Eighty-Three Years of Editorial Freedom
See Today for details
VcA. LXXXIV, No, 46 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, October 28, 1973
Ten Cent'z I...~',.JI It I t..JLJ~Z
More paper blues
Due to a further deterioration in the newsprint situa-
tion, we have been forced to make further cutbacks in
the size of The Daily. Our major papei supplier remains
strike-bound with no hope of settlement in the near fu-
ture. Another major paper company has resumed
operations and a trickle of paper-some of which may
become available to us - has begun to flow out of
Canada. In the meantime, in order to make our present
stores of 'paper last until more is available, we have
been forced reluctantly into further economizing meas-
ures. You may have noticed that several days a week
we are combining the Editorial nad Arts sections of the
paper on one Editorial/Arts Page. Further, it has become
necessary to make reductions in the size of the Sunday
Magazine. These cutbacks have become necessary in or-
der to insure continued publication. We hope you will
bear with us.
Branzburg speaks out
Controversial Detroit Free Press reporter Paul Branz-
burg, speaking in Lansing before the Women's Press
,Club, called for legislation of an "absolute statute" to
protect newsmen and their sources, Branzburg, formerly
a reporter for the Louisville Courier-Journal, was hauled
up before a grand jury in 1969 for refusinig to reveal his
soui'ces on a story he wrote about a hashish factory. In
June, 1972, the Supreme Court upheld a contempt of
court citation the grand 'jury gave Branzburg, in a cru-
cial decision which held that the First Amendment does
not fully protect newsmen's sources. "As soon as you
throw a wall up between the press and its sources you
infringe upon the rights of the press," Branzburg com-
mented. "It's like throwing a monkey wrench into a news-
Happenings . . .
Times Brunch sponsored byithe Asoation Lof Jewish
Faculty, Grads at Hillel . . . WWJ-TV (Channel 4) is
showing the TV Center's "Dickens World: The Dark
Novels" at noon . . . the Attica Brigade is putting on an
Attica-Indo~china presentation featuring a former At-
tica inmate at the Union Ballroom' at 7:30 p.m. . ..-
the Musical Society presents Baroque Ensemble USSR at
Rackham Aud. at 2:30 p.m. . . . Durrenmatt's The Visit
is being put on by PTP at Mendelssohn at 3 and 8 p.m.
. . movies include Reuquier's Farrebique, Aud. A An-
gell at 7 and 9 p.m. (Cinema II) and Bunel's L'Age D'Or,
Arch. Aud. 7 at 7 and 9:05 p.m. . . . and Monday there
is square dancing in the East Quad south dining room
from 8 to 10:30 p.m. sponsored by U of M Square Danc-
ing . . . and Ann Arbor Film Co-op shows Pen'i's Little
Big Man, Aud. A Angell at 7 and 9:30 p.m.
'I believe what I wrote . ..
Ms. Ernest Rivers - a resident clerk of the U.S.
Court in Paducah, Ky. - resigned yesterday after three
federal judges asked that she quit because of letters
she wrote to newspapers contrasting penalties imposed
on a young shoplifter and Spiro Agnew. In letters to the
Paducah Sun-Democrat and the Louisville Courrier-Jour-
nal, Rivers noted that an 18-year-old girl had been given
a 30-day sentence and fined $200 for attempting to
steal a $1.99 bottle of hair lightener and commented: "I
.ang appalled . . . to think that a sentence of this kind
could be imposed upon a young girl when at the same
time a man who was elected to the second highest office
in the country gets away with bribery and extortion."
Chief Judge James G ordon said he ,asked Rivers to
quit because her letters were "a reflection on the inte-
grity of the federal judiciary."
.some 1,200 persons rallied outside the White
House yesterday afternoon demanding the resignation or
impeachment of President Nixon. The demo, which
began with a meeting on the Ellipse, was called by the
Committee to Impeach the President . . . meanwhile Nix-
on spent the weekend at his mountain retreat - Camp
David, Md. Gerald Warren, the White House spokesman,
said the President spent the day reading some 200
adoring telegrams which he toured as a "cross-section"
int h c g~ p iro A g e w r e m e m er hi m? ) was sta ying
Hotel. Rumor has it that the two are planning to buy a
franchise in the new World Football League.
NOW positions outlined
Aboute400 memberso the Nair l raiato o
books, an end to sex discrimination in schooL sports,
outlawing sex discrimination in the granting of con'-
sumer credit, making contraceptive information avail-
able to minors, allowing pregnant women to receive
unemploymnent benefits, making all overtime voluntary,
and extending protective labor legislation to men'.
On the insidle...
...Sports Page has all you want to know about
Michigan's thrashing of Minnesota ...and The Daily's
part-time Washington correspondent Dain Biddle looks
back on a week of madness in the nation's capital in
By DAN BIYJDLE
A task force within the Department of Health, Education and
Welfare has offered the government a radical new view of higher
In a study released yesterday, the HEW group urged that federal
higher education policy begin moving away from simply encouraging
mass "access to <ome institution labeled 'college' " and place new
emphasis on non-academic pursuits for young people fresh out of high
THE TASK FORCE advises that the government "shift its concern
from encouraging growth to a new concern for effectiveness" dnd
reconsider "the form and purposes" of state and federal education aid
in a report titled "Nationl Policy and Higher Education."
The 233-page study was compiled under the direction of Frank is healthy neither for t
Newman, director of university relations at Stanford University, as a "IT'S QUITE COR
follow-up to his controversial "Newman report" of 1971 which encour- have a system where r
aged a general shift from elite to mass eduction. education. But we ough
"The (academic) system with its massive inertia, resists change," get a super upper m
Newman's first report declared. college.
The report presents
IN A FRIDAY morning press conference, Newman told reporter's broad new commitment
in Washington that his new report attermpted to outline and solve the It cites " continual
problems arising from mass-access higher education. point that more than h'
"In the past few years," he said, "we'vre gone from elite to mass of higher education," a
higher education, but we haven't fully realized the implications of munity colleges and n
such a move." early 1960's.
The report generally suggests that sending everyone to college
he tudntsnor the nation's economy.
RECT," Newman said Friday, "that we now
iearly everybody can aspire to a post-secondary
t to end the hypocrisy of telling people they can
iiddle-class job just because you've gone to
a picture of American , education rushing into
s while policy thinking lags dangerously behind.
lrise in the rate of college attendance to the
ialf of young Americans enter some institution
.s well as the accelerated development of com-
ear-doubling of minority enrollment since the
See NEW, Page 2
in Michigan s
By CHUCK BLOOM
special to The Daily
MINNEAPOLIS--Week after week, Michigan's opponenits
and their "vaunted" run'ning attacks try to ram the pigskin
down the Wolverines' throat and each wTeek they fail.
Yesterday was no different as the Michigan defense arose
and stopped the Minnesota Golden. Gophers and their ground
game cold, thrashing them 34-7 in the process.
AFTER THE OREGONS with their Don Reynolds and the
Wisconsins with their Jeff Mareks, the lesson should be clear.
But it wasn't.
Gopher coach Cal Stoll said he had planned to control the
football on the ground through a trio of fine backs, John King,
Daily Photo by TOM GOTTLIEB
Singer extraordinaire Roberta Flack is captured above in the kind of emotional outpouring through music that has become her trademark.
Flack, whose career has skyrocketed over the past few years, was given a tumultuous reception last night at her concert performance at
Rick Upchurch and Larry Powell.
But King didn't play due to a knee
injury, Powell saw little action
other than returning kickoffs, and
the speedy Upchurch was suffici-
ently neutralized by ,the Michigan
"We had an exercise in futility
on offense," Stoll moaned after
the game. "We had planned to
control the ball by running it. We
couldn't do it but then again no
one else has against Michigan."
THE PATTERN for the cold,
blustery afternoon was set on the
saen ofensive play when Gpher
a handoff and tackle Doug Troszak
recovered it on the Minnesota. The
Gopher defense stiffened and all
Michigan could garner was a 27-
yard field goal from Mike L'antry.
A\fter the ensuing kickoff, fresh-
man fullback John Jones, starting
his first game in the place of the
injured King, coughed up the foot-
ball under extreme Wolverine pres-
sure and safety Dave Brown
pounced on the errant pigskin at
the Gopher 24..
Again on the first play, the stub:
born Gopher defense refused to
yield but then wingback Clint
Haslerig, handling the ball for the
first time this season, gained eight
yards on a counter, a 'play that
was extremely effective all after-.
FULLBACK Ed Shuttlesworth
See MICHIGAN, Page 8
ByAl and nter
Egypt and Israel agreed yester-
day to a meeting between their
military representatives to discuss
the U. N. - sponsored Middle East
ceasefire, announcements f r o m
Washington, Tel Aviv and Cairo
The meeting was agreed to as U.
N. peacekeeping forces began to
arrive in areas of the war front
near where the Egyptian 3rd Army
is reported penned up without wa-
ter in the sweltering Sinai Desert.
THERE WERE INDICATIONS
from U. S. and Israeli spokesper-
sons that efforts would be made to
get non-military supplies to the
estimated 20,000 Egyptian soldiers.
Cairo's official Middle East News
Agency said the meeting would
take place this weekend "some-
where along the front" under the
United Natiops' flag. The Tel Aviv
WASHINGTON (IP) - Senate Ma-
jority Leader Mike Mansfield said
"no soap," and other Democrats
joined him yesterday in pronounc-
ing President Nixon's plans for a
new Watergate prosecutor unac-
Sen. Sam Ervin (D-N.C.), chair-
man of -the Senate Watergate com-
mittee, said he didn't "see much
to be gained by the President ap-
pointing another .prosecutor iw h o
would not be independent."
REP.HOMAS O'NEILL of Mas-
sachusetts, the House Democratic
}eader, said: "I do not believe the
new prosecutor will be acceptable
to the Congress and the American
public under the terms the Presi-
dent outlined. His action 'of firing
Archibald Cox was an act of ob-
See DEMOCRATS, Page 7
splitting at seams
over Mi eEs
Alliance yesterday after the U. S. government criticized its European
allies for lack of support during the Middle East crisis.
U. S. officials said the American government would have to do
some rethinking about the military alliance.
THERE WAS ALSO concern in the Nixon Administration that the
lack of support from European allies, particularly West Germany, would
strengthen sentiment in Congress in favor of a cutback in the 300,000
U, S. troops stationed in Europe - an action 'which the President
The U. S. government's displeasure was directed chiefly at the
gvernmente ofe WestthGermnd ChancellorhaWilly Brandt; which earlier
"from and over West Germany)'
and Washington announcements did
not indicate where or when the
meeting would be held.
The announcements were accom-
panied by other developments that
appeared to ease the crisis 22 days
after the fourth Arab-Israeli war
exploded ailong the Suez-Canal and
in Golan Heights,
A TEL AVIV M I L I T A R Y
spokesman, Col. Nahman Karni,
reported calm on both the Syrian
and Egyptian fronts. "This is the
first day since Oct. 6 that not one
shot was fired in the last 24 hours,"
and a vanguard force of the peace-
keepers ariedn t he iyo uez
Insthiton, the P.Mieagsaidfer
itfarceievd osst of the 1. mil.-
linmervicemepnlt n theiin Und
Sxtsripatesad in the ficfro a
eergencya aldeteystsapns Er
"Tpeeare etos alderth Pea-
gon said. tusditeUntd
CI ate st nihtapproedeaspro-d
ed yesterday that senior Egyptian
army officers were executed for
failing to heed a warning from Pal-,
estinian guerrillas t h a t Israel
planned a counterattack across the
IN A FRlONT PAGE REPORT,
the newspaper also claimed that
President Anwar Sadat' s half-bro-
ther, a 22-year-old fighter pilot, was
killed in the opening stages of the
celebrate ,---'-- 1-
r cord term-*------ .-;::
row when he becomes the man to have served -
longest on the Supreme Court.
Douglas will have served 34 years, 196 days, ex-
ceeding by a day the tenure of Justice Stephen
Field who retired Dec. 1, 1897.
THE 75-YEAR-OLD Douglas will not make an
appearance on the bench to mark the date. The
court is in a -brief recess.
It is a career marked by controversy both pri-
vate and public for Douglas, anchor of the Justice Douglas
mosh ns of raintenal controvery at ther curt stance, saying the court is, if anything, under-