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November 27, 1973 - Image 7

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-11-27

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Tuesday, November 27, 1973

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Severn

TBsaNvme 7 93TH IHGNDiYPg ee

I

o blasts Bowl decision
(Continued from Page 1) no way of knowing how bad the
State athletic chief Burt Smith, kid was hurt "

news briefs
. from Daily Wire Services

FACTS ON ABORTION
YOU SHOULD KNOW ABOUT:
" Abortions are legal in Michigan and easily available for early
pregnancies

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i
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who is reluctant to reveal his vote,
denied the feud influenced his bal-
lot. .
SCHEMBECHLER in his remarks
yesterday alluded to a third in-
stance of intra-conference squab-
bling-this one between Michigan
and Wisconsin.
He claimed Wisconsin's Elroy
Hirsch was upset about an un-
favorable mention the Wisconsin
Athletic Department reveiced in
Schembechler's recent book, "Man
in Motion." Wisconsin voted for
Ohio State in the telephone poll
conducted Sunday.
Wayne Duke yesterday strongly,
defended his actions in the contro-
versial voting. Duke said that his
efforts to find out the extent of
Franklin's injury were made solely
to provide information for the an-
ticipated questions of athletic di-
rectors.'
"I ONLY volunteered the medi-
cal information I received from
Don Canham when an athletic di-
rector asked about it, remarked
the commissioner. "If it was not
requested I said nothing."
Conversations with several direc-
tors confirmed Duke's version of
the story.
Most of those who cast their lot
with the Buckeyes cited Franklin's
broken collarbone as the key factor,
in their decision. Franklin suffered
the injury on a late fourth quarter
passing play.
ILLINOIS' Cecil Coleman, who
announced his intention to vote
for Michigan on a radio show Sat-
urday afternoon, changed his mind
upon hearing of the injury. "Why?
Because without Franklin, Mich-
igan is not the best representative
of the Big Ten," Coleman said.
Northwestern's Dye concurred,
"Franklin was the key. He runs
the team and without him, they
won't have a shot."
Michigan State's Smith also in-
dicated that Franklin's absence
was the prime factor in his deci-
sion.
NOT ALL DIRECTORS agreed
* with this logic. Indiana's William
Orwig discounted the entire Frank-
lin injury issue. "I think that's an
intangible that doesn't hold water.
It shouldn't be involved. There's

Orwig also stood out among his
colleagues as the lone director to
witness any part of the game. He
viewed the final eight minutes of
the contest on television.
The notion thatdthe Big Ten was
obligated to send the team with
the best chance of winning he.
Rose Bowl was another point
stressedsby thewdirectors. The Big
Ten has not won a Rose Bowl
since 1969.
"SENDING THE best team was*
the mainconsideration. I had only
one goal in mind and that was to
win the Rose Bowl," said Hirsch,
replying head-on to the prestige
charge leveled by Schembechler.?
Coleman answered the charge1
with a terse, "Since when is win-
ning unpopular at the University
of Michigan."
All the directors made limited
attempts to find out the extent ofE
Franklin's injury or the nature of
the game. No one called Gerry!
O'Connor, the Michigan team
physician, though they did consult
Duke. And none made further at-
tempts to gain information about
the game other than to read news-
paper reports.
LOOKING AHEAD a bit, Can-
ham speculated that the affair
might have some long range bene-
fits. "Hopefully we can revise our
selection system in the case of a
tie," said the dejected athletic
boss.
Shifting to the present again
Canham added sadly, "But it won't
do these kids any good today.
Michigan will be back in the Rose
Bowl, but some of them won't.
That's what hurts most about this
whole thing."
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WASHINGTON (Reuter)-The two senior members of the
Senate Watergate committee yesterday proposed suspending the
committee's public hearings until January because its staff
charged that the White House has not been cooperating with the
investigation. The committee chairman, Sen. Sam Ervin (D-N.C.)
and the senior Republican, Sen. Howard Baker (R-Tenn.) will
propose an adjournment when the full committee holds a closed
door meeting today. Committee counsel Samuel Dash said the
staff proposed the postponement because it has not completed its
investigation into the final phases of the 1972 presidential cam-
paign expenditures.
MALTA (Reuter)-Passengers held hostage by Arab gunmen
aboard a hijacked Dutch jumbo jet began leaving the plane last
night as it stood on the runway at Luqa Airport receiving fuel.
The hijackers agreed to release the passengers-numbering more
than 240-after being told the plane would not lift safely with
them aboard. The three gunmen announced they would release.
half the passengers when the first 13,000 gallons of the demanded
27,000 gallons of fuel had been pumped aboard. The jumbo jet
was hijacked over the Middle East Sunday night and flown to
Damascus, Cyprus and Libya.
LA PAZ (Reuter)-The entire Bolivian cabinet resigned yes-
terday following an announcement by President Hugo Banzer
that he would not run in the presidential elections which he has
called for next year. Walter Currate, Minister of State without
portfolio, told reporters the government presented its resignation
en bloc to give the President a free hand in choosing a new
ministerial team. Banzer, facing his second cabinet crisis in less
than three months, denounced a series of alleged left wing plots
against his government.

