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.

January 10, 1974 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1974-01-10

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


ALIENABLE
RIGHTS?
See inside

p
. CJ

sit

Dull1;

ARCTIC
High 27
Low 20
For details see Today

Eighty-Three Years of Editorial Freedom
Vol. LXXXIV, No. 83 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Thursday, January 10, 1974 Ten Cents

Eight Pages

Mur1er City, U.S.A.
The record setting Detroit homicide toll for 1973 has
been broken already. Detroit police originally announced
750 homicides for the city last year, but revised that to
751 following an autopsy of a man who died on Dec. 31.
Police said Walter Perry, 73, was beaten to death. The
autopsy revealed he suffered a broken neck when at-
tacked by a pair of assailants outside of a Detroit bar
on New Year's Eve. The broken neck was listed as the
cause of death. His attackers made off with $65.
The devil made him do it
A Mount Clemens, Mich. man, who said he struck his
wife and children to save them from the devil, was
sentenced to life in prison Tuesday for beating his wife
to death with a baseball bat. Jimmy McDonald, describ-
ed by his 13-year-old daughter Clara as a "religious
nut" who made the members of the family kneel and
pray for hours, testified he decided to kill his family
May 2 after reading the Bible for several hours. Mc-
Donald told them the Bible "lit up" and warned him
his family would come under the influence of Satan.
"This was a senseless, brutal and vicious killing," said
Circuit Court Judge Frank Jeannette. "Nothing I can do
is punishment enough."
Woman burned up
A Laketon Township woman is burned up over a tele-
vision announcer's advice. And so is part of her car.
Muskegon County sheriff's deputies said the woman
followed an announcer's tip to put a blanket and light
bulb under the car hood for better starting on cold
mornings. Deputies said the light bulb apparently ig-
nited the blanket, causing about $50 damage to her
car.
Happenings ...
include a meeting of the Secretaries Subcommit-
tee of the Commission for Women at 12 noon in the
Faculty Club Lounge of the Union . . . a mass meeting
of the Human Rights Party at 7:30 p.m. in the Ann Arbor
Public Library (corner of William and Fifth) . . . an
orientation and placement meeting of Project Com-
munity, a child care and development program for stu-
dents wanting to do volunteer work in child care cen-
ters. The meeting is at 8:00 p.m. in the Faculty Club
Lounge and course credit is available . . . and a couple
of good flicks, Ashby's Harold and Maude at 7:00 and
9:00 p.m. in the Nat. Sci. Aud. and David Copperfield
at the Arch. Aud. at 7:00 and 9:05 p.m.
.Tha'spunity!
The 27th annual convention of the Society for the Re-
vival and Preservation of the Pun is over, and as the
carpenter once said, "it wasn't awl bad." Aspiring and
practicing comicsturned out Tuesday night for a comedy
workshop at New York's New School for Social Re-
search celebrating what one wag called "Attila the
Pun." The workshop was originated by former gagwriter
George Q. "for Quip" Lewis, who said he wants to es-
tablish a pun library "where one can groan to his
heart's content." Touted as the convention's choicest
groan-producer was the line about a Navajo electrical
engineer who lost his job and wound up repairing on-the-
blink'lights in lavatories back home. The engineer thus
became "the first Indian who wired a head for reserva-
tions."
The 'Duke' at Harvard
The college humor magazine Harvard Lampoon says
John Wayne has accepted a challenge to answer ques-
tions from students at the campus. The Lampoon dared
Wayne to "have it- out, head on, with the young whelps
here who would call the supposedly unbeatable John
Wayne the biggest fraud in history" in an open letter
Dec. 6, The magazine said Tuesday Wayne has accepted

