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October 14, 1973 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-10-14

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SUNDAY
MAGAZINE

Y L

Sir443au

A6F
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CLOUDY
Hligh-64
Logo-47
See Today

Eighty-Three Years of Editorial Freedom
Vol. LXXXIV, No. 34 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, October 14, 1973 Ten Cents

Eight Pages

IOU SE NS A LPPE Y
UFO report
Sorry to disappoint those USO freaks in the area but
the bright flying 'object sighted in the sky at about 8:00
p.m. yesterday was only a National Weather Service
balloon. The balloon, which was launched from the great
metropolis of Sioux City, Iowa, burst overhead releasing
an orange parachute. As for that invasion from outer
space, well, maybe next time.
"
Alice's boys busted
Cops in Greenwich, Conn. proudly announced yesterday
that they busted three members of Alice Cooper's band
for possession of marijuana. The three-Michael Bruce,
Robert Dolin and Michael Mashbir-were released on
$1,000 bond and ordered to appear at a circuit court
hearing in Stamford, Conn. Nov. 5.
Motor City bust
Toting an array of guns and several battering rams,
seventy-five local and federal police smashed their way
into two east Detroit homes yesterday and rounded up
140 persons on various charges involving drugs, alcohol
and firearms. Both homes were reported to have been
heavily guarded and locked-one boasted reinforced
steel doors. Police said they confiscated a large quan-
tity of liquor, narcotics, firearms and gambling para-
pharnalia. "There weren't any big names (in the bust),"
one cop said, "just all those guys coming up in their
big fancy cars and going inside for a part."
Happenigs...
. . .are topped by a "Festival of Life" in the Arb's
Main Meadow (near the parking lot) beginning at sun-
rise. The happening, sponsored by 25 organizations in-
cluding art galleries; spiritual groups, book stores, flow-
er stores and others, begins in the morning with a sun-
rise meditation, followed by some 58 workshops in the
morning and afternoon split up by a potluck lunch.nThe
thing winds up with a sunset meditation . . . the Indo-
china Peace Campaign meets at 8 p.m. at 332 S. State
to discuss political prisoners and the U. S. role in South
East Asia . . . Charles West, professor of ethics at Prince-
ton Seminary, will speak on "The Powerful, The Poor
and The Resources of the Eath-A Theological View of
World Peace" at the Memorial Christian Church at
10:45 . . . Monday there is a meeting of the Farm Work-
ers Support Committee at 9 p.m. in Rm 114, basement
of the Law Library . . . and, all underclassmen are in-
vited to show up for the J. V. Basketball try-outs meet-
ing at Crisler Arena at 6:30 p.m.
Trudeau meets Mao
Canada's Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau had a little
get together with Chairman Mao in Peking yesterday
on the third anniversary of the opening of Sino-Cana-
dian diplomatic relations. Trudeau termed the tete a
tete a "memorable experience" and added that their
discussion included the problems of world peace and
aspects of Canada's history and development. On the
fourth day of a state visit, Trudeau also signed a trade
agreement with Chou En-lai and hosted a banquet at the
Great Hall of the People. He takes off today for a four-
day scenic tour.
Chilean justice
A correspondent of the Stockholm newspaper Dagens
Hyheter was reportedly being held by the Chilean gov-
ernment yesterday in the massive lock-up at the National
Football Stadium near Santiago. No official reason has
been given for his arrest but sources reported that he
got a letter to his wife saying he was detained because
his car had been seen in a shanty town where many
alleged left-wing people have been arrested.
Newspeople nabbed
Five Western correspondents were detained by Soviet
authorities following a short-lived demonstration by So-
viet Jews in Moscow yesterday. The five-who had wit-
nessed the demonstration-were questioned for about
an hour by the deputy head of the Moscow militia and
then released. The deputy chief, at one point; asked two

newsmen-Frank Crepeau of the Associated Press and
Ray Mosley of United Press International-to hand over
film they had taken of the demonstration. The two de-
clined to surrender the film, . and were subsequently
released.
0
Prophet of gloom
If anything good is going to happen to the United
States in the next 12 years, Harry Shultz doesn't know
about it. Shultz, an international investment analyst, told
the 5th International Money Seminar in Montreal yester-
day that the dollar will be devalued by 20 per cent in
1974 and gold will be selling for $400 an ounce by 1985.
Wild currency fluctuations, rising socialism and esca-
lating inflation will sweep the U. S., Shultz predicted. Ja-
pan, he said, will become the strongest trading nation
in the world.
On the inside .. .
. . . read all the details on Michigan's big win over
arch-rival Michigan State on the Sports Page . . . and
the Sunday Magazine appears on Page Three.

ro

As

parta.11S.,

3

Experts
see quick
approval
for Ford
By' AP and Reuter
WASHINGTON - The nomina-
tion of Gerald Ford to succeed
Spiro Agnew as vice president was
sent to Congress yesterday and
speedy approval appeared certain.
Ford, the 60-year-old Republi-
can leader of the House was named
by President Nixon in atelevision
extravaganza Friday evening.
A FORMER 'U' football player,
Ford is considered an extremely
popular congressman, a key factor
in assuring his eventual nomina-
tion.
By choosing the ruggedly-built
Michigan congressman, N i x o n
avoided what could have been a
bruising battle with Congress if he
had named a more glamorous poli-
tician - such as New York Gov-
ernor Nelson Rockefeller or For-
mer Treasury Secretary John Con-
nally - who would have been a
threat to the Democrats in the 1976
presidential race.
Ford told a press conference yes-
terday "as emphatically and
strongly as I can" that he had no
intention of running for any politi-
cal office in 1976.
ASKED WHETHER this preclud-
ed acceptance of a draft from the
Republican Convention, he replied,
"I stand by what I say."
At the same conference he said
that from a political standpoint he
has felt that President Nixon should
make available the secret White
House tapes related to the Water-
gate affair.
See related story, Page 2
But he quickly added that there
are complicated questions of execu-
tive privilege involved and refused
to say whether Nixon should obey
the federal court order to turn
over the tapes which was upheld
Friday by the U. S. Court of Ap-
peals.
HE ALSO PLEDGED a full fi-
nancial disclosure saying there
was nothing in his background that
should prevent his confirmation.
A note of caution, however, was
sounded. by R u 1 es Committee
Chairman Howard Cannon (D-Ne-
vada) when he said the initial FBI
check on Ford was likely to take
two weeks. "We have already seen
the results of inadequate investi-
gation," he said.
Perhaps feeling reasonably con-
fident of that approval the Presi-
dent yesterday announced that
Ford will immediately begin re-
ceiving daily intelligence briefings
and will participate in all meet-
ings of the Cabinet and National
Security Council.
WITH FORD and Secretary of
State Henry Kissinger flanking
him at the presidential desk in the
Oval Office, Nixon also told news-
men the Michigan Republican will
at once be given an office next door
to the White House in the Execu-
tive Office Building. That is where
resigned Vice President Spiro Ag-
new had his quarters.

AP Photo by RICH SHEINWALD
BLUE DEFENDERS Don Warner (54) and Jeff Perlinger (97) get a f aceful of water and a Michigan State quarterback all in one full swoop.
The Spartans spent much of the game on the ground as they were routed by the Wolverines to the tune of 31-0.

Jordan
Israel N
By The AP and Reitter
Jordon said it entered the Arab
Israeli warbon the Syrian front
yesterday, but there were no re-
ports that King Hussein's troops
planned to attack across the Jordon
River at Israel's eastern flank.
The size of the Jordanian com-
mitment to help Syria, Egypt and
Iraq was not immediately known.
Western diplomats in Amman
speculated it might be, more of a
gestlure thana alarge contingent
capable of shifting the military
balance.
A Jordanian military spokesman
said only that the supreme com-
mand has moved "an elite com-
bination of its military forces into
the dear Syrian Arab land to carry
out its military duty in the current
battle" against Israel.
THE JORDANIAN announcement
came on a day of heavy fighting
along the road to Damascus and
continued conflict in the Sinai, in-
cluding the surrender of the last
Israeli unit on the East bank of the
Suez Canal.
Meanwhile in Washington, Nixon
administration sources said the
basic decision has been made to
start replacing Israeli military
equipment. Though the Pentagon
would not comment publicly, the
sources claimed that fighter planes
would be given the highest priority.
Israel has reportedly asked for
50 to 60 Phantom jets, but there
was no indication how many would
be sent. Pentagon officials have
estimated that the Israelis may
have lost as many as 100 planes
since the renewed fighting began
last Saturday.
THE JORDANIAN announcement

pledges

tr

oops to wa
U.S. arms

r;

viii receive
was couched in emotional terms. Jordan was
It said the high command had cause of Arc
decided to move some of its best of its own
military contingents to Syrian ter- with a bord
ritory to fulfill its military duty in The Israe
the battle to defend that "dear" last night sa
land. ed military 1
It was the kind of language -the first of
rarely used by Jordan about Syria, the Syrian c
with whom its relations in the past lery range
have seldom been warm. force.
A spokesman in Amman said The targe
the decision was taken as the result but officials
of developments on the Syrian front the outskirts
and was the consecration of the THE ISR
unity of Arab blood. within 15j
BUT THE SPOKESMAN said capital city.

acting not only in the
ab unity but in defense
interests as a country
er with Israel.
eli military command
id that its forces shell-
targets near Damascus
ficial confirmation that
apital was within artil-
of the Israeli assault
ts were not identified
described them as "on
of the city."
.AELIS claim to be
miles of= the ancient

While the. Syrians disputed the
Israeli claims, sources in Damas-
cus admitted that the fighting was
fierce. The Syrians said they
knocked out 16 Israeli planes and
45 tanks.
The Israelis, on the other hand,
said that they destroyed or cap-
tured 130 Arab tanks in fighting
along both fronts.
IN THE SINAI, the last Israeli
strongpoint on the Eastern bank
of the canal surrendered yesterday
and 37 tired and bedraggled Israeli
troops were paddled in dinghies
across the waterway into captivity.
See JORDAN, Page 7

Bo's boys
chalk, up
shutout
number 3
By RICH STUCK
Special To The Daly
EAST LANSING-Michigan
slammed the door on its
doubters here yesterday with
a smashing 31-0 triumph over
intrastate rival M i c h i g a n
State. Playing in a driving
rainstorm, the Wolverines
took advantage of nine Spar-
tan fumbles in the process of
handing State its worst series'
defeat in 26 years.
It was a combination of a
super Michigan squad and a
mistake-prone MSU club that
led to the onslaught. What
hopes the Spartans held for
an upset were dashed into a
crumpled heap as they cough-
ed the ball up six times in
their own territory to the
rugged Michigan defense.
WHILE THE DEFENSE was re-
cording its third consecutive shut-
out, the offense came to life be-
hind the churning legs of Gil Chap-
man. Chapman picked up 117
yards and a 53-yard touchdown
run to spearhead the attack.
But the game was actually won
by the defense as it combined with
the natural elements to reduce
Michigan State into a bumbling
state of disarrav.
A shocked MSU coah Denny
Sto17 was at a loss to exnlain why
his ballcarriers couldn't hang onto
the pigskin.
"'DON'T KNOW why or how it
haoened. We've never had any-
thing like this happen before."
The Spartans instituted their
program of giveaway the first time
they got their hands on the ball.
Michigan took the opening kickoff
but couldn't move it and had to
punt. On the Spartans' first play
from' scrimmage, quarterback
Charlie Baggett fumbled and fell
on it quickly.
Two plays later he wasn't so
lucky as Walt Williamson pounc-
ed on the bouncing ball to give
the Wolverines possession on the
Spartan 45.
ALTHOUGH IT DIDN'T lead to
a Michigan score it certainly was
an ominous warning of things to
come.
The next MSU mistake came on
the ensuing punt by Barry Dotz-
auer. Spartan tackle John Shinsky
raced in and got a piece of the
ball, and as it rolled downfield the
ball was touched by MSU's Bruce
See BLUE, Page 8
Local arts
magazine
to revive
.By DEBORAH MUTNICK.
The University's inter-arts mag-
azine Generation will appear again
in December, following more than
a year without publication.

Begun in 1950, the magazine or-
iginally included a wide variety of
work created by University and
city artists, ranging from architec-
tural designs 'to musical compo-
sitions.
THE LAST ISSUE of Genera-
tion, published on newsprint, con-
sisted of reprinted material from
past years .and appeared in spring
1972. According to-staff members,
the magazine closed down because
it failed to utilize what was cur-
rently being produced by the city's
artistic community.
Now, after a year's rest, Gener-
ation is trying to get back on its
feet. "We're not going to try to be

An Israeli-American soldier
speaks of war in the Sinai

By HUGH A. MULLIGAN
AP Special Correspondent
WITH ISRAELI TROOPS IN THE SINAI -
During the third air raid of the night, David Eidel-
man, an Israeli tank corporal from Oklahoma City,
sat in an old shell crater waving his U.S. draft
card.
"If I'm captured, this is what I will show them
so they'll think maybe I'm a correspondent," said
Eidelman as he watched the contrails of two
Egyptian jets streak across the moon-silvered
desert sky.
"The draft in America is over, but the Egyp-
tians probably don't know it." Eidelman has dual
nationality.
SHEETS OF TRACER antiaircraft r o u n d s
streamed up from the Israeli gun empla6ements,
like flights of neon geese. Off in the direction of

the Suez Canal, two bombs exploded in a blinding
flash of light followed seconds later by the attend-
ing baaa-rumph and quaking of earth.
"Not even close-there's $10,000 shot to hell,"
said the 20-year-old reservist. Laughter from his
mates was drowned out by the banshee howl of
fighter jets thundering off to give chase.
FIVE MILES ABOVE the desert floor, against
a background of a million stars, the play by play
of the dog fight could be read in the twisting,
climbing vapor trails.
They drew a lopsided moustache on the full-
faced harvest m o o n, then vanished over the
horizon.
When the all-clear sirens sounded, Eidelman lit
his stubby pipe and told how his father had
brought his family to Israel three years ago to
take a job as an engineer with a Haifa firm.
See TALK, Page 7

Conference explores
women's law careers

By DELLA DI PIETRO
Citing 1973-74 as "the year of the
woman" for University law stu-
dents, law school Dean Theodore
St. Antoine opened yesterday's con-
ference for women interested in
going into law.
Co-sponsored by the law school
and the Women Law Students' As-
sociation, the program featured
presentations on law education and
practice by University officials,

the law student senate are also both
women.
In addition, St. Antoine said, fe-
male enrollment reached a peak
of 22 per cent this year.
On a more philosophical level,
St. Antoine claimed that women
make up the "great humanizing,
civilizing forces" in our society.
In the past, he said, women have
been "to passive," but he ad-
mitted men have exhibited a "re-
straining influence."

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