Early abortions ne.ed not cost more than $150, for total care
Some clinics are better than others
U of M counseling and medical staff have approved
KEEMER CLINIC ... ... 1-961-9779
SUMMIT MEDICAL CENTER ... 1-272-8450
WOMEN'S HEALTH SERVICE . 1-272-2100

PSYCH MAJORS'
Graduation, Then What?
1. Grad School Information,
2. Faculty Area Representatives
3. Alternatives to Grad SchoolPanel
TONIGHT Aud.D 7:30

" All the above clinics perform free pregnancy testing and pro-
vide counseling services
" Late abortions (over 12 weeks from the last menstrual pe.riod)
must be performed in a hospital
For more information or pregnancy counseling, call the above
clinics or,
EAST CLINIC, Health Service Afternoons 3-5, Mon.-Frl.
207 Fletcher 763-1210
STUDENT SERVICES, Counseling Services 9-5, Mon.-Fri.
3rd Floor, Mich. Union 764-8437
ETHICS AND RELIGION 9-5, Mon.-Fri.
3rd Floor, Mich. Union 764-7442
MENTALHEALTH CLINIC 8-5, Mon.-Fri.
2nd Floor, Health Service 764-8313
WOMEN'S CRISIS CENTER 2 p.m.-1 a.m.
306 N. Division (St. Andrews Church) 761-WISE

FROM THE PEOPLES' REPUBLIC OF CHINA
Work Jackets for Men and Women. Sturdy blue
cotton outer jackets, worn by Chinese workers
and peasants, constructed for hard wear.

22
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1

by WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE
December 5-8, 1973
Trueblood Theatre
8:00 P.M.
TICKETS: $2.00-$3.00
TRUEBLOOD BOX OFFICE
DECEMBER 3-8
Mon. & Tues. 12:30-5:00
Wed.-Sat. 12:30-4:30,
5:30-8:00
THE UNIVERSITY
PLAYERS
I-:-r
,j rwI

Quilt lined
$25. PPD
Unlined
$12.95 PPD
Please state
your size
Matching peaked
cap $2.75 PPD
Women's
strap shoe
black canvas
skid-proof
composition
sole $4.95 PPD
Men's black
canvas work
shoe, elastic
side step-in
$4.95 PPD
Please state shoe
size when ordering

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a
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:-? ' .,
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-4.

Big Golden-fried Tenderloin
Same olde price 450
You all head for Scotty's. And Save.
Get this olde time zany art on a poster
now through Sunday with a Tenderloin
What you like...in sandwiches.
3362 Washtenow St.
(Just up from Arborland)

CHINESE ACUPUNCTURE POSTERS
Three panels with color and diagrams.
Each panel 30" x 14". Complete set
$3.95 PPD.
Check or Money order please, no C. O. G.

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P 1LA, PA'
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22 pEI.A C Y

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THE S
SUR'

TUDE

T

ADVANCE SALES thru Nov. 30
MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
PHONE 764-6300

I

'AL

IT.

C7TONIGhI/~~

° . ; _

f PENGUIN PRESENTS1
;]STIVA
ROLLING STONES
BETTE MIDLER
CHUCK BERRY
BOB DYLAN &" u
ANY OLD WAY YOU CHOOSE IT, Rock and Other Pop Music
1967-1973. Robert Christgau. All about all kinds of rock music
and rock-music performers. Newsday's music critic looks at the
beginnings of rock, the extra-musical themes (like sexism and
politics) that surround it, the meaning of current rock trends, the
significance of outstanding groups and individual artists and
much more. $2.50
OTHER NEW PENGUINS:
A WHALE FOR THE KILLING. Farley Mowat. The heartrending
story of Farley Mowat's efforts to save a cruelly endangered
Fin Whale. $1.50
GIMME SOMETHING TO FEEL. Jane Wood. A book of things
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cold books, and more-that take your mind off academic pres-
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EGO AND ARCHETYPE. Edward F. Edinger. A lucid synthesis
of C. G. Jung's basic ideas. $3.45
THE UNIVERSAL MEANING OF THE KABBALAH. Leo Schaya.
This masterful study of the Kabbalah uncovers deep and uni-
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cism. $1.50

MIGHTY
JOE
YOUNG
TCes .Wed*Thur
Nov 27, 28, 29
COVER: S2.25

3
FISHER KIT. SAVE $90. 100-watt FM'
AM/FM stereo control center, 3-speed
automatic turntable, dustcover, two 2- 395
way speakers. 299

SONY KIT. SQ 4-channel system; FM
Quadraphonic/stereo, FM/AM receiv-
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BRO)AI)CAST"I IV'

ON \V('1N 8Q.§ FI NIii S. NIGH T

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Sun C A R
IDec 2IfJ~~
I COVED: $3.50

Coming:

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Dec I2 & 13 Dec 16 &RI
a - $a i
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PANASONIC KIT. SAVE $60. 8-track
record & playback, quad ready, FM,
AM/FM stereo radio, deluxe full-size
changer.

MAGNAVOX KIT. SAVE $40. Holiday
Special, 7-pc. system. FM/AM/FM ste-
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on cart.

3495

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