and announced a number of activities, including a cere-
monial saloon slug-fest. It also said his arrival would be
marked "by a stampede ofomammals of some as-yet-
undetermined species, and a running gun battle be-
tweens cowboys, Indians, and syndicate triggermen, all
in their native dress."
Heat wave
So you're feeling c-c-c-cold. How about a trip to Ant-
arctica to warm up? The Tass news agency said Soviet
scientists at Russia's usually frigid Vistock Antarctic
station registered a record high temperature Tuesday of
56 degrees. By comparison, the Tuesday high in New
York was 29, Des Moines, Iowa, 8, and Spokane, Wash-
ington, 3. Tass gave no explanation for the Antarctic
thaw. "Such warm weather has never been registered
there before," it said. The previous record at Vostock
was not even close-minus 6 degrees.
"
On the inside . .
Ken Stein writes about the significance of the Israeli
elections on the Editorial Page . . . The Arts Page fea-
tures a review of the Steve McQueen--Dustin Hoffman
movie "Papillon" by Dan Borus . . . and the Sports Page
previews the Big Ten basketball season.

DAILY FIGHTING

M ideas t

cease-fie

becoming shalier

By JOSEPH W. GRIGG
UPI Foreign News Analyst
LONDON - The two and a half
months - old Egyptian - Israeli
cease - fire along the Suez Canal
is becoming increasingly precar-
ious.
Fighting is erupting almost daily
with mounting violence.
BOTH EGYPT and Israel have
reported not merely exchanges of
small arms fire but also tank and
heavy artillery duels.
Israel has admitted casualties.
Egypt has said nothing, but
Western military men say losses
on her side too are likely in this
scale of fighting.

What is striking, however, is
that the United Nations peace-
keeping force on the spot has
charged Egypt with responsibility

deny this. On the contrary, Egyp-
tian military leaders continue to
boast of their readiness to resume
full scale war.

ately to be keeping the Middle East
cauldron near the boiling point.
The most obvious answer, and
the one generally accepted by Wes-
tern officials as well as by Is-
rael herself, is that Egypt is stok-

to
fit

r at least 75 per cent of cease- All this has touched off wide-
re violations, spread speculation as to the rea-
EGYPT HOS NOT bothered to sons why Egypt appears deliber-

WASHINGTON (Reuter) - Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger will fly to the Middle East tomorrow
amid signs of an imminent agreement on a disengage-
ment of Egyptian and Israeli troops along the Suez
Canal, it was announced yesterday.
The White House and State Department said that
Kissinger, making his second trip to the Middle East
in less than a month, would confer with Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat, who is recuperating from

bronchitis at Aswan, and then fly to Israel.
The trip is expected to last less than a week. No
other stops are planned, State Department spokes-
man George Vest said, but other destinations could
not be ruled out.
Kissinger's voyage was seen as part of an all-out
attempt being waged by the Kissinger and the State
Department to patch up the uneasy truce that was
obtained in the Middle East.

ing up the military pressure in or-
der to back her negotiating posi-
tion at the Geneva Middle East
peace talks.
EGYPT HAS taken a consistly
tough stance there.
She has flatly rejected Israel's
proposals for mutual withdrawal
of Egyptian and Israeli forces to
opposite sides of the canal.
She appears to be demanding
that, even as a first stage, Israel
should pull back behind the Giddi
and Mitla passes 20 miles from the
Suez Canal without any corres-
ponding Egyptian withdrawal.
AT A LATER STAGE, Egypt de-

mands complete withdrawal by
Israel from the whole Sinai Penin-
sula.
Western officials say Egypt ap-
parently reasons that by keeping
on the military heat and inflicting
casualties she may convince Is-
rael there is no hope of holding out
for better terms.
Some Western military experts
believe Egypt's aim is to keep
Israel off balance, to keep her mo-
bilized - something her economy
can ill afford - and to weaken her
by continued bloodletting.
Some Western officials do not
even rule out the possibility that
Egypt is preparing for another
round if the Geneva talks fail.

