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Eighty-Three Years of Editorial Freedom
Vol. LXXXIV, No. 10 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, September 16,'1973 Teri Cents
Eight Pages and Supplement
" " I~~F. IOUSE NLv5 APP~ICAL 7DAMLY
This morning, Sunday Magazine makes it first ap-
pearance as a regular feature of, The Michigan Daily.
Sunday Magazine is an exclusive feature of The Daily
not available in any other newspaper. In it, we will
attempt to provide a slightly different, more in-depth
perspective than that made possible by the deadline
pressures of daily journalism. Every Sunday morning,
Sunday Magazine will present feature stories and es-
says on arts, politics, lifestyles and attitudes in Ann
Arbor and the University community - another in .a
series of efforts to upgrade and expand service to our^
t .the Association of Jewish Grads and Faculty is
holding a Bagels and Lox Brunch, at Hillel (1429 Hill)
at 11 this morning . .. at noon the TV Center's Dicken's
World: The Radical Reformer will be shown on WWJ-
TV (Channel 4) . . . Monday night at eight, the
Women's Research Club presents a lecture on Lipopro-
teins in the West Conference Room of Rackham. . . and
the Committee on the Status of Women in Graduate
Education invites all new graduate women to an orienta-
tion reception Monday night at 7:45 in the Rackham
Building Amphithe'atre on the fourth floor of the Rack-
Police at the Argentine border city of Mendoza re-
ported that the Chilean General Carlos Prats - al-
leged leader of a loyalist revolt against the country's
junta - was allowed to slip quietly into exile yesterday
after swearing that the counter-revolt had never taken
place. Meanwhile, the Mexican embassy in Santiago
said it was sheltering 332 persons seeking asylum from
the junta. Some of these, together with President Al-
lende's widow, were expected. to be flown out of the
country. on a plane dispatched from Mexico City.
King Gustav IV Adolf passed away peacefully yes-
terday after a four-week struggle to recover from major
surgery. The 90-year-old monarch's heart had begun
to falter, an early evening medical bulletin said.
Palme in trouble
Swedish voters decide Sunday whether to continue
the more . than 40-year rule of Social Democrats or
bring a non-Socialist coalition to power. Late polls
indicated a close contest between Prime Minister Olof
Palme's socialist group and the loose Center-Conserva-
tive-Liberal coalition of Torbjoern Faelldein.
Andrei Sakharov, Soviet physicist and civil rights
champion, appealed yesterday to the U.S. Congress to
give better trade terms to the Soviet Union only if Soviet
Jews are allowed free emigration. Rejecting official ob-
jections that such a requirement interfered in Soviet
internal affairs, Sakharov said it was needed to defend
international law "without which there cannot be mutual
Stars of the Democratic party joined entertainment
celebrities in Burbank, Calif., for a national telethon
seeking money for past and future elections. "America
Goes Public" was the title of the show, aimed at wiping
out the party's $3.1 million debt from 1972 and raising
a similar amount for next year's Congressional races.
Senatorial stars arrived by private plane for a round
of locl Democratic parties and the telethon, broadcast
from 7 p.m. to 2 a.m. EDT on the NBC television net-
work. Among the senators: George McGovern, Edward
Kennedy, Henry Jackson, Hubert Humphrey,. Walter
Mondale, John Tunney, Alan Cranston.
Job for Moynihan?
Daniel Moynihan, a Democrat who now is U.S.
ambassador to India, may be given a job in the State
Department hierarchy under Secretary-designate Henry
Kissinger. Moynihan has been in Washington for a week,
one of several top diplomats here for consultations with
Some 550 persons from 38 states and Canada are
attending the third annual convention of the Beer Can
Collectors of America. called "Canvention," by the mem-
bership. The canventioners brought an average 250 cans
each to trade. Karen Boaden, Toledo, Ohio, said she
doesn't collect cans "but my husband does . . . I
thought my husband was nuts, but now I see this
and there are a whole lot of nuts around."
On the inside .. .
the first edition of Sunday Magazine begins
on Page Three. This week's magazine includes a story
on the Ann Arbor Blues and Jazz Festival as well as
book reviews and other features . . . Sports Pages
By GORDON ATCHESON
Plagued by uncompromising vested in-
terests and numerous other problems, a
special city committee charged with study-
ing and formulating, recommendations on
the feasibility of rent control apparently
will be unable to completely fulfill those
Information obtained by The Daily in-
dicates the group's final report, although
revealing inflated rents and a low com-
petition market, will fail to make sub-
stantive policy recommendations.
THE 15-MEMBER volunteer "Blue Rib-
bon Citizens Commission" representing
both landlord and tenant interests will
shortly announce its findings as a series pared to t
of facts. against.
Preliminary reports show that the lo- The con
cal rental market is somewhat less com- cation, an
petitive than normal, rents and percent- ceived not
age of tenant income spent on rent ex- the group'
ceeding national averages, and that ten- members,
ants are generally unhappy with the pres- time and
ent situation. from fulfil
Yet from all indications the final docu- Ev Ehr
ment will urge further study rather than economics
concrete proposals on current conditions termed th
and the applicability of artificially im- productive
posed regulations. the meetii
COMMISSION MEMBERS admit the ticihrly b
group has become a data collection agency weight."
rather than an agency willing and pre- - THE LA
take a firm stand either for or plete their
flicting concerns, lack of dedi- delays were
nd refusal to abandon precon- pedo any m
ions about rent control impeded ation of ren
s progress, according to several Commissi
while others claim inadequate economics g
data prevented the commission landlords't
lling its task. ports and
lich, a University graduate in sion by con
and a commission member, ly minor po
e discussions "'tedious and un- Gordon S(
e." He claimed people entered ty and a cc
igs with closed minds and par- he had not
lasted the businessmen as "dead for the grou
ANDLORDS often failed to com- cation.
reports on time stalling the
progress. Ehrlich claims the
an intentional attempt to tor-
ove toward favorable consider-
oner David Kiefer, also an
raduate student, confirmed the
unwillingness to complete re-
said they "hurt the commis-
tinually bickering on seeming-
chott, president of Huron Real-
ommission member, explained
completed much of his work
p because of outside time pres-
ding a previously scheduled va-
THE COMMISSION has suffered from
a lack of serious dedication on the part
of many members. Three persons have
resigned since the group's inception and
seemingly the bulk of work has been done
by about five of the remaining members.
Also the commission became factiona-
lized along landlord - tenant loyalties.
"These two defined camps entered with
preconceived notions which didn't change
much," commented Sandra Rauch, an
urban planning expert working at the In-
stitute of Social Research.
"It was difficult to work in that en-
See FACTIONALISM, Page 2
Bo 's boys net, 440.
*yards on the ground
By FRANK LONGO
Special To The Daily
IOWA CITY-_The Michigan Wolverines struck a solid first
blow in defense of their Big Ten co-championship by smashing
Iowa 31-7 yesterday before 52,105 disappointed Hawkeye fana-
tics in Nile Kinnick Stadium here.
The Maize and Blue maulers stayed mainly on the ground
in dispensing .with Iowa, trampling over 440 yards of Astro-
turf, while completing only three of nine passes for 35 yards.
Junior quarterback Dennis Franklin also threw two intercep-
tions, the same number he threw in the entire 1972 season.
"I'D CALL this a rather typical first game," commented Michigan
Memphis station owners protest Phase IV
Memphis service station owners who hive closed their stations to protest Phase IV price controls attempted to blockade the Exon Company
USA petroleum depot yesterday. The service station owners cleared the area after a warning from the police. Roughly 200 of the city's 500
service stations have closed in protest.
OVERTIME KEY ISSUE
mastermind Bo Schembechler, who
with the Maize and Blue to 39-6.
"I saw some things I liked and
some things I didn't like."
What he liked was the running
of tailback Chuck Heater (133
yards including a 56-yard jaunt to
set up the first touchdown) and.
fullback Ed Shuttlesworth (88
yards), along with Franklin's ball-
"Michigan did a great job on the
counter-option. That's what killed
us," lamented Iowa coach Frank
X. Lauterbur. "Franklin did just a
great job as far as execution is
concerned." In pitching to Heater,
Gil Chapman,' and later Gordon
Bell, Franklin continually held the
ball until the last split-second to
suck in the Hawk defense before
flipping the pigskin to his tailback.
