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November 11, 1972 - Image 1

Resource type:
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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-11-11

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HARVEY: A
SORE LOSER?
See Editorial Page

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MISANTHROPIC
High-45
Low-40
See today . .. for details

r - LXXXI11, No. 57

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Saturday, November 11, 1972

Ten Cents

Eight Pages

'today ..
if ,you see views happen call 76-IPAILY
Bikers beware
Local bikers beware: If you run a stop sign, or decide to
go the wrong way on a one-way street on your ten-speed, you
may receive a ticket. City police have been issuing citations to
violators of city ordinances prohibiting the above offenses. The
penalty for running a stop sign is $10, riding on the sidewalk, $8.
Allan who?
A Daily reporter called a University operator Wednesday
to find out the phone number of one of the campus' best-
known celebrities - Vice President for Academic Affairs Allan
Smith. After a long pause, the operator responded, "I'm sorry,
but we don't have a listing for an Allan Smith." Perhaps he's
just a figment of our imagination.
Flint campus decision delayed
The State Legislature's Joint Capital Outlay Committee won't
make a decision on relocating the University's Flint campus
to a downtown Flint location, until it sees a campus development
plan scheduled for presentation by Feb. 1. But University ad-
ministrators will first have to convince private Flint donors to
shell out the funds for the $100,00 study without a guarantee that
the campus will end up in the downtown area.
Thanksgiving at the UGLI
For those of you who will be munching your Thanksgiving
turkey in the library, here are the UGLI's holiday hours:
Wednesday, Nov. 22, 8 a.m.-6 p.m.; Thursday, Nov. 23, CLOSED;
Friday, Nov. 24, 1 p.m.-6 p.m.; Saturday, Nov. 25, 1 p.m.-6 p.m.;
Sunday, Nov. 26, 1, p.m.-2 a.m. No books will be due during
those days. Reserve books can be taken out at noon Wednesday
and will be due by noon on Monday, Nov. 27. No
Scholarships for women
Attention 'U' women! Now is the time to apply for Alumnae
Council Scholarships for the 1973-74 academic year. Forms for
both undergraduates and graduates are available at the Office
of the Director of Alumnae Activities, Alumni Association, in
the Michigan Union. They must be returned by Jan. 22, and
recipients will be notified after March 31, 1973.
Happenings ...
Duke Ellington and his band swing into Ann Arbor
for a 8:30 p.m. concert at the Power Center . . . travel to the
Mediterranean with Macedonian Folk Dancing at the Women's
Athletic Building, 10 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. and 2-4:30 p.m., and
Greek. Night at the Rive Gauche, 8 p.m. . . . Help out the Pro-
ject Outreach book drive, today and tomorrow. Call 764-9279
1 or 764-9179, if you have donations of used books or magazines
to distribute to the hospitals, mental institutions and prisons
where Outreach works.
Raid on Black Panthers
ATLANTA, Ga. - Police raided a Black Panther Party head-
quarters Thursday in search of a .45 caliber pistol used in
the shooting of a patrolman during a traffic investigation near
the headquarters' last month. Wearing bulletproof vests and
carrying automatic weapons, the police arrested eight persons
and said they confiscated four guns, blasting caps and a deacd-
vated grenade.
Eating is a dog's life
NEW YORK - If "you are what you eat," New York Times
Food Editor Raymond Sokolov is in trouble. Sokolov led a dog's
life recently, taste-testing 11 types of dog food ranging from
Mik Bones to raw ground chuck. Sokolov was joined by Cleo,
a four-year-old Saluki, who, like himself, "had been previously
corrupted by frequent exposure over long periods of time to a
wide variety of meats and meat by-products." Sokolov conclud-
ed, however, that a Milk Bone - with a touch of butter and
salt-could pass for a Ry-Krisp.
Stock highs
NEW YORK - Wall Street's euphoria over President Nixon's
re-election plus prospects for peace and a strong 1973 economy
sent the stock market to new highs yesterday. The Dow Jones In-
dustrial average closed at a record high of 995.26, up seven points
on the day and topping the previous all-time high of 995.15 set
on Feb. 9, 1966. During the session, the average burst through
the 1.000 level for the first time since the same 1966 date. But
profit-takingclipped the advance during the afternoon.
On the inside ..
Arts Page reviews this year's Soph Show, "Cabaret"
Editorial Page writers take another look back at Tues-
day's election . . . Sports previews today's football game
at Iowa.

The weather picture
You'll be telling time by the clock today - there's
no sun in sight for the whole weekend. Today it will be
cloudy, but with little chance of rain. The high will be
42 with a low tonight of 37.

Youth v
By TERRY RYAN
Associated Press Writer
What happened to the youth vote?
It was there and it did have an impact.
Younger and more liberal candidates won
state legislative races and local contests
in many parts of the country with a strong
boost fronj first-time voters.
A University of Nebraska student unseat-
ed the chairman of the state legislature's
executive board. A 26-year-old Vietnam vet-
eran will replace the oldest member of
Hawaii's house of representatives. And an
antiwar farmer was elected county com-
missioner in Athens, Ohio, home of Ohio
University.
-A few candidates for Congress and
state-wide offices clearly won on their ap-
peal to young voters, In many cases, how-
ever, older or more conservative candidates
won despite immense losses in areas domi-
nated by young voters.
The Rev. Andrew Young Jr., 40, the
first black congressman from Georgia since
Reconstruction, said young people were es-
sential to his victory. "I don't think we
could have done it without the help of the
younger, more moderate voters in Atlanta."

ote shows

m
impact

Thieu

repeats

"The most you can say is that young people are maybe 10
per cent more liberal than the rest of the voters. You can't
lose the rest of the population and win with what you pick
up in the youth vote."
-A McGovern staffer

1XII, Ix,

demandsfo
troop pull-out
J3y the AP and Reuters
South Vietnamese President Nguyen Van Thieu- was re-
portedly holding fast yesterday to his demand for a complete
pullout of North Vietnamese troops from South Vietnam be-
fore signing any peace settlement.
Thieu met for two hours with Gen.-Alexander Haig Jr., a
special presidential envoy who arrived earlier in the day
from Washington.
An early ceasefire was uncertain after an apparently un-
productive opening meeting between Thieu and Haig.
Thieu maintained his opposition to parts of the draft
agreement, worked out betweenv -

-In this year of President Nixon's land-
slide, the youth vote made little difference
in the outcome of the presidential race.
Campus precincts almost universally went
for Democratic presidential nominee Sen.
George McGovern, but this strength was
seldom sufficient to carry counties or con-
gressional districts for McGovern.
There were 25 million 18-to-25 year olds
eligible to cast their first presidential elec-
tion ballots on Tuesday. About 11 million
of them were 18-to-20 year old enfranchised
when the 26th amendment lowered the vot-
ing age in federal elections.
Some political analysts, including rank-
ing McGovern staffers, had contended that
young people would be decidedly more lib-

eral than other voters and could carry Mc-
Govern to victory. McGovern campaign of-
ficials last spring talked of winning 70 per
cent of the youth vote.
Republican strategists argued that young
voters would be no more liberal than any-
one else and insisted that the President
would hold his own with them.
An extensive poll taken election day for
CBS News by George Fine Research, Inc.
of New York indicated that 18-to-24 year
olds supported McGovern by a 52-46 mar-
gin.
The poll indicated that Nixon did hold
his own among young voters. Those youth
voters, however, gave McGovern about 14
See YOUTH, Page 8

I

Washington and Hanoi. Haig was
apparently unable to persuade
Thieu to soften his demands for
the troop withdrawal and bilateral
talks between the Saigon govern-
ment and the Viet Cong.
The daily newspaper Tin Song,
which is controlled by the presi-
dential palace, reported that Thieu
told Haig any peace agreement
must be approved by the South
Vietnamese people and not im-
posed by other countries.
The U, S. envoy was reported
by the New York Times to have
taken a personal letter from
President Nixon to Thieu urging
him to accept a ceasefire plan as
soon as possible.
While the White House spokes-
person in Key Biscayne refused to
comment on the report, officials in
Saigon said Haig had been in-
structed to tell Thieu that the pro-
posed ceasefire accord was a fair
compromise and would not jeopar-
dize his regime.
Haig is expected to confer with
Thieu again today before leaving
for Washington, tomorrow, but
embassy spokespersons emphasiz-
ed his schedule is flexible.
U. S. officials in Saigon said
they believed Haig's mission would
succeed. They added that his re-
turn would be followed within a
week or 10 days by Presidential
Adviser Henry Kissinger's depar-
ture for Paris for another round of
talks with the North Vietnamese.
MennanwhiP l Chin az Prmi,

Ala.' plane
hij acked
to Ohio
By AP and UPI
DETROIT -A Southern Airways
jetliner with at least 29 passengers
and a crew of four was hijacked
over Alabama last night and or-
dered to Detroit wherehitacircled
for more than an hour and then
ordered to fly to Cleveland.
"To our knowledge it never land-
ed in Detroit and now is headed
for Cleveland," a spokesperson for
the Federal Aviation Administra-
tion (FAA) said in Washington.
Wayne County Sheriff William
Lucas said the plane, a DC 9, was
hijacked by a group of black men
who demanded $10 million in ran-
som from the city of Detroit and 10
parachutes.
He also said the hijackers had
ordered a plane prepared that
could make a transAtlantic flight.
Undersheriff Loren Pittman said
there were "10 armed black men"
aboard the plane. Lucas said they
were armed with rifles and hand
grenades.
There were unconfirmed reports
that the hijackers still demanded
that the city of- Detroit pay the
ransom.

AP Photo
THE FIRST lottery ticket was sold yesterday by Don McLoughlin (right), operator of a concession stand at the State Capitol. Marsha
Bigelow, director of the Michigan Historical Commission, bought the ticket in a special ceremony. Gov. William Milliken (left) looks on.
The ticket will be placed in the state museum.
Lottery ti~ckets to go on- sale;

i
i
t
I
I
I
i

Authorities said the hijackers
Chou . En-lai yesterday called on asked that Lucas, Mayor Roman
Nixon to end the war in Vietnam, Gribbs, Wayne County Prosecutor
and said a ceasefire would not William Cahalan and Police Com-
solve all problems in Indochina. missioner John Nichols deliver the
Speaking to a group of visiting ransom money.
Nordic journalists in Peking, he There was a steady drizzle fall-
ing at Detroit Metropolitan airport
also implied that China supported and fire trucks ringed the runway
the idea of a conference on Indo- area where the plane originally
china, but said the United States was scheduled to land.
appeared to be more preoccupied It was not immediately known
with the control questions than of why the plane suddenly left Detroit
. and headed for Cleveland.
arranging such a conference. anheddfrCven.
reGribbs arrived at the Page Air-
"Ceasefire (in Vietnam) would ways Terminal, a private landing
not solve all the problems in Indo- area where the plane was to land,
china. There will still be the prob- about 11:45 p.m. EST, shortly be-
lems in Cambodia and Laos," he fore the plane headed south.
was quoted as saying. The plane was about 45 miles
south of Birmingham, en route to
In other action, American pilots Montgomery, when it was com-
carried out their heaviest raids in mandeered.
North Vietnam since the bombing The FAA said the hijackers first
was limited last month to below ordered the jetliner to return to
the 20th parallel, 75 miles south Birmingham but then changed
of Hanoi. their minds and ordered it flown
to Jackson to refuel.
Fighter - bomber pilots flew 180 Charles Binkley, the Southern
missions and 10 flights of B-52s Airways employe who-refueled the
blasted military targets, including plane in Jackson, said he saw two
a gasoline pipeline south of Dong men in the cockpit of the plane.
Hoi. "I had a clear view of the cock-
pit from the waist up," Binkley
In South Vietnam U. S. aircraft said. "One of the men kept moving
concentrated their raids on com- from one side of the plane to the
munist troops dug in near South other. He was obviously the look-
Vietnam's major cities of Da out."
Nan, Pseiku mandth cpitalitD Binkley said he loaded the plane
Nang, Pleiku and the capital it- with 3,031 gallons of fuel and es-
self. Communist activity general- timated that was six hours of flying
ly remained at a low level. time.

grand
By ANGELA BALK
Now is the time for all good
gamblers to come out of hiding.
The opportunity of a lifetime is
here. M$L (Michigan State Lot-
tery) tickets go on sale Monday.
The tickets for the first draw-
ing, Nov. 24, will be sold for
fifty cents each by various local
businesses.
University Cellar, the Village
Apothecary, the Campus Inn, the

prize nt
County Building Coffee. Shop,
World Wide Charter, the Old
Heidelberg Restaurant, the Blind
Pig, Campus Corners, Burger
King, and most A and P and
Wrigley's stores are included in
the 53 local businesses licensed to
sell tickets.
The businesses were licensed,
according to a spokesperson for
the M$L Licensing Department,
on the basis of the volume of
business, the number of agents
needed in the area, and the
credit rating and criminal rec-
ord, if any, of the concern. Ap-
plications for licenses were han-
dIed by a reviewing board in
Lansing and five regional bur-
eaus were set up to handle dis-
tribution of licenses and promo-I
tional materials.
Ticket holders can win amounts
ranging from $25 to $1 million
in a series of weekly drawings.
Each lottery ticket has two
boxes, each containing a three
digit number. If one of the num-
bers is drawn in the lottery, thej
owner of the ticket will auto-
matically receive $25 and a new
number to be used in a $1 mil-
lion drawing which will be held
sometime in the future.

ets $1, 000, 000

Drawing will win a prize. There
will be three $10,000 winners, one
$50,000 winner and one $200,000
winner.
Persons who win over $50,000
will be paid in installments over
a period of years. A million dol-
lar winner, for example, will be
paid $50,000 at the drawing itself
and will get $50,000 on the anni-
versary of the drawing for the
next 19 years.
The first weekly drawing (to
be held at an auto show at Cobo

Hall) as well as future drawings,
will progress in a series of steps.
1,000 balls, numbered from 000
to 999, will be put into a plastic
(drum on stage in an order de-
termined by some member of the
audience. The drum will be ro-
tated and ten balls allowed to fall
into separate cups.
Ten envelopes containing the
results of previously run horse
races will be in a separate drum.
Two of them will be chosen and
See LOTTERY, Page 8

DERELICT DOGGIES

Police struggle

with stray pets

By PENNY BLANK
Did you know that the love-
able mutt that wandered into
your psych class the other day
was really a fugitive from the
law, a "dog at large"?
The increasing interest in pets
on the campus and in the local
community is reflected in the
growing number of lost and stray
dogs being picked up by the Ann
Arbor Police Dept., Washtenaw
County Sheriff's Dept., and the
Huron Valley Humane Society.
An average of 271 dogs are

centrating on the areas where
many complaints have been re-
ported. They answer calls re-
porting dogs causing a public
nuisance or dogs on the loose.
Owners are either given a verbal
warning or a citation for "dog at
large".
If the dog picked up has a li-
cense, the police try to contact
the owner through the new Hu-
mane Society tag identification
system.
Each tag has on it a number
registered at the Humane So-

l t/s/° r XTwo numbers are drawn in
* each lottery. Approximately 4,000
tickets have one or the other
y H "-anumber printed in the boxes.

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