4,000 Thais

AP Photo
Thi tuetsbunefige o Jpnee eevsinSonxy baloney,
Angry Thai students burn effigies of Japanese television sets and other products yesterday in Bangkok, in protest of the two-day official visit
of Japanese Prime Minister Kakuei Tanaka. The students were demonstrating against Japanese economic domination of Thailand.
HRP BLASTED:

stage ps
BANGKOK, Thailand (M -
Shouting, jeering Thai stu-
dents demanded the ouster of
the United States Ambassador
and angrily protested a visit
by the Japanese prime minis-
ter yesterday in a new show of
their political muscle.
More than 4,000 students,
professors and other Thais
massed outside the U.S. Em-
bassy here demanding that
U.S. A m b a s s a d o r William
Kintner and the U.S. Central
i Intelligence Agency get out of
the country.
Student marshals kept order and
the demonstration, organized by
the People for Democratic Action
group, broke up after about two
hours. Kintner was visiting Chieng-
hai in northern Thailand.
THE DEMONSTRATIONS were
--- some of the strongest since stu-
dents toppled the former military
regime in October and became the
country's only significant organized
political force.
Japanese Prime Minister Kakuei
Tanaka, on a five-country South-
east Asia tour, gave a hastily re-
vised speech at a dinner in his
honor given by Prime Minister
Sanya Thammasak after being de-
layed by a crowd of 2,000 students
who had barricaded exits to his
hotel.
ut Tanaka said the demonstrations,
10in which thousands of students
jeered his arrival and thumped on
ig his limousine, made him aware of
ae "the concern of the Thai people
d about the role of Japanese influ-
ut ence."
nt THE PROTESTS against Kintner
15 and the CIA were touched off by
4. reports Saturday that an American
CIA agent sent a phony letter to
n Sanya purporting to be an offer
S from Communist insurgents for a
┬░ycease-fire in exchange for auton-
omy in rebel areas in northwest
e- Thailand.
en For the second straight day, he
faced student demonstrations. A
us U.S. Embassy spokesman said
ot about 70 students gathered at
i- Chienghai University where Kint-
a ner was talkin with faculty mem-
on hers and one student broke into
the room and burned a paper
s American flag.
ve SPEAKERS AT the Bangkok
,n- demonstration accused the CIA of
an See STUDENTS, Page 2

rote sts
CIA

Democrats deny

'deal'

with

GOP

over Second Ward council contest

By GORDON ATCHESON
Charges that the Democrats and
Republicans have conspired to
eliminate the Human Rights Par-
ty (HRP) yesterday drew a strong
denunciation from a high-level
Democrat who demanded any proof
of such a deal be made public.
Democratic Second Ward chair-
man Thomas Wieder termed the
allegation made earlier this week
by HRP City Council member
Jerry DeGrieck (First Ward) "to-
tally and completely without sub-
stance."

HE CHALLENGED HRP to pro-
duce evidence to support the
charge. DeGrieck yesterday said
no concrete evidence existed and
that he had never claimed a "di-
rect deal" between the two par-
ties ever took place.
The council member alleged
that the failure of the Republicans
to run a candidate in the student-
dominated Second Ward in next
April's municipal election'resulted
from a scheme to "destroy" HRP,
of which Democrats had prior
knowledge.

The Second Ward is HRP's
strongest ward, although the party
lost a close election to the Demo-
crats there last year. Many HRP
leaders fear that persons who
might be expected to vote Repub-
lican will instead cast their bal-
lots for the Democrat, since no
GOP entry is in the race.
ALL THREE parties recognize
that Democratic chances for vic-
tory have improved with the lack
of a Republican candidate. "Dem-
ocrats are happy that the Repub-
licans chose not to run in the