WHAT SCHEMBECHLER prob-
ably did not like were the penalties,
and the turnovers. The Wolverines
were penalized 6 times for 70 yards
and fumbled twice, losing the ball
once, to go with Franklin's two in-
terceptions. These things are just
not supposed to happen on a
Schembechler - coached team.
The Hawks fared much worse,
though. Earle Douthitt fumbled the
opening kickoff for Iowa. In all,,
his team fumbled the ball away
four times, including once on the
Greg Koss, who also pulled in
an interception off Iowa quarter-
back. Butch Caldwell late in the
game, recovered the' Hawkeyes'
first bobble on the opening kickoff
to give Michigan a first down at
the Iowa 20. Three Wolverine run-
ning plays netted minus-two yards
against the fired-up Iowa defense
and Mike Lantry jogged in to boot
a 39-yard field goal.
ON THE ensuing kickoff, Douth-
itt raced 49 yards before Dave
Brown collared him on the Michi-
gan 41. On Iowa's first offensive
play starting quarterback Kyle'
Skogman fumbled and Steve Strin-
ko recovered for the Wolverines.
But that drive didn't last long
either as Heater fumbled the ball
See WOLVERINES, Page 7
i upped his won-lost record with the
By STEPHEN SELBST
With the massive tuition strike
and ever-spiraling inflation, saving
pennies on anything is of para-
mount importance to most Stu-
And, according to a survey re-
cently released by the Public In-
terest Research Group in Michigan
(PIRGIM), that's about the only
difference in prices among the
University's three, major book-
PIRGIM, ONE of a national
group of PIRG organizations
founded by Ralph Nader, is a
non-partisan, non-profit group sup-
ported by voluntary student con-
tributions to conduct projects and
research in the' community in-
Their latest survey shows that
your best bet in regard to books is
either the University Cellar or
Follett's, with the difference be-
tween the two (U Cellar was
slightly cheaper) attributable to
But if Ulrich's is the only place
that's got the book for your history
course, don't worry.
THE PIRGIM survey shows that,
although Ulrich's has a 99.9 per
cent chance of charging more for
any given book than either of the
other two bookstores, the difference
amounts to only $1.25 out of a $50
The PIRGIM survey checked
prices on books for 30 different
courses, ranging from introductory
to graduate level courses.
DETROIT (UPI) - Labor negotiators returned to the bargaining
table at Chrysler Corp. yesterday, eleven hours after the United Auto
Workers (UAW) struck the nation's third largest automaker for the
first time in 23 years.
Top bargainers for the union and company made no statements to
newsmen, continuing the total news blackout that began Thursday
night. It was lifted for one hour Friday for the announcement that
the strike. was beginning in the United States and Canada.
"WE JUST literally ran out of time," UAW President Lednard
Woodcock told -newsmen packed into a crowded pressroom at Chrysler's
world headquarters in nearby Highland Park Friday night.
Negotiations that began July 18 failed to resolve a variety of issues,
Woodcock said, including union demands for voluntary overtime, health
and safety measures, special provisions for skilled trade and salaried
workers and a wage increase.
A new lapel button appeared on union members during the first
day of the strike. The green button said "We Can Work It Out."
CHRYSLER HAS 127,500 workers in the United States and Canada
See UAW, Page 2
FINDINGS DECIDE FUTURE FLIGHTS
CAPE KENNEDY (Reuter) - A
previously undisclosed psychiatric
study now being made of the three
Skylpb crews will help determine
the selection of U.S. astronauts for
inter-planetary or other long space
flights in the future.
Air Force Col. Dr. Terrence Mc-
flights and observations by various
"The study is necessary for 'the
future," Dr. Charles Berry, direc-
tor of life sciences for the National
Aeronautics and Space Administra-
tion (NASA) told Reuter.
"We have to take into considera-
Berry stressed that there is no
indication of any psychological
problem with any member of the
He has found astronauts to be
"guys thaturecognize situations
that are dangerous and who react
normally ...they are not guvs of
As a result, this posed problems
for some of the men. Astronauts
are not trained to become public
figures overnight . .
Berry spoke of Col. Edwin (Buzz)
Aldrin, the only astronaut ever to
have entered a mental hospital.
He said Aldrin's attempt at read-