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October 04, 1972 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-10-04

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

Deadline

Friday

for

voter

address

changes!

BIKER'S LAMENT
See Editorial Page

Y

, t43aui

&tit

INDECISIVE
High--75
Low--55
For details, see today..

Vol. LXXXIII, No. 24 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Wednesday, October 4, 1972 Ten Cents

Ten Pages

today...
Collins appeals
Defense attorneys yesterday asked the Michigan Court of
Appeals to overturn the conviction of John Norman Collins,
convicted of murdering an Eastern Michigan University co-ed in
July, 1969. Attorneys claimed Collins' case had been decided in
the press before it ever came to trial. The co-ed Collins was
convicted of slaying was one of seven young women killed in the
area over a two-year period.
Fuller Bridge opening
The Fuller St. Bridge will be reopened Oct. 14, only four and
one-half weeks behind schedule. City Administrator Guy Larcom
promised City Council Monday night that the bridge's recon-
struction is at last entering its final stages.
Booze note
ADRIAN - If you really dig screwdrivers, grab a straw
and some orange juice and head for nearby Allens Lake.
It seems several thousand gallons of Vodka were dumped into the
small lake Monday when a semi-truck loaded with bottles of the
brew overturned while rounding a corner on U.S. 12. The driver,
it was reported, was neither hurt nor overcome by the fumes.
Local fish had no comment.
Happenings . .
there will be an open LSA Student Government meeting
tonight at 7 in the Union . . . the weekly Graduate Coffee Hour
is slated for tonight at 8 in the E. Conference Room in the Rack-
ham Bldg. . . . a women's workshop on alternate careers will be
held tonight at 7:30 in Lecture Room 2 of the Modern Languages
Bldg. . . . the Ann Arbor Board of Education will meet tonight
at 7:30 in the Ann Arbor Public Library . . . there will be an
Ann Arbor Transportation Authority Meeting at 8 p.m. in City
Hall . . . the Ann Arbor Cable TV Planning Commission will
also meet tonight, at 7:30 at the City Council Chambers in City
Hall.
Dope notes
An anonymous caller informed us around 2 a.m. yesterday
that Judge Sandorf Elden - who last week struck down the $5
fine provision of the city's marijuana ordinance - had been "re-
taliated against." A quick check at Elden's Northwest side
mansion revealed cute little red and green marijuana plants
painted on his driveway ... and all over his house, too . . . and
yet another anonymous source reports that more "retaliation"
will be launched, this one a Diag smoke-in on Friday, Oct. 13 ... .
in other dope news, local police agencies were busy Monday
night. A raiding party of city detectives, sheriff's deputies and
other assorted police cruched an alleged dope pad on Traver
Rd. on the outskirts of the city, arrested two people and confis-
cated peyote, hash, grass and cocaine. The bust was initiated
by ansundercover agent.
Exporting pollution
General Motors seems to have found yet another way to
export pollution. The giant car-maker announced Monday that
1,113 autos which do not meet U.S. emission control standards be-
cause they were left unfinished during a strike this summer will
be sold in Canada. Canadian pollution standards will not go info
effect until Nov. 1, and do not affect the GM cars.
GOP/God coalition
As if Richard Nixon weren't enough competition, some sourc-
es now claim that George McGovern must also contend with
the wrath of God. At a rock-and-roll voter registration concert
in Milwaukee featuring Tricia Nixon Cox yesterday, one of
the performers predicted a GOP victory because "God is on
our side." Is there no hope?
Briefly noted . ..
the Justice Department has asked the Supreme Court
to prevent "so-called hippies living in communes" from receiv-
ing federal food stamps . . . the Liberal Party has nominated
Priscilla Ryan for the Congressional seat held by Tier late hus-
band, Rep. William Ryan. The decision came less than 24 hours
after Ryan was defeated by Rep. Bella Abzug for the district's
Democratic nomination . . . a bill to bar unauthorized visits by
Americans to North Vietnam was rejected by the House Monday
amid charges it could let the President block trips by journal-
ists and families of POW's . . . the United States will admit 1,000
Ugandan Asians to this country on a parole basis.

Oops. Goofed again
In last Friday's Daily, a story on the "morning-after pill" car-
ried a headline that read: "Morning-after pill called safe/no
cancer link." The headline was inaccurate as there is evidence in-
dicating there is a connection betweer the diethylstilbestrol
(DES) contained in the pills and cancer. The article also used the
words "cancer scare" in describing recent attacks on this pill
in "herself" magazine. That word choice was unfortunate as ques-
tions do exist over this relationship . . . also, The Daily reported
yesterday that Conservative Party State Representative candi-
date Alan Harris said he had no chance of winning the election.
Harris denies ever having made such a statement.

HRP
By CHRIS PARKS
Zolton F e r e n c y, a founding
member of the statewide Human
Rights Party (HRP), said yes-
terday he acted as an interme-
diary in a $100 contribution to
the campaign fund of attorney
Perry Bullard, Democratic op-
ponent of an HRP member for
State Representative in this
fall's general election.
Ferency is HRP's current can-
didate for the state supreme
court.
He spoke at a press confer-
ence called to deny statements
by Bullard that Ferency had
personally contributed to his
campaign.
According to Ferency - who
was the Democratic Party's gub-
ernatorial candidate in 1966 be-
fore leaving the party to help

Ferency

sent

funds

to,

Dem

found HRP-the $100 donation
was not actually a campaign con-
tribution but a gift to offset
legal costs incurred by Bullard,
when he brought a lawsuit over
the summer.
The lawsuit-one supported by
several lobbyists in the state
capitol - was intended to force
state senators to stand for re-
election this fall because of the
a 11 e g e d malapportionment of
their districts.
The money, Ferency said,
came from persons* in Lansing
who had supported the suit. None
of the money involved was his
own, Ferency asserted.
He refused to disclose the
identity of any of the donors who
he said asked to remain anony-
mous.
Ferency said that the idea of

making out the check to Bul-
lard's campaign had been his
own.
"It wasn't really a campaign
contribution," Ferency explained
"It was just that it came at a
time when Bullard was - a candi-
date. It occured to me that he
might be able to use the money
best in his campaign."
With his check, Ferency had
included a personal handwritten'
note which read:
"Dear Perry: Enclosed, please
find a modest contribution col-
lected from people interested in
your campaign."
The note was signed "Z" and
written on Ferency's personal
letterhead.
Some question has been raised
as to whether Ferency's actions
violated state statutes barring

anonymous contributions.
Ferency denied that his actions
were illegal.
Section 9.17 of the state elec-
tion code states that no person
shall contribute to a campaign,
in any other name than that of
the person who in truth supplied
such money."
Ferency claimed that since the
idea to donate the money to
Bullard's campaign was his own,
he had not broken this section
of the election code.
County Prosecutor William Del-
hey said yesterday that an action
such as Ferency's might "come
close to a violation." He added
that he would have to study
case law more closely before
being certain that a statute had
been broken.
See FERENCY, Page 10

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Ferency's note

Bei

igals blaze
Eastern Di

b y

OSOX,

3 -i,

in

vision

showdown

No House,,
'probe of
Watergfate
WASHINGTON (1P) - The House
Banking Committee voted yester-
day against a proposed investiga-
tion of financial aspects of the
break-in at the national Demo-'
cratic headquarters.
The 20-15 vote dashed Democra-
tic hopes for public hearings be-
fore the November election with
such subpoenaed witnesses as for-
mer Atty. Gen. John Mitchell, for-
mer Commerce Secretary Maur-
ice Stans and other leaders of
President Nixon's campaign or-
ganization.
.However, Rep. Henry Reuss, (D-
Wis.), vowed he would try to get
the committee to change its mind.
He said he is counting on "the
force of public opinion to bringE
some pressure" on members-Re-
publican as well as Democratic-
who refused to authorize the in-
vestigation.
Seven men have been indicted~
on charges resulting from the June
break-in and alleged electronic
bugging of the Democrats' office at
the Watergate complex in Wash-
ington.
Opponents of the investigation,
led by Reps. Garry Brown (R-
Mich.), and Robert Stephens Jr.,
(D-Ga.), said yesterday it would
be impossible to conduct a public
investigation without prejudicing
the trial of the seven men.

AP Photo
RED SOX TOMMY HARPER steals second in the first inning of last night's decisive game against the Tigers. Harper went on to score,
but it was not enough as the Bengals took the Eastern Division championship with a 3-1 victory.
SECOND ATTACK:
Communists continue sh ellings

Fryman,,
Kaline
sparkile,
By CHUCK BLOOM,
special To The Daily
DETROIT - It was exactly 11:11
when Al Kaline put away pinch-
hitter Ben Oglivie's fly ball. The
Detroit Tigers had officially won
the American League Eastern Di-
vision title over the Boston Rigid
Sox, 3-1.
Veterans and retreads combined
to give the Tigers the victory last
night. Kentuckian tobacco farmer
Woodie Fryman (10-3), acquired
in mid-season from Philadelphia,
went 7 2/3 strong innings yielding
only four Bosox hits' and one un-
earnedrun.sKaline, 37-year old
superstar for the Bengals, knocked
in the game winning run in the
seventh inning.
Magic Number: 0
Stargell and Clemente, ears
jammed against a Panasonic
transistor, managed to pick up
the feeble radio signal beamed
from the Motor City. Suddenly
Harwell screamed in elation,
"We won, we woo! Bring on the
National League!!" Willie
glanced at Arriba and Arriba at
Willie. Then each broke into a
wide grin as they picked up the
Oakland A's scouting report to
prepare for the near future.
'An overflow crowd of 54,079
jammedvTiger Stadium to see the
drama unfold. Several thousand
bleacher ticket holders were kept
from entering the stadium until
fifteen minutes before the start of
the contest. But despite all the in-
conveniences that the security po-
lice could muster upon the helpless
fans, they came to enjoy and to
watch.
Boston drew first blood in the
opening fram with an unearned
run. Tommie Harper opened the
game with a line single to center
and proceeded to steal second. Fol-
lowing a walk to Carl Yastrzemski,
Reggie Smith sent a tailor-made
See TIGERS, Page 9
e lab, falls'
S students
100 of the 168 booths in the new
completely installed, there have
tudent complaints to raise ques-
lab's value.
omplaints are aimed at the "as
stem.
:i,lniTevelu twhusa

ofUS

air

bases in

Thailand

?

BULLETIN
A bomb threat cal
police early this mo
suited in some 150 pi
ing evacuated from dv
the 900 block of Churc
south of Hill. The a
caller claimed a boi
explode in one of the
1 a.m. At 1:05, polic(
who had entered and c
houses, announced the
over.

--- I

led in to SAIGON W)-Terrorists launched
)rning re- another attack on a U.S. air base
ersons be- in Thailand as reports said yester-
wellings in day that Thai-based aircraft had
h St., just switched from, targets in North
anonymous Vietnam to head off a communist
mb would buildup in Laos.
houses at Thai officials reported that se-
Sofficers, curity forces sweeping the area
leared the around Udorn air base killed two
alert was terrorists involved in Monday
night's raid on the U.S. Air Force
headquarters base in northeast
I-- -SA-BO
IT'S A BOY.!

Who 's behind those
Girl Scout cookies?

Thailand. northern Laos, hundreds of miles Saigon and killed six civilians and
One of the attackers and a Thai from South Vietnam or even the wounded 10 aboard two buses that
guard were killed in the initial Ho Chi Minh trail. tried to drive through.
attack which took place around Military sources said there has In another development, Cam-
midnight when seven sappers been a major increase of troops bodian field commanders engaged
broke into the base complex. and supplies in the border region in the fighting on the east bank of
Two American and two Thai preparatory to the dry season due Mekong River described the situa-
security guards were wounded in to begin in Laos this month. The tion at government posts as "very
the firefight that followed. current monsoon has slowed the critical," despite heavy losses, in-
Thai sources said one of the movement of supplies across Laos, flicted on the communist troops.
attackers was captured. He was the sources said, but the North
said to be a Meo hill tribesman, Vietnamese are expected to begin Meanwhile in Saigon, a Vietna-
one of a group of nomadic moun- shipping across the border as soon mese identified by police as a war
tain people who have been in re- j as the roads will support traffic. veteran set himself on fire in front
volt against the central government Meanwhile in South Vietnam, of the South Vietnam Senate
for several years. terrorists set up a roadblock on building early this morning. At
The attack on Udorn, 300 miles Highway 1, about 20 miles outside last report the man was still alive.
northeast of Bangkok was the sec-
ond assault on U.S. Air Force in-
stallations in 24 hours. The first
was a mortar bombardment of the
Sudynih.Unfinished lnug
fighter-bomber base at Ubon on
Sunday night.
As American forces have been -l- ATibIt E'
withdrawn from South Vietnam, below hopes,1hhi er
the U.S. Air Force inThailand has
expanded. Recent increases have
brought U.S. strength at eight By DAVID GROSSMAN Although only
major bases in Thailand to some You might think all the fancy equipment in the lab have been
48,000 men and hundreds of war- new Modern Languages Building (MLB) language been enough st
planes. lab is no better than Mason Hall's system. You're tions about the1
The Air Force announced that not alone-and you're right. Most of the c
Thai-based U.S. fighter-bombers Disguised behind all that impressive new panel- signed hour" sy
attacked two North Vietnamese . isguisebhin all that isive n ne- sign r" sy

On the inside ---
. . . the Sports Page contains more on the exciting
Tigers-Red Sox series . . . staff writer Jim Kentch laments
the problems of bike riders on campus . . . plus interesting
features on the Arts Page.

By SCOTT ZIMMERMAN
If you are approached by a
seemingly innocent high school
male who attempts to sell you a
box of his Girl Scout cookies,
please don't expose him as a
fraud.
He is completely legitimate, a
bona fide Girl Scout, and is a

In opposition, a large, feminist
segment of Troop 1 voiced its
initial disapproval.
"I was worried that the guys
and girls would join just to meet
each other, and not care about
the Scouts," reminisces Barbara
Shmid.

I

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