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October 13, 1972 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1972-10-13

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See Editorial Page



:43 a t t

For details, see "today..

Vol. LXXXI1I, No. 32 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Friday, October 13, 1972 Ten Cents

Ten Pages

today. ..
if you see news happencall 76-DAILY





Supporting Green
Students of suspended chemistry Prof. Mark Green who wish
to express their support for his reinstatement are encouraged
to write the chemistry department, according to LSA Dean
Frank Rhodes. The department's office is 2035 Chemistry Bldg.,
930 N. University St., Ann Arbor. The letters, Rhodes says,
"do make a difference." Supporters of Green have also urged
students and faculty to wear green armbands to show their
concern for him.
Where are they now dept.
Jack Garris, ultra-conservative head of the Concerned Citi-
zens of Ann Arbor and one-time mayoral candidate, is playing
political games again - this time as legal advisor for Sheriff
Doug Harvey. Garris accompanied the sheriff to the office of
County Prosecutor William Delhey, who is conducting an investi-
gation of Harvey's methods of disposing of stolen property. Del-
hey says his report will be ready about next Tuesday or Thurs-
'Unimportant people?'
After Perry Bullard, state representative candidate, dismissed
members of "Democrats and independents for Burghardt" as
"unimportant," members of the group are considering a new
name. Taking a cue from Perry, it's - surprise - "Unimportant
People for Burghardt."
Happenings ...
. . .are overflowing. Leonard Nimoy (minus his pointy ears)
will be speaking at a McGovern rally tonight at Mt. Clemens'
VFW Hall at 7 p.m. Although campaign workers can't verify
rumors about McGovern and Shriver paying a surprise visit,
they're sure that pizza and beer will be served. Admission is
free. . . . a Friday the 13th smoke-in is scheduled for noon on
the Diag to protest Judge S.J. Elden's recent ruling on the city
post law. . . . Maceo Dixon, Sodialist Workers' candidate for
the First Congressional District, will speak at the UGLI at 12:30
p.m. . . . check out the Best of the First Annual New York
Erotic Film Festival, Natural Science Auditorium, 7:30, 9 and
10:30 p.m.
Muskie may sue
WASHINGTON - Maine Sen. Edmund Muskie said yesterday
he is exploring the possibility of suing President Nixon's re-
election committee and White House aides for violating his civil
rights through political espionage and sabotage. The Muskie
staff has prepared a memorandum detailing examples alleging
stolen campaign documents, stolen Muskie polls, and the use of
forged Muskie envelopes.
Revenue sharing passes House
WASHINGTON - Legislation to send to states, cities and
other local governments more than $30 billion in federal money
over the next five years was passed by the House yesterday.
The bill, a compromise between a version passed earlier by the
House and Senate, now goes to the Senate for final action.
What's a nice girl like yo...
STIRLING, Scotland - It ain't easy being a queen these
days. Students at Scotland's Stirling University shouted obsceni-
ties at Queen Elizabeth yesterday when she visited the school.
Chanting "Monarchy out," some 400 students protested the use
of university money to fund an expensive reception for the
queen. Meanwhile, Prince Phillip, famed polo jock and husband
of the queen, urged parents to expose their children to adventure
by encouraging them to seek new experiences. (What does that
mean?) Phillip's comments came in a magazine interview.
Billie's Bungalow
NEW YORK - Secretary of State William Rogers has a
$400-a-day suite in the Waldorf Astoria big enough to play basket-
ball in. It has gold-colored antique furniture, wall-to-wall carpet-
ing and a bust of Abraham Lincoln. Aides call it an "excellent
investment in diplomacy" though they admit Rogers doesn't
even sleep there.
Who's who in the holy land
When George McGovern turned up at Wheaton College, he
was confronted by a leaflet that read: "Choose not George Mc-
Govern but Jesus Christ." McGovern took the situation in stride,
declaring, "I assure you when you're running against Richard
Nixon, you aren't running against Jesus Christ."
On the inside . .
. . . the Sports Page scouts out Michigan State . . .
the Editorial Page includes the diverse views of economics
Prof. Gardner Ackley, conservative State Representative
candidate Alan Harris, and Daily writer Bill Leavitt .
plus everything you've always wanted to know about
movies on campus this weekend on the Arts Page.
The weather picture
Well, folks, it looks like there's still hope for a weekend
in the great out-of-doors. According to the weatherpersons,
a slight warming and clearing trend will start today and
(we hope) carry over into Saturday and Sunday. It'll still
be a little chilly today, with a high of between 55 and 60

degrees, and a low around 50. The probability of precipita-
tion hovers near zilch today and tonight.


' Students given parit
in Cdem1 dept. probe
Managing Editor
Over 400 persons marched from the Diag to the Chemistry
Bldg. yesterday to protest the suspension of chemistry Prof.
Mark Green and demand his immediate reinstatement.
Although Green's suspension remained, at least one of
the demonstration's demands-student parity on the com-
mittee to review Green's teaching record-was granted later
in the day.
Also during the afternoon, more than 100 persons
marched into LSA Dean Frank Rhodes' conference room to
demand that he reinstate Green. Rhodes refused.
Parity on the review committee was granted late yester-
day afternoon by the three -
faculty members of the com-
mittee, who met in private tos st guso s
tion,and the gosb oibing
discsand the possible rein-
statement of Green pending A .,

AP Photo
THE VICTORIOUS Oakland A's whoop it up after smashing the Detroit Tigers 2-1 yesterday. Vida Blue, left, is embraced by Blue Moon
Odom, back to camera, while Sal Bando, glove to face, and Gene Tenace rush off to Cincinnati for the World Series.

.Odom, Blue stifle

Tigers. 2-1;

Oakland captures AL Pennant

Special To The Daily

the sliding Jackson was in there.

By JIM ECKER The Oakland center fielder in-
DETROIT-The sun finally set jured his groin on the play. When
on the Detroit Tigers' 1972 season Oakland took the field in the bot-
yesterday afternoon. The baffling tom of the inning, the inexperi-
Bengals' failure to rally "one more enced George Hendrick had re-
time" resulted in an American placed the A's All-Star outfielder.
League championship for the Oak- He turned out to be more than a
land Athletics. defensive replacement.
IaCharley Finley's outfit nudged Hendrick led off thetfourth frame
the Tigers 2-1 in the decisive fifth with a bounder to short. McAuliffe,
game of their American League playing in place of the wounded
playoffs. Both squads performed -_-___-
below par under Detroit's chilly,
blustering skies. e "'"n t
Billy M artin's men broke from I1 RL1 R~
the gate in front, faded in the back
stretch, and never recovered.
In the first inning, a Dick Mc- ! A O T 0t
Auliffe single and a Duke Sims a o e t
walk placed runners on first and
second with one out. Oakland's W
catcher Gene Tenace's passed ball WASHINGTON /P)-The Senate
advanced the runners a base shelved a House-passed antibus-
apiece. ing bill yesterday after a third
Bill Freehan's grounder to short attempt to break a filibuster by
scored McAuliffe, sending bellig- Northern liberals failed.
erant Tiger fans into temporary By a vote of 59 to 26, the Sen-
delirium. It proved to be their last ate adopted a motion to put the
chance for 1972. glee. bill aside and continue with other
Oakland knotted the game the legislation.
very next inning on the aggressive The bill would have barred
base running of Reggie Jackson. busing for school desegregation
Jackson walked, stole second and except as a last resort, and would
advanced to third on a fly to Ka- have forbidden busing a child
line. With two down and Mike beyond the school next to his
Epstein on first as a hit batsman, home.
the A's engineered a delayed dou- It also would have permitted
ble steal. the reviewing of court orders for
Epstein broke for second on the school desegregation to bring
pitch. Jackson waited for Free- them into conformity with the
han's peg to clear the pitching bill's restrictions on busing.
mound before making his move The bill passed the House on
homeward. Second - sacker Tony Aug. 18 by a 282-102 vote, with
Taylor cut in front of the bag, its toughest provisions written on
grabbed the ball and relayed to the floor in a late-night session.
Freehan. Home-plate ump Nestar President Nixon had called for
Chylak informed the highly-parti- Senate action on the bill before
san 50,276 Bengal boosters that Congress adjourns.

Ed Brinkman, pulled Norm Cash and jump before unleashing a bul-
off first for an error. It was a let to the poised Freehan. Hen-
costly miscue., drick hit the dirt, the ball popped
Bando sacrificed the fleet-footed loose, and the A's had it.
Hendrick to second. Epstein fan- The Tigers never threatened af-
ned, but Tenace delivered with a ter the second inning. In fact, not
single to left. Duke Sims, inserted one Tiger runner reached second.
in Martin's lineup for his stick, base once Oakland had its 2-1 lead.
corralled the liner on a hop. Hen- Vida Blue relieved Oakland start-
drick rounded third. ing pitcher John "Blue Moon"
Sims practiced his hop, step See TIGERS, Page 10
l-busing bill shelved
end flibuster fails

the review's results. No de-
cision was made on reinstate-
Green was relieved of all teach-
ing duties Monday by Acting
Chemistry Dept. Chairman Thomas
Dunn, after Green made use of an
anti-war slide show in his Organic
Chemistry 227 classes.
Yesterday's protest started when
the demonstrators marched from
the Diag to the Chemistry Bldg.,
where the chemistry faculty were
meeting to choose the review com-
mittee members. It ended almost:
four hours later, in the literaryI
college dean's conference room.
The group plans to discuss fur-
ther tactics at a neeting in the
Union tonight at 7:30 p.m.
The demonstration was part of1
a growing wave of reaction over
Green's suspension. The slide show
that Green used has since been
booked solid by professors for the
next few weeks-many are showing
it as a protest-and the faculty;
executive body, the Senate Ad-
visory Committee on University
Affairs, has scheduled a meeting
today to discuss the issue.
When the protestors reached the
Chemistry Bldg. yesterday, all but
three student representatives and
three reporters were barred from
the faculty meeting. As the crowd
waited in an adjacent room, Stu-
dent Government Council President
Bill Jacobs commuted from the
meeting to the protestors, explain-
ing what the faculty was doing
and carrying demands back from
Green's supporters.
Both Jacobs and Jay Rising, lit-
erary college student government
president, spoke before the faculty,
urging reinstatement of Green and
parity on the committee.
The chemistry faculty chose
Profs. Peter Smith, David Curtis
and John Groves to form the ad-
visory review committee. Rather
than making a decision on. the par-
ity issue, they gave the review unit
power to enlarge itself as its mem-
bers deem necessary.
Smith later said that three stu-
dents will sit as full members on
ht ecommittee, and will be chosen
jointly by the 'graduate and under-
g r a d u a t e chemistry students'
groups. No one presently in
Green's class will be eligible, het
The hemitrv fnniilt-rc n whnc ocI

U.S. says
SAIGON (P) - U. S. planes at-
tacked North Vietnam again yes-
terday but they were reported to
be operating under restrictions
governing raids in the vicinity of
Hanoi after the heavy damage and
death in the French diplomatic
mission there.
Meanwhile, the regular Vietnam
peac etalks remained in deadlock
after the unprecedented series of
secret talks this week between
President Nixon's national secur-
ity adviser Henry Kissinger and
North Vietnamese negotiators.
Kissinger flew to Washington
yesterday after a final, mysterious
day in Paris. There was no word
whether he again met the Hanoi
Politburo member, Le Duc Tho
and the North Vietnamese dele-
gation chief, Xuan Thuy.
U. S. Command sources confirm-
ed that the air blitz was continu-
ing d e s p i t e the international
storm whipped up by damage to
the French, Algerian and Indian
missions during a bombing raid
The targets will not be disclosed
until sometime today. The U. S.
Command refused to say whether
any were in the Hanoi area.
While conceding that Navy
planesfrom the carrier Midway
attacked targets on the fringe of
Hanoi, the U. S. Command has im-
plied that damage to the, foreign
missions may have been caused by
stray enemy surface to air mis-
"The whole matter is being look-
ed at very strongly and the Navy
is trying to get pilot interviews of
results," said a U. S. military
Michael Maclear, a Canadian
correspondent, r e p o r t e d from
Hanoi that he had seen two bomb
craters at the French mission, and
the evidence was "overwhelming"
that it had been hit by bombs.
"Virtually no diplomats here be-
lieve the stray-missile s t o r y
theory," he added.
The Algerian ambassador td

At a news conference a week
ago, Nixon reiterated that he is
against busing and said it was
one of the clear-cut issues in
this year's election campaign.
Sen. George McGovern (S.D.),
Nixon's Democratic presidential
rival, was campaigning in Bos-
ton and was not present for the
showdown vote in the Senate.
Backers of the antibusing bill
predicted the issue would be back
before Congress next year, with
chances improved for passage
of legislation or a constitutional
amendment to halt what they
called excessive, court-ordered
"If ever there was a case
where Congress was not respon-
sive to the people, this is it," said,
Sen. Robert Griffin (R-Mich.)
after efforts to bring the bill to
a vote in the Senate were
The bill's opponents, led by
Sen. Jacob Javits (R-N.Y.) and
Philip Hart (D-Mich.) said its
passage would turn back the
clock on the school desegregation
achieved s i n c e the Supreme
Court's 1954 ruling striking down
the doctrine of separate-but-
equal schools.
Majority Leader Mike Mans-
field (D-Mont.) moved to put the
bill aside and take up other legis-
lation after the Senate defeated,
for the third day in a row, an
effort to close out the debate.
The vote was 49 for invoking
the Senate's anti-filihuster rule
and 38 against, or nine short of

bill's opponents for using.
Earlier in the session, Congress
attached a weaker antibusing
amendment to the higher educa-
tion bill. The measure postpones
federal - court desegregation or-
ders until all appeals have been
exhausted, or until Jan. 1, 1974,
when the legislation lapses.
President Nixon signed the bill
but said the busing provisions
were too weak.
So far, four Supreme Court
judges have refused to delay
court orders on the basis of that

ms10 lIH iy aCUILy as a wnote
s fu se odi t h North Vietnam, Aderazak Bouhara,
sibility of reinstatingGreen im- was quoted as saying he was in
mediately. the courtyard of his embassy when
During the two-hour chemistry it was hit by bomb fragments, one
meeting, most of the protestors landing about six feet from him.
'See 400, Page 10 _s -

DESstudies show cancer


From 1946 to 1953, doctors used a syn-
thetic hormone known as diethylstilbestrol
(DES) to avert miscarriage in their fe-
male patients. The treatment involved tak-
ing a pill once a day throughout the course
of the pregnancy, and in most cases the
miscarriage was avoided.
That was twenty years, ag'o. Todav the

Since then, DES has also come under fire
for its uses as a morning after pill and as
an additive to cattle feed.
"It is impossible to estimate the total
number of women who took DES to pre-
vent miscarriage," Bander says. "There
are no exact figures on the number of
women who took it, but a conservative es-
timate would h in the hundaendso thcnn_-

the usual rectal examinations and culture
tests fail to indicate any problem..
Known as adenocarcinoma of the vagina,
this rare form of cancer is usually found in
women over the age of fifty The ::ases de-
tected in connection with DDS, however.
have all been found in women between the
ages of 15 and 22. Since there have been no
recorded cases of two daughters of the

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