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.

October 22, 1972 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-10-22

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

Michigan

rumbles

over

Figting

llni,

31 -7

See Story
Page 9

SUNDAY DAILY
See Editorial Page

, 'iC i Yt

xi

DREEKY
High-S3
Low-40
For details, see "today .."

Vol. LXXXIII, No. 40

Ann Arbor,

Michigan-Sunday, Odtober 22, 1972

Ten Cents

Ten Pages

today. . .
if you see news happen call 76-DAILY
Campaign coffers
today . . . did not mean to single out Democratic county
commissioner candidate Elizabeth Taylor as the only person in
the race who was taking in money. Her Human Right Party
opponent for the 15th district seat, Susan Winning, has col-
lected a total of more than $200 from such notables as eco-
nomics Prof. Thomas Weisskopf, Women's Advocate Claire
Jeanette and attorney David Goldstein. In the 14th district Com-
missioner contest, Democratic candidate Kathy Fojtik has re-
ceived $333 in contributions, including donations by such well-
known Democrats as Nelson Meade, George Sallade, and Jack
Kirscht, attorney Jean King and pathology Prof. Donald Ruck-
nagel. Her HRP opponent, Susan Newell, has received about
$135 from such people as political science teaching fellow David
Black and attorney Jonathan Rose. The Daily will be happy to
acknowledge any other campaign contributers lists, as they are
made available.
Happenings . .
are as diverse as the University community itself. Ben
Spock, baby expert-turned-politician, will be at 1415 Brooklyn
St. from 10:30 to noon this morning for a Bagels with Ben bash.
For a $2 donation to the Human Rights Party, you can do that!
for breakfast. Contrary to what we reported yesterday, Spock
is not here to press his People's Party presidential candidacy,
but to raise money for HRP. Spock is not on the ballot in Michi-
gan . . . if you need more earthly possessibns and like animals,
try the garage sale benefit for the Fund for Animals, a wild
life conservation group which features Dick Cavett and Mary
Tyler Moore on its board of directors. The sale runs from 9 a.m.
to 6 p.m. at 2841 Colony Road .'. . Abortion and the procedures
involved in getting one will be discussed by Helen Tanner of
the student organizations office - 9 p.m. at Bursley's West
Lounge.
Boggs search
ANCHORAGE-After more than 100 hours of false leads and
fruitless search, rescuers weighed the chances of survival and
used every available plane yesterday in expanded efforts to find
missing House Democratic Leader Hale Boggs and three other
persons. Spokespersons told newsmen the Air Force would con-
tinue to explore every avenue until "we have done everything
possible."
Irving: Incorrigible
After Clifford Irving's Howard Hughes biography hoax was
exposed, the never-say-die author decided that the next best
thing would be the real story of his Howard Hughes biography
hoax. Besides, he needs the money to pay off his debts while he
sits in jail. Unfortunately the book, entitled, aptly enough, "What{
Really Happened", Is not the instant smash Irving and publisher
Grove Press thought it would be. Moans Joseph Liss, Grove'sj
publicity agent, "Cliff Irving got a bad press. People don't like
him. They think he's a crook."
Mail moratorium
Postal workers are getting another vacation tomorrow, when
the nation observes Veterans Day. Headquarters in Washington
says limited window service and special delivery will be avail-
able in some areas, and mail.will be collected from U. S. mail-
boxes designated with one or two white stars.
McGovern vs. MacGregor?
WASHINGTON - Top-level sparks flew after wires crossedj
in a telegram that never quite reached the White House. The
telegram, the latest in the long series of McGovern challenges
for a Nixon debate, was accidentally addressed to Republican
Campaign Manager Clark MacGregor. MacGregor responded
to the challenge politely in a telegram saying, "It is with some
surprise, yet with great anticipation, that I accept your kind
invitation to meet with you in a series of nationally-televised
debates financed by the affluent McGovern campaign." Demo-
cratic National Chairman Lawrence O'Brien muttered some-
thing about MacGregor's "flippant response" demeaning the
purpose of serious political dialogue.
On theinside . . ..
. . . Don Sosin reviews PTP's "Sleuth" on Arts Page
. . . Lindsay Chaney, a Daily Editorial Director, takes a
look at the free enterprise system in a Sunday Daily fea-
ture . . the Sports Pages includes coverage of the Wol-
verine victory over the Illini and a recap of the Cincinnati
Reds' triumph over Oakland, setting the stage for today's
decisive game in Cincinnati.
The weather picturej
For those of you who had been postponing weekend
activities in hopes of better weather today, forget it. Today
will be more of the same: Rainy, windy and cold. Temper-

atures will reach to the lower 50's during the day and drop
to the low 40s in the evening. Probabilities of precipitation
will range from 80 to 90 per cent, bad odds for any out-
door fan.