desp ite more gas shortages
By JEFF DAY "I've never seen gas this hard to get," says the
TIhe owner of a downtown service station leaned owner who claims his downtown location com-
over the motor of a battered Chevy, muttering, pounds problems. "I'll tell you something, as long
"I been in the garage business since I was seven- as I can remember, gas was 38.9. But you could
.. teen. But I don't know how kids today can make go to Dixburo and get it fourteen cents cheaper-
za living on it." cheaper than I could get it." The oil companies he
The gas shortage is affecting everyone, but those says, charged him more because he was down.-
Swho may be hit the hardest are those in the gas town.
business itself. Some of the owners are bitter "I couldn't sell no gas, because nobody could
about thte shortage, somenused ,by it, and at afford it,"arhe says, "I still an' el eno gas,
7suffering at all. But none, it seems, are worried gas, I'd go broke."
- about going out of business. BUT ONE OF the city's independent stations isn't
ARVLE GOLDEN has been in the gas business having any trouble getting gas, and makes enough
..~for 30 years, 25 of which he has spent at 601 profit even though they are selling well below
~Packard, running Golden's Standard Service. His the price allowed by phase four guidelines. A
monthly allotment of fuel has been cut back for "Business has been up," says Janet Carson,
the nast two months, first by 10 per cent and now manager of the Supertest Station located on South
by 20. Main. "If they come in with a 50 gallon drum,
"I'm not worried about staying in business," he we'll fill it. Very rarely do we run out of gas,
.saiid, "as long as people drive, I'll make a living." mostly on holidays or weekends."
None the less, he admits his profit is dropping, and "The last time we ran out of gas was Christmas,
has had to limit his sales, as well as lay off six the time before that was when the truck broke
of his ten emnloves. down, and we didn't get any gas."
v irr rut nri hiarm I lmi'p in mn c-..r g<.tinn. All the ,t tinne oP ct th.ir hnir inc li n

Second Ward," Wieder said. "BL
the Democratic Party was in n
way involved in their decision."
DeGrieck disagreed, chargin
the Democrats with "colusion." B
claimed certain Democrats ha
said they were aware of the GO
plans and were very pleased. Bi
he would not name the person
who allegedly made the remark
The councilman also claimed th
highest priority for both the Dem
cratic and Republican partiesi
the upcoming election is to destro
HRP.
ANOTHER HRP member, Fran
Shoichet, commented that D
Grieck spoke "for himself" whe
he made the original statement.
Shoichet added that varioi
views on the GOP's decision n
to put forth a Second Ward cand
date exist, but that the party ha
not yet taken an official positiono
the matter.
However, HRP apparently seen
to believe the Republicans hav
intentionally pulled out of the co
test to reduce the possibility of a
HRP win - whether the Dem
crats influenced the decision t
not.
"AT THE VERY least the GO
is purposefully not running an
one because a party with their r
sources could easily find a cand
date if it wanted to," Shoichet di
clared.
The Republicans have strong
condemned the notion of a deal b
tween their party and the Dem
crats. GOP city committee chai
man Robert Foster labeled D
Grieck's charges as complete
without foundation.
Foster said the GOP organiz
tion simply could not find anyon
willing to run in the Second War
which the Republicans have n
realistic chance to win. Last yea
the Republican hopeful - who ha
to be strongly coaxed befor

Kent State
president
ugrand jury
CLEVELAND, Ohio ,:P)-Robert
White, president of Kent State Uni-
versity when a 1970 campus protest
led to four deaths, said yesterday
he hoped a federal grand jury
probe of the incident would "clear
up the record."
White, called to testify yesterday,
pledged full cooperation, saying he
would answer jurors' questions "as
best I can."
ASKED WHETHER he felt the
record now was not clear, White
answered, "No, but there are a lot
of questions in people's minds. The
grand jury should be able to an-
swer those questions."
The grand jury is looking into
the May, 4, 1970, confrontation be-
tween Ohio National Guard troops
and student demonstrators pro-
testing U.S. military involvement in
Cambodia. The Justice Department
ordered the jury investigation after
a review late last year, reversing
See FORMER, Page 2

0-
or
P
y-
e-
C-
ly
e-
o-
r-
le-
ly
a-
ne
d,
no
ar
ad
re

Nixon calls an end to
Watergate statements

SAN CLEMENTE, California,
Reuter -- President Nixon has no
plans to further explain to the
public his role in the Watergate
scandal and related controversies
lingering from the 1972 presidential
election, the White House made
clear yesterday.
Nixon is now confident he has
laid to rest all charges of wrong-
doing made against him concern-
ing the Watergate break-in and
alleged granting of political fav-

dential election, and "we have
done that," Warren said.
He said it was possible Nixon
would address himself to Water-
gate at some point in the future
"if the need arises," but the
spokesman indicated the Presi-
dent had no plans to do so.
THE WHITE HOUSE had been
expected to produce other white
papers similar to those already is-
sued on Nixon's personal finances

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan