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.

February 03, 1974 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1974-02-03

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

SUNDAY
MAGAZINE
See inside

p

*ir0

Dztill

COLDER
High-T29
Low-10
For details see Today

Eighty-Three Years of Editorial Freedom
Vol. LXXXIV, No. 104 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, February 3, 1974 Ten Cents

Eight Pages

I

fi)r

- YfcUSE NEWS KAPPo CLA ty
Scholarship offered
If you're a member of Phi Eta Sigma (the freshman
honor society) and are a senior planning to go on to
grad school, you may be eligible for a $300 scholarship.
The Phi Eta Sigma Honor Society is offering 13 such
scholarships based on "scholastic record, evidence of
creative ability, evidence of financial need, promise of
success in chosen field and character." If you're in-
terested you should get in contact with Bert Hornback
at 1621 Haven Hall to apply. Deadline is Feb. 15.
0
White House SPECTACLE
Sen. Sam Ervin and Leon Jaworski step aside!
SPECTACLE-a New York/Ann Arbor based group
specializing in weird happenings-has announced its
members are going to Washington D.C. to use art to get
to the bottom of the Watergate scandal. Acording to a
SPECTACLE statement released yesterday, the group
plans to bring a machine called the "Space Litter" to the
White House in an effort to recreate the missing 18
minutes of Watergate tape. The machine, according to
the statement, will "extend an antenna into the thick
White House atmosphere and extract from it those
missing 18 minutes! The recreated tape will be played
for all to hear." We can hardly wait.
0
Happenings...
.. today are mostly musical. University Music
Professor Louis Nagel will give a piano recital at 4:30
p.m. in Rackham Aud. There is no admission charge
.. .The Ark Coffee House, 1421 Hill, adds a new item
to its musical program, called "Ark Sunday." The new
program centers on music in religion, with the first
session at 4 p.m. . . . For those more interested in
rock 'n roll there will be a benefit for the People's Food
Co-op at Primo Showbar at 8:30 p.m. featuring Rabbits
and Sojourner Wolf Cathouse Band . . . and for movie
buffs, the Couzens film co-op is showing Shaft at 7 and
9 p.m. in the Couzens Cafeteria. .. tomorrow State Rep.
Perry Bullard will speak on the energy crisis at 11 a.m.
in School of Natural Resources Rm. 1028 . . . there's
also a women's basketball game at Crisler Arena, 7 p.m.
0
Train robber nabbed
One of the bandits in Britain's $7 million Great Train
Robbery was arrested in Rio's fashionable Copacabana
section, police said yesterday. The man was identified
as Ronald Biggs, 44. British reporters said he was living
with a 22-year-old Brazilian woman. Biggs reportedly
commented after the arrest, "I've longed for the green
fields of England-I'm glad the run is over." Biggs was
sentenced to 30 years in prison in 1964 for master-
minding the Aug. 1963 train robbery. He escaped from
a British prison in 1965. Only about $1 million of the
$7 million loot was recovered.
0
Bolivian miners strike
Bolivian miners yesterday posed a new threat to the
government by deciding on a 48-hour strike in solidarity
with farmworkers whose revolt was put down by troops
this week, killing nine farmhands. According to radio
reports reaching La Paz from southern Bolivia, some
4,000 tin miners resolved to walk out of the nation's two
most important mines. The strike call was made at a
mass meeting held in defiance of a government-imposed
state of martial law. During the farmworkers revolt,
troops were under order from right-wing President Hugo
Banzer to act ruthlessly to crush what Banzer has called
an international communist conspiracy.
0
MIT to launch yo-yo
Students at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology
have built "the world's largest yo-yo," and what's more,
they plan to drop it tomorrow from the roof of a 21-
story building and keep it going with a giant mechanical
"finger." The monstrous yo-yo, created by 'Assistant
Professor of Mechanical Engineering James Williams
and 10 students, is made of two 26-inch bicycle wheel
rims connected by a steel shaft. The string is a heavy-
duty braided nylon cord. To keep the yo-yo going,
Williams and his students concocted a nine foot aluminum
beam, or finger, run by a 1.5 horse power motor. "Next
year we're thinking of making a giant frisbee," Williams
says.
"

Groundhogs disagree
Groundhog weather forecasters yesterday came out
with mixed predictions for the next six weeks. Punxu-
tawney Phil, ground forecaster for Punxsutawney, Pa.,
barely cast a shadow when he emerged from his burrow.
Som Light, longtime president of the Punxsutawney
Groundhog Club, was initially mystified by Phil's move,
but recovered his aplomb to interpret the wan shadow
as meaning six more weeks of mild winter weather.
In a conflicting report, Jimmy, the "official" weather
groundhog of Sun Prairie, Wis., climbed from his burrow
through new-fallen snow yesterday and definitely saw
no rays of sun. Thus, he forecast an early spring-at
least for the Wisconsin prairie.
On the inside . ..
. . . Sunday Magazine features a, story by Daily
staffwriter Stephen Selbst on the business of bars and
liquor licences . . . and the Sports Page has all the
details of Michigan hockey, basketball, wrestling and
gymnastics action.

Governors
to restore
1-itrucker,
By The Associated Press have the shutdown co
Federal officials yesterday they get a pledge the
asked the nation's 50 gover- prices will be rolled
nors to restore peace to Amer- kept at lower levels.
ica's highways as a shut down Meanwhile, Pennsyl
a Milton Shapp said he
by independent t r u c k e r s today in Washingtonv
spread to 20 states causing presidential assistant V
widespread layoffs in some in- and governors ofe
dustries. states to discuss wayst
the shutdown by thei
Reports of scattered vio- drivers.
lence increased last night, and THE VIOLENCE th;
scores of truck stops reported- companied the shutdowi
ly closed in the shutdown that yesterday. Truckers al
will have idled more than keep their rigs movin
10,000 workers by tomorrow, being shot at in Virgini
Iowa, Tennessee, Texa
FOOD became a major worry as A woman trucker in O
shippers of produce reported sharp was hauled from her
drops in truck movements, and at beaten until two non-si
least a dozen meat packing plants ers arrived armed with
and slaughterhouses reported they In Pennsylvania, som
had closed or curtailed operations. National Guardsmens
Against that background, feder-
el energy chief William Simon and
three Cabinet members - Com-
merce Secretary Frederick Dent,
Labor Secretary Peter Brennan
a nd Transportation Secretary
Claude Brinegar - emerged from
a meeting Saturday night in Wash-
ington and sent their appeals to
the nation's governors for help.
THE FOUR MEN signed tele-
grams that deplored the continu-
ing violence associated with the By DAN BIDD
shutdown and said they were pre- and JEFF DA
paring actions to alleviate trucker When Bob Dylan's cc
grievances, at Crisler Arena last
They promised to encourage music mogul and Dyl
truck stops to sell diesel fuel to- moter Bill Graham
day, to set up a toll-free "hot line" show's 13,600 ticket ho
to deal with price-gouging and fuel h i s investigation of
supply problems and to permit ticket scalping and "h
purchase of at least half a tank of the people who knew1
diesel at every stop as February done."
gasoline allotments become avail- After telling the audi
able. first time in 16 citiesc
But the federal officials did not that we've had a heav
make any promises to lower the ticket scalping," Graha
skyrocketing prices of diesel fuel, ed concerned over Det
and that is the main grievance er Robert Bageris' inv
cited by spokesmen for the striking a large-scale scalping
independents. "The main reason we
IN LOS ANGELES, an official of (Bargeris) was to pr
Overdrive Magazine, one of the Graham said after his
leaders in the move to have a crowd. "I'm surprised.
truckers' shutdown, said a recent derstand it. Maybe I
survey showed the price of diesel in my judgment of1
fuel averaging 47 cents a gallon trusted him."
across the country. THE DAILY repor
Trucker spokesmen said they that Bageris, president
want diesel fuel prices rolled back Enterprises'and Detroi
to about 33 cents a gallon, the of the Dylan tour, w,
price they said existed last May. with other Bamboo si
And they said they would seek to systematic rerouting an

nti
di
b
van
wo
with
W.
eigh
to
ind
hat
un c
tten
ing
ia,
as a;
hio
veh
trik
:h a
ne 2
stoo