Thieu to reject
interim peace,

n rr a nr* r. n re ir~r r -

Sai~gon,

reports

From Wire Service Reports
In an apparent effort to dampen speculation about a
possible Vietnam settlement, a leading Saigon newspaper
yesterday reported that South Vietnam's President Nguyen
Van Thieu continues to reject any proposals related to an
interim peace agreement.
The report came as Thieu was completing his fourth
day of talks with U. S. presidential adviser Henry Kissinger.
According to informed sources, Kissinger's primary goal
in this round of talks is to persuade Thieu to accept some
sort of compromise with the communists, including a possi-
ble coalition government.

cplan group
strateg
By LOIS EITZEN
Daily science Writer
The ecology movement doesn'tj
often copy the methods of big busi-
ness.
However, at a conference yes-
terday at Michigan State Univer-
sity, more than 80 young Michigan
citizens met to study the concepts
of organization, project planning,
and financing as applied to en-'
vironmental action groups.
Walter Pomeroy, coordinator of
the Michigan Student Environment
Confederation (MSEC), explained
that the idea behind the conference
was "to get people together to ex-
change ideas and see what kindr
of services we can provide to each
other.''
Imagination, he told the confer-
ence, is one of the most important
tools available to the environmen-
tally concerned organization.
To illustrate his point, Pomeroy
related a story of a group of stu-
dents who favored more strict
regulation of billboards. They tied
helium balloons to a large bill-
board, he said, and let it float in
the air around the state capitol
on a day when the legislature was }
in session.
Conference participants heaxd
Mike Schechtman, director of the
Ecology Center, list the problems
of funding a non-profit organiza-
tion.
"Our expenses come every
month, but our money comes a lit-
tle at a time, so sometimes we're
very fat, and sometime~s we're very
lean," he said. "Right now, we're
very lean."
Schechtman stressed the im-
portance of using fundraising as a
method to acquaint the public with
the purposes of the center.
He mentioned today's center-
sponsored Walk-A-Thon as an ex-
ample of a fund-raising activityx
that also teaches people about eco-
logical problems in the area.
Listeners exchanged their ideas

Such an agreement would prob-
ably involve a cease-fire as well
as a plan that would allow both
sides to occupy the territory they
now hold. It would almost certain-
ly also be dependent on Thieu' s
resignation, a condition on which
the communists have long insisted.
These same sources say Kissing-
er has already reached such an
agreement with the communists.
In contrast with the Saigon
newspaper account, a French pa-
per Friday reported that a peace
settlement would come within the
next ten days. That news was
said to be primarily responsible
for a large rally on the stock mar-
ket, as Dow Jones averages
climbed nearly ten points Friday.
The Saigon paper, Tin Song, said
that afternthree meetings with
Kissinger, the South Vietnamese
told him they reject all temporary
peace solutions such as a partial
cease-fire. Thieu was quoted as
saying any agreement must be a
lasting settlement.
The interim agreement concept
envisions a part-way peace deal,
perhaps before the Nov. 7 U. S.
presidential election, which would
be followed by further negotia-
tions toward a permanent settle-
ment.
Other sources also quoted Thieu
as saying he was opposed to any
kind of a limited cease-fire as well
as a tripartite government. He has
insisted that a cease-fire must in-
clude all of Indochina, with all
North Vietnamesetroopswpulling
out of Cambodia and Laos as well
as South Vietnam.
U. S. informants agree that any
announcement of a settlementor
new proposal by the allied side
would come before the Nov. 7 elec-
tion, although the plan itself might
not go into effect until afterward.
U. S.. officials acknowledge that
the election may be responsible
for the intensified negotiations.
Reports circulated by Vietna-
mese sources said the discussions
between Kissinger and Thieu in-
cluded a recent proposal by the
Communists calling for Saigon to
concede about 600 square miles of
territory as "regrouping zones" in
connection with a cease-fire.
Under the plan - which could
not be verified by either U. S. or
South Vietnamese officials-per-
sons wishing to declare allegiancej

Pershing Rifles:
Playing soldier
on Liberty- St.
"Left, right, left right. Get a move on, watch
that car, now."
Military games in the' middle of Ann Arbor?
In the middle of the night? Almost.
The Pershing Rifles, a national fraternity
affiliated with ROTC, tries to "encourage mili-
tary leadership," according to local First Lt.
Jim Forney.
Part of this encouragement was given the
freshman initiates Friday night when the group
of 10, in their last activity before next week's
pledge formal, was marched five miles west on
Liberty in modified and makeshift "combat
gear.
Overseeing the march, with mock officer-
type ferocity, were the new pledges' big broth-
ers, in uniform.
The group was to spend all night playing
''war games" in a forest area out Liberty St.
that is owned by the University's natural re-
source school.
The pledges'! military mission began With a
traditional session of. polishing the 'M' on the
Diag.

Daily Photos by TOM GOTTLIEB

CARTOONISTS FEATURED

'Detroit Trile Fan Fair'

dra ws

about funding, including sale of to the communist side would be
seedlings and glass recycling. established to work out a final po-

Star Tr
By PAUL TRAVIS
Special To The Daily
DETROIT - Over 2,000 comic
book and science fiction freaks
poured into the Motor City this
weekend for the convention of their
dreams, the Detroit Triple Fan
Fair.
Paying a $4 admission charge,
they bought, traded, and sold
comic books, science fiction mag-'
azines and books, posters, buttons,
and art work. They also watched
dozens of horror and fantasy
movies as well as old Star Trek
episodes.
The enthusiasts had to fight for
space - the dealers' room, which
had stacks of comics ranging
from the Pulp horror maga2unes of
the early 1930's to the mAdern
Super-hero comics of the 1960's.
Also for sale was original comic
art work, Star Trek scripts, models

ek,

comics,

One high school student suggested
a $25-a-plate organic food dinner.
"If Nixon can succeed at it," he
said, "so can we."
Pomeroy encouraged the smaller
environmental groups by empha-
sizing their importance as political
pressure groups at the local level.
"Constituents will build up pres-
tige with their local legislators,"
he commented, "not some person
who lives in Lansing and works on
the statewide level."
See ECOLOGY, Page 10

litical solution.
Some here saw a connection be-
tween the "regrouping zones" re-
port and Thieu's reported asser-
tions todsome of his official visit-
ors that he did not intend to at-
tempt to recapture the northern
district of Quang Tri Province, just
below the demilitarized zone.
Late last night, Kissinger was
reported to have left Saigon. His
plane was scheduled to land in
Phnom Penh, Cambodia.

sci-fi freaks

of the U:S.S. Enterprise, and much,
more.
This was the seventh year of the
Triple Fan Fair and chairman Bob
Brosch and his hardworking com-
mittee added a new feature to the
convention-Star Trek.
The guest of honor was the
creator and producer of Star Trek,
Gene Roddenberry. He brought
along with him a number of Star
Trek episodes, including the orig-
inal TV pilot film which was never
shown, starring Jeffrey Hunter as
the commander of the Enterprise.
Roddenberry informed the en-
thusiasticcrowd that theretwas "a
good chance" that there would be
a full length Star Trek movie'
within a year and "if it gets good
crowds, we may see Star Trek on
television soon."
The producer- also said he was
presently working on four science'
fiction television series pilots which
will be shown this year as made-
for-TV movies.
The popularity of the 'now-de-
funct Star Trek was evident every-
where-Star Trek song books, Star
Trek record albums, Star Trek
slides, pictures, drawings, paint-
ings and even Star Trek pillows.
But the main focus of the con-
vention was the comics, and the
collectors flooded the swank De-
troit Hilton.
There are really two kinds of
comic collectors. Some buy and
save comics to read and re-read.
This group buys comics simply to
fill in their collections, and to re-
sell. You could hear them asking

The Fan Fair had plenty to keep make about $50 a page these days,"
those fans happy. Besides tons of said Heath. "That's what I was
comics for them to flip through, making when I first started out."
Brosch had invited some of the "The comic business is the most
best comic artists in the country ridiculous business that exists,"
to be guests of the convention. claimed Steranko. "There is no
Jim Steranko, artist for Marvel's security-a contract for 20 pages
,Captain America, Nick Fury, and you do 20 pages. None of us
Agent of Shield and cover artist for work on a salary basis.
Doc Savage comics were there. The best money is to be made
Neil Adams, artist for Batman, in advertising, however. Adams
Superman, and Green Lantern; said he did some ads for Good-
Russ Heath, best known for Play- year and got paid $700 a page.
boy's Little Annie Fannie; and un- Heath added that he got $200 a
derground artist Vaughn Bode also picture for some ads he did for
showed up. U.S. Rubber.
The artists spent their time sign- Part of the reason behind the
ing autographs, pushing their latest low pay scale is because America
publications and, of course, talking doesn't appreciate comics, Adams
about comics. said. "In Europe, they think of
Talking to them, you discover America as the home of the comics
that comic artists are paid nearly and the comic artist. They feel
the same amount as they -were 30 about comics the way they used to
years ago. "A good artist will See STAR, Page 10
Detroit police raid
llea'abortion clinicll

STATE POLITICIANS INCLUDED

Nader reports on

incumbent Congress

WASHINGTON (P) -- "Griffin's campaign con-
tribution lists read like the Who's Who of the Auto
Industry and Fortune's 500."
' This little compliment about Michigan's own
junior senator, Robert Griffin (R-Mich.), is just a
sample of the type of Congressional profile in-
cluded in Ralph Nader's report on the Congress,
released yesterday.

the influence of both the President and special
interest groups, rather than the people it is sup-
posed to represent.
While the leadership in the Congress is attack-
ed, most individual members are given credit for
at least being experts in their areas of concentra-
tion.
Not all of Michigan's representatives come in for

DETROIT (I-Detroit homi-
cide officers raided an alleged
abortion clinic last night, but
declined to reveal if arrests were
made.
The clinic had a filled waiting
room despite Friday's Supreme
Court ruling making doctors who
perform abortions again liable

vision news crew, tipped off
about the raid, said "seven or,
eight cars" of police arrived
and broke into the building with
sledgehammers.
The newsmen said the police
arrived after everyone in the
-building had apparently left, and
said they observed no arrests.

sammenson

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan