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 09, 1973 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-10-09

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

Tuesday, October 9, 1975

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page -Three

Tuesay, ctoer_9 1 7B TEMIHIGN DALY age hre

Youths plead

not guilty

The
ong
wait
MICHELE MACHOWICZ, a sen-
ior, relaxes yesterday in a col-
lapsable rocker she has set up in
front of Crisler Arena. Machowitz
has been rocking since 1 p.m.,
Sunday, as she waits in line .to
purchase tickets to the Nov.. 8
Moody Blues concert. Despite this
remarkable dedication, Macho-
witz was not the first in line
having been beaten out by Paul
Haar who arrived at noon.
As of 8 p.m. last night, some
620 people were standing in line
awaitingthe opening of the ticket
office at 10 this morning. The
orderly group circled the arena
sacked out in sleeping bags, sit-
ting on folding chairs, reading
textbooks by flashlight and even
listennig to portable stereos.
Each person is allowed to buy
six tickets. Left over tickets, if
any, will be sold at the Union
tomorrow.

in mass murder case
HOUSTON, Tex. (A) - The two Brooks. They were arraigned sep- months ago when Henley tele-
youths accused in the Houston sex arately in the courtroom heavily phoned police and told them he had
mass murders pleaded innocent guarded by deputy sheriffs. shot and killed Dean Corll,.33.
yesterday to the charges and were Henley is charged with six counts:
bound over -for trials early next of murder and Brooks with four in HENLEY told officers of a ho-
year. the homosexual mass murders of mosexual murder and torture ring
Elmer Wayne Henley, 17, and 27 teen-aged males over the last which he said Corll organized. He
David Brooks, 18, entered the pleas several years in the Houston area. said he shot Corll in self-defense
at their arraignments before Dis- Both answered "not guilty" as the during a sex and paint sniffing
trict 'Court Judge William Hatten. judge read each of the indictments party after Corll said he would kill
to them. The pleas were the only him and two other persons present
HATTEN set trial dates of Jan. words the defendants spoke. at the house.
14 for Henley and March 4 for The case came to light two
Then the search for bodies be-
gan. Henley and Brooks, in a se-
ies of statements to police, impli-
Strpminin banned cated each other in the slayings,
told of procuring young boys for

LSA
COFFEE HOUR
TUESDAY-
3:00-4:30
OCT. 9
Linguistics Dept.
1084 lieeBldg.
everyone welcome

i t~,...
_.1__ 7 -__ _, -.t ... jI_

oniiomes
WASHINGTON I) - The Sen-
ate voted yesterday to ban strip
mining for coal on millions of acres
of homesteaded land in the. West on
which the federal government owns
mineral rights.
The 53 to 33 vote was on the first
of a number of amendments ex-
pected to be offered to a bill toI
regulate strip mining.

i5ea land
Under the amendment, coal
could be extracted only by under-
ground or deep mining.
SEN. CLIFFORD HANSEN, (R-
Wyo.), who led the fight against
the amendment, said most of the
land affected could not be mined
by underground methods because
the coal lies in a thick seam a
short distance underground.

,'
I
I
i
.{
r
I
E

Corll and led police on a search
for bodies.
Seventeen bodies were found in a
boat stall in Houston, four victims
were unearthed near Lake Sam
Rayburn in San Augustine County
and six others were found buried
on a beach on the Gulf of Mexico
near High Island, Tex.
ONLY 18 of the 27 bodies have
been identified.
Hatten set an Oct. 23 date to see
lawyers for the state and the de
fendants in his chambers to dis-
cuss any motions the two sides
may file.

II'i

Doily r'hoto by DAVID MARGOLICK
WATERGATE PROBE:

Alleged spies to testify

By the AP and UPI
WASHINGTON - The Senate
Watergate committee, preparing,
for a two-week recess, reumes pub-1
lic hearings today by summoning1
two alleged spies for President
Nixon's , campaign organization'
known as "Fat Jack" and "Sedan
Chair IL."
The committee planned to hold'
hearingsthrough Thursday and
recess for -two weeks along with
the Senate. A spokesman said the1
members hoped soon to conclude
their inquiry into 1972 campaign
"dirty tricks" and quickly turn
their attention to campaign financ-]
ing.

The newspaper later reported
that McMinoway posed as a volun-
teer security agent at the Demo-
cratic National Convention in Mia-
mi Beach, Fla.
FOLLOWING McMinoway, the
Senate committeenwill hear from
John Buckley, another private in-
vestigator, who was reported to
have infiltrated Maine Sen. Ed-
mund Muskie's presidential cam-
paign headquarters in Washing-
ton.
Watergate conspiratorE.GHow-
ard Hunt testified that G. Gordon
Liddy sent him to meet a man he
knew as "Fat Jack" who turned

p
d
a
C
tl
s
C
h
e
b
1'
n
e
ii

poenas sought the hotel registration
dates of 19 persons, mostly Hughes
assiciates but also Nixon's friend,
C. G. "Bebe" Rebozo; Nixon's bro-
ther, Donald, and Watergate con-
spirators E. Howard Hunt and G.
Gordon Liddy.
Former Hughes aide Robert Ma-
heu testified in a deposition in fed-
eral court in Los Angeles that his
billionaire bass arranged to give
$10,000 to the Nixon campaign in
1969 and 1970 through Rebozo, the
newspapers said.
Buckley, a former government
employe who has received limited
immunity from prosecution to tes-
tify before the committee, has been
identified by previous witnesses
as a go-between who carried in-
formation to Hunt from a spy in
the Muskie organization.
Centicore
336 Maynard 1229 S. Univ.
TOLKIEN TRILOGY
In Paperback Now Sells for
$1.25/Vol. CENTICORE STILL
SELLS THEM FOR 95c. Come
Quick. Supply Limited.

