-
day she sup- score the Bruins 16-4 in the last
care proposal 4:27.For the first time all eve-
voter ratifica- ning, Wooden and his charges
almost twice looked worried.
ieved earlier.
During a time-out, the 64-year-
the increased old coach admonished his play-
ssue's chance ers for "not getting back on de-
ozachenko re- fense-you're trotting!" But the
, who would Wolverines continued their on-
(day care pro- slaught with an 8-2 burst in the
final 1:19.

By DAN BLUGERMAN
Frisbees bounced off heads, elbows and toes;
bodies leaped into the air to snatch them from
between the legs and effortlessly fling the pro-
totype plastic discs to waiting partners all cay
yesterday in the Second Annual University of
Michigan Indoor Frisbee Festival.
The 200 healthy, energetic frisbee fanatics from
what seemed like every state in the union ca-
vorted on the basketball court of the Intramural
Building in tests of distance and accuracy in
throwing the "Professional" model frisbee by
Whammo.
THE- CENTRAL event in yesterday's comp)ti-
tion was the near-suicidal pastime of "Guts
Frisbee." Two three-person teams line up 14
meters apart on nine meter goal lines to subJect
their hands and bodies to 70 m.p.h. frisbee flings

from the opposition. A point is sco
receiving team is unable to catch a
their reach.
First place in Guts was won in s
tion competition by "Library. Bl
from Northern Michigan University
The "ABX Air Acres Green" too
i'g to Library Black after almos
warmups and games. Two membe
lces, Brian Hays and Mark Hick
freestyle at the halftime of the Mi
basketball game in Crisler Arena o
The fourth scheduled game was
tournament, but it had to be cut
the distance elimination ran lon
p1ected.
See FRISBEE, Page 2
uestion

HOW MUCH MONEY?

Day

care

proposal

By DAVID WHITING
City Administrator Sylvester
Murray will announce that
April's day care ballot proposal
could, if passed, require some
$565,000 in city revenues be al-
located to child care-nearly
twice as much as originally ex-
pected.
Murray's notice came in a
memo intended for Monday's
City Council meeting.
THE DAY care proposal spon-
sored by the Human Rights
Party (HRP) calls for, "appro-
priating no less than 1.7 per cent
of the total of all City revenues
for the direct provision of day
care services ..."
When HRP was collecting sig-
natures to get the proposed
City Charter Amendment on the

ballot some
the 1.7 per
$314,000.

months ago It stated
cent involved about

However, both City Attorney
Edwin Pear and Murray con-
tend the wording of the proposal
"was intended to be all inclusive
and mean (1.7 per cent of) all
sources of City revenue," not
simply general fund revenue.
Murray has previously said he
w o u l d recommend that the
$315,000 figure be included in
the upcoming city budget, if the
amendment passes. But that de-
cision would be open to chal-
lenge by City Council or a pri-
vate individual.
THE ADMINISTRATOR em-
phasized, "if the C h a r t e r
Amendment passes the esti-

mated costs for child care vary
from $313,819 to $564,893 de-
pending upon interpretation and
opinion."
Pear explains in a separate
memo to council, "because the
drafters (HRP) of the amend-
ment now say that the amend-
ment does not mean what it
appears to mean, the amend-
ment itself could be subject to
a lawsuit."
According to Pear, "HRP has
argued that it is implicit in the
amendment that only general
fund revenue is meant ..." He
further contended HRP's claim
does not agree nor is supported
by the amendment's language.
City Councilwoman Kathy
Kozachenko (HRP-Second Ward)
declared yesterday the unex-
pected $250,000 which might be

included "is no
money at all, the
reasonable."
KOZACHENKO
flation and the
costs of child car
thing else" while
$565,000 for day c
Carol Jones (D-
also stated yeste
ported the dayc
even though itsv
tion could mean
the monies as bel
Whendasked if1
proposed figuref
might hurt the i
with the voters K
plied, "No, those
have voted for its
posal) still will; i
put to the test in.

t wil just e
April.

See BRUINS, Page 8

Ford softens stand
on aid to Cambodia
WASHINGTON (Reuter)-A White House spokesman said to-
night that President Ford was not taking an "all-or-nothing"
position in his efforts to get Congress to vote emergency military
aid for the Cambodian government of President Lon Nol.
But he said that the President was not ready to accept a
cut-off date for military aid as part of a compromise with Congress.
WHITE HOUSE sources had earlier said that such a com-
promise would be acceptable if Congress, in return, would vote
for $82.5 million for weapons and ammunition for the besieged
forces in Phnom Pehn.
The House of Representatives Foreign Affairs Committee
voted against further military aid after Acting Secretary of State
Robert Ingersoll had flatly rejected a proposal to tie it to a June 30
end to all military aid.
White House spokesman Ron Nessen said last night that Ford
was still actively seeking to get as much for Cambodia as soon
as possible.
HE SAID: "The President is not taking an all-or-nothing
position. However, we are not ready to accept a cut-off date as
part of a compromise."
He said administration officials would be making contact with
members of Congress over the weekend in an effort to work out
cornrnm s- l 1ation on President Ford's original request for

Non-meat'
ball a hit}
at Uniont:h
By TRUDY GAYER
Eleven raisins, two spanish
olives, a few bananas and a cel-
erv stick were among the guests
last night at the Vegeta Ball, a
Non-Meat Ball, held in the Mich-
igan Union Ballroom sponsored
by the Food Action Coalition.
The Friends Roadshow band
and vaudeville revue entertained
the unique participants to mark
an end to Food Week, a week-
long conference focusing on the
food crisis.
"T H E CONFERENCE has
helped people realize the im-
minence of food problems," said
one member, dressed as a bowl
of fruit, a representative of "En-
vironmental Response" in St.
The celery stick added, "The

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