asked
peace
strike
nue until over highway overpasses a n d
esel fuel Guard helicopters were put into
ack and service patrolling highways in an
effort to prevent trucks from at-
nia Gov. tack. One driver was killed in that
uld meet state Thursday.
h Simon,
J. Usery A MAJOR CONCERN was the
ht other pending economic blow of the con-
deal with tinuing shutdown that has spread
lependent d o w n t h e Atlantic seaboard,
through parts of the South and
has ac- across the Midwest.
continued A check of, Ohio industries yes-
npting to terday showed that at least 6,000
reported workers have been told not to re-
Missouri, port for work tomorrow. A similar
nd Ohio. check in Philadelphia found more
said she than 1,000 persons had temporar-
hicle and ily lost their jobs.
ing driv- At least a dozen meat-packing
shotgun. plants and slaughterhouses f r o m
00 armed Texas to Philadelphia have shut
ad watch down or cut back operations.

tam blasts

DLE
,AY
oncert ended
night, rock
an tour pro-
asked the
lders to aid
f organized
help us find
how it was
ence of "the
on this tour
y amount of
am express-
roit promot-
volvement in
scheme.
e hiredBob
event this,"
plea to the
I can't un-
was wrong
the guy. I
rted Friday
t of Bamboo
oit promoter
vas involved
taffers in a
nd high-price

;calping
resale of hundreds of choice main
floor seats for last night's show.
Bageris yesterday repeated his
denial of any involvement in a
scalping ring, saying, "They (the
scalpers) didn't get any tickets
from us. Bamboo doesn't scalp
tickets."
But Bageris could offer no e-
planation for the total absence ,'f
bonda fide ticket purchasers from
Crisler's section "B," the best
seats in the house.
A SURVEY of nearly 100 persins
seated in that section produzed
not one instance of ticket purchase
through contract-designated chan-
nels.
SECTION "B" ticketholders told
The Daily they had received their
seats through "friends" or by pay-
ing up to $60 to scalpers. Three
named Bargerisasthesource of
their tickets; two said other Bam-
boo employes supplied the $8.50
tickets, all in violation of the con-
tract signed by Bamboo and Gra-
ham's firm, FM Productions.
The contract states that promo-
ters may not purchase or resell
tickets in section "B" ahead of
the 18th row. The ticketholders
surveyed last night all sat in rows
1-17.
Graham, who had earlier defend-
ed Bageris as "an honest man and
a guy I can trust, told The Daily
he was dismayed at "obvious
hanky-panky with the tickets."
"Well," he added, "I guess
hanky-panky really isn't the word.
I'll say it right out: somebody was
fucking around with this whole
show."
Graham said he would go to De-
troit's Cobo Hall box office today
to "check this thing out as fast
as I can."

Doly Photo by PAULINE LUBENS
DYLAN: "May you be Forever Young .
Dylan and fans arrive,

at new

understanding

More wom en urged
to study architecture
By ANN RAUMA
Since women share half the environment, it is "critical" that they
are represented in its design, according to Architecture Professor
Labelle Prussin at an informational meeting for women interested in
achitecture.
Directed at women not currently in architecture, the meeting not
only answered questions but stressed the importance of increasing the
number of women in the "historically male" field.
"Hopefully, with more women in the field, the discrimination will
decrease said fifth year architecture student June Budden.

By DIANE LEVICK
Despite local ill feeling over ticket hassles, Crisler
Arena gleamed last night with the lit matches 'of
13,600 Dylan fans as they exchanged a new under-
standing with the boy from Hibbing, Minn.
Accompanied by a gloriously tight Band, Bob
Dylan lived up to all expectations as he delivered
his classic material and one especially meaningful
cut, "Forever Young," from his new album, Planet
Waves.
With his opening and closing selection for the
concert, "You'll Go Your Way, I'll Go Mine," Dylan
Daily Review
seemed to tell his audience what he has been com-
municating during his entire 21-city tour: He has
never been able to deal with the "prophet" image
thrown upon him-and now he just wants to make
music, not lead a political movement.
YET DYLAN'S attitude was one of affection for
his listeners. With "Forever Young" near the con-
cert's end, he urged his fans to carry on by them-
selves, not to turn cynical. And the song's lovely
melody appeared to evoke Dylan's desired audience
response: respect, not adulation.
Especially memorable among Dylan's numbers

with the Band were "All Along the Watchtower,"
"Like a Rolling Stone," and "Just Like Tom
Thumb's Blues" in which the Band offered flour-
ishes to what may have otherwise been a plodding
melody.
As Dylan wandered onto the stage with his acus-
tic guitar, cheers arose in anticipation of a more
"folky" set.
Sure enough Dylan's voice even seemed to hark
back to his earlier acoustic days-a bit more nasal
and rough--when he started off with "The Times
Are A'Changin'." "Don't Think Twice" continued
in the same vocal vein with a harmonica break
which garnered scattered applause.
In spite of the audience's enthusiasm over
Dylan's solo numbers, the crowd welcomed the
Band's solo sets. Musical precision and, surprising-
ly, even some fine harmonies marked their per-
formance of such tunes as "The Night They Drove
Old Dixie Down," "I Shall Be Released," and "The
Weight."
The Band performed nothing from their most
recent album, Moondog Matinee, concentrating in-
stead on the audience's favorites from the past. As
back-up for the word-oriented Dylan, the Band
rounded out the concert as a total, inspiring
musical experience.

LOWER PRICES OFFERED .

Govt. pla ns
privacy
safeguard
WASHINGTON (/P) - The Justice
Department yesterdaytreleased de-
tails of a proposal to safeguard
the privacy of arrest information
in government computers.
Legislation sponsored by Attor-
ney General William Saxbe would
allow government agencies access
to computer information only when
laws or executive orders specifical
ly provide for it. The door was left
open for Congress to add further
exemptions.
AT THE SAME time, Sen. Sam
Ervin (D-N.C.) announced he would
introduce an even stricter bill in
the Senate. Ervin heads the Sen-
ate judiciary subcommittee on con-
stitutional rights.

CURRENTLY 28 of 325 four-year
architecture students at U-M are
women. One out of 34 students in
the University's doctorate program
in architecture are women.
Prussin attributed this to "co-
vertly discouraging" counseling,
discriminitive employment in the
field, and lack of confidence.
"Historically, architecture has
always been seen as a man's field.
Women have no confidence in their
capabilities in this area," Prussin
said.
"Though interested in architec-
ture, a woman will be an interior
designer, much as a woman in-
terested in medicine will be a
nurse instead of a doctor," a stu-
dent present added.
Students stressed the flexibility
of the architecture program.
Though the first two years demand
required courses, "the last two
years offer opportunity to combine
architecture with other disciplines,
such as sociology, psychology or
business," explained recent grad-
uate Lorraine King. "But, you
should structure your program with
the idea of what you want to do
when you graduate. Most firms

Area

co-ops sell fruit,

By KIRKE WILCO
Second of three part
Man does not live b,
alone, and neither do a
shops.
In addition to those co-o
ing non-perishable goods, t
four city co-ops buying fr
vegetables. They are:I
Arbor People's Produce C
Neighborhood Action Cen
Co-op, The Pontiac Heigh
Co-op and the Ann Arbor
Produce Co-op.
THE ANN ARBOR Peop
duce Co-op currently se
families. The co-op is st
ing however and seekir
participants. Greater nut
clients mean greater econ
scale. Located at 1510 Hi
the co-op will hold an orgy
al meeting tonight at 7:3

vegetables
X bring in and distribute the fruits,
s vegetables, cheeses, eggs, and
oy bread nuts.
rea food Presently, a second food co-op,
in the Stony Brook, Bryan school
area, is on the -Neighborhood Ac-
ps stock- tion Center drawing boards.
there are
ruits and The Pontiac Heights Food Co-op
The Ann has operated in the middle class
o-op, The Arrow Wood Hills area for over
ter Food two years. Access to this co-op is
it's Food limited to Arrow Woods Hill resi-
Itemized dents only.
The Ann Arbor Itemizer Produce
Co-on provides its members with
Ale's Pro- fresh fruits, vegetables, and other
erves 68 delights. Unfortunately, the Co-op
ill grow- is filled to capacity with its 200
ng more family membership and cannot ac-
mbers of cept any more members.
iomies of
ll Street, Those interested in forming a
produce co-op of their own should
anization-
contact coordinators from the Ann
p pm. Arbor Itemized Co-op.

-:v-::V~:;:;;:

Back to Top

© 2019 Regents of the University of Michigan