SEN. HENRY JACKSON, (D- You have a real problem if you
Wash.) chief sponsor of the bill, think you can underground mine
said the bill "strikes a balance be- that and not have the roof fall in,"
tween strong environmental pro- said Hansen.
tection and the need for coal as an Sen. Lee Metcalf, (D-Mont.),
energy source." . - supporting the 'bill, conceded this
We do not intend to accept any was correct because of the exist-
amendments which could upset this ing state of mining technology. But
careful balance," Jackson said. he said he would support funds to'
study new techniques.
The amendment to protect sur-
face owners of coal bearing lands METSALF SAID the affected
was offered by Majority Leader lands "would be in the nature of a
Mike Mansfield, (D-Mont.) federal coal reserves."
MANSFIELD SAID the federal' He said the restriction would ap-
gANSEtDwSAI.7the fedralresply to future mining leases granted
government owns 1.7 million acres b h eea oenetadt
of strippable coal in eastern Mon- the aedy grne on ti
tana alone. He said 88 per cent ofhose already granted on which
the surface of this area is in pri- mining operations- have not start-
te surfacerofhised., It would not affect existing
vate ownership. ;operations.
Under present law, the person Debate was still pending on the
who owns or leases the mineral extent, to which surface miners
rights can mine the land, but has should be required to restore and
an obligationtodpay the surface reseed lard that has been strip-
owners for any damages. ped.

'L

i

BOX OFFICE NOW OPEN
THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN BANDS present
r4Victor Borge.
"Comedy in Music"
with
MARYLYN MULVEY
THURSDAY, OCT. 11-8:30 p.m.
HILL AUDITORIUM
Tickets $2.00, $3.50, $4.00 Box Office open 9 a.m.-4 p.m.
For Information Call 764-0582
BOX OFFICE NOW OPEN

over to Hunt "photographically 1
SUMMONED TO testify at the stolen" documents from Muskie
morning session was Michael Mc- headquarters. Hunt identified Buck-
Minoway, who has been identified ley as "Fat Jack" and said he
in news reports as Sedan Chair II, delivered cash to Buckley to pay ,
an agent who infiltrated the cam- for the photographs.t
paign organization of Sen. Hubert' Sam Dash, committee counsel
Humphrey when 'the Minnesota refused to comment on reports that
Democrat was seeking his party's the .panel had subpoenaed records
presidential nomination in 1972. of four hotels in Key Biscayne,
The St. Louis Post - Dispatch,' Fla., as part of an investigation
which 'connected McMinoway with into an alleged $100,000 donation to
the Sedan Chair code-name, said the Nixon campaign by billionaire,
the 26-year-old Louisville, Ky., pri- recluse Howard Hughes.
vate detective was hired by Presi-
dent Nixon's re-election commit- THE WASHINGTON POST and
tee to work in Humphrey's Penn- the Los Angeles Times reported
sylvania and California campaigns. Sunday that the committee sub-

l
i

JACOBSON'S OPEN THURSDAY AND FRIDAY UNTIL 9:00 P.M.

s; ,
/ ..
.,,,;:
:i R:..
/%/t111''' . l r s .
1 !l'ir, i
., ,{ t
;!
t t}3
1
3
.
,r'a
t
,""
'S
;v
ti. .......:._ i

'ie Urtiversity ofMichigan
Professional Theatre Program
announces
3 Distinguished Repertory Companies
THE NEW PHOENIX
REPERTORY COMPANY
prcsentiig Fcydcau 'swondcrfiytof inny farce"
October 2527
THE VISIT
October 27-28
the p)remIie~reengagement of
THE SHE FESTIVAL
THEAUE OF CANADA
in G. B. Shaw's "warm and witty"
December 6-9

cuffed plaid pants.. .
a value at $12
and just what you've
been wanting to,
fill-in your casual
wardrobe. . .fallweight
cotton/polyester blends

i '_
s
:#

;.
:'
,
':
3
{<t Si : >
i
' : .
a ,.

'

in a variety of plaids
that coordinate
easily with solid
color shirts
and sweaters.
29 to 36
waist sizes.

THE NEW YORK CITY
CENTER ACTINO COMPANY
prcsenting John Ga's"sonsg-filled sabre "
February 14-16
and Shakespeare s comeidy ol i wrvsnsualt

_ 7 t ------".

A SALUTE TO BARTOK
Gyorgy Sandor, internationally acclaimed concert pianist and member
of the University School of Music faculty, joins with Bela Bartok's
eldest son to present revealing insights into the music and life of this
great composer. On Friday afternoon, October 12 at 4:00, Mr. Bartok
appears in a free lecture-seminar, sponsored by the School of Music, in
Rackham Auditorium. That same evening at 8.,30, Mr. Sandor opens
the 11th Annual Chamber Arts Series, presenting Bartok's Roumanian
Dance No. 1, T h r e e Hungarian Folk Melodies, and Six Bulgarian
Rhythms from "Mikrokosmos,." and Zoltan Kodaly's Marosszek Dances.
His recital also includes works of Bach, Beethoven, Chopin, and Liszt.
PERFORMANCE FRIDAY EVENING at 8:30
TICKETS at $3, $4.50 and $6

....
. :::::::::

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan