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November 14, 1972 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-11-14

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ELECTION LAW
FOLLIES
See Editorial Page

Y

Sir iCrn

471A6V
i

FLAKEY
High-35-37
Low-30-32
See today . . . for details

Vol. LXXXI I, No. 59 Ann Arbor,Michigan-Tuesday, November 14, 1972 Ten Cents

Eight Pages

today...
if you see news happen call 76-DAILY
Exam bombs
Medical Science Buildings 1 and 2 were shut down for nearly
two hours yesterday morning while police officers searched in
vain for a bomb there. According to 'U' Security boss Col. Fred-
rick Davids, the threat called in at 7:32 a.m. did not specify any
reason for the purported bombing. Freshman medical students
got a one-hour delay in taking their exams while the building
was searched. Unfortunately, the exam came off anyway and
was reportedly "a bitch."
Allman woes
The Allman Brothers, struck last year with the tragic death
of lead guitarist Duane Allman in a motorcycle accident, have
again met with disaster. Berry Oakley, the group's bassist, was
killed late Sunday in another cycle crash, at virtually the same
spot' where Allman was killed. UAC-Daystar is observing a two-
day hold on advertising and ticket sales for the scheduled All-
man Brothers concert and dance on Dec. 9. Indications are that
the group will indeed perform, but the decision will not be made
final at least until tomorrow.
The stuff dreams are made of these days seems to be little
green cards with lots of little numbers, As the Michigan Lottery
tickets (cleverly abbreviated M$L) went on sale for the first time
yesterday, most dealers reported a good turn-out of citizens eager
to find the end of the rainbow. A University Cellar salesman
estimates they've sold some 200 out of about 750, including one
for himself. Westgate Shell station sold about 100 tickets during
the morning, 150' buyers took their chances at the Main Party
Store, and Thrifty Cleaners sold over 100.
4.
Happenings ...
... Black politician Julian Bond will be speaking at Hill Aud.
tonight at 8 p.m.-seats are $1.50 .. . David Martinez of the Ann
Arbor Lettuce Boycott Committee will talk with local Democrats
about the lettuce strike at their weekly Lunch Box Forum, Michi-
gan Union cafeteria, Dining Rm. 3 at noon . . . if you like coffee,
doughnuts and English, drop in on the LSA Coffee Hour, 3-4:30
p.m. at the Hopwood Rm. in Angell Hall . . . or if music is more
your thing, musicologist and folk musician Charles Seager will
speak on "English Language and Musicology" out on North
Campus at the Crisler Center at 4 p.m., and you can hear wind
instruments at the music school's Recital Hall at 12:30 p.m. or
guitar at Rackham Aud., at 8:30 p.m. . . . for those who yearn
for the "Land of the Rising Sun", it's Japanese night at the
Rive Gauche, 1024 Hill St. at 9 p.m.
SST revival
Wisconsin Senator William Proxmire, one of the Senate's
top budgetary snoopers, said yesterday the Nixon administra-
tion will ask Congress for $5.5 billion to revive the supersonic
transport. The chairman of the housing and space subcommittee
of the Senate Appropriations Committee, referring to Nixon's
veto of high-cost social programs, "If those costs were excessive
.. then SST spending would be an outrage."
It seems more top-level party switching may be in the offing.
The Richmond Times-Dispatch says Sen. Harry Byrd Jr. (Inde-
pendent-Va.) and Sen. Janes Eastland (D-Miss.) may move over
to the GOP. The paper reports Byrd has decided to move, East-
land is wavering and the two may entice Sen. John Stennis (D-
Miss.) to join them. If the proposed switches come off, the
Democratic margin in the Senate would be cut to 54-46.
Dope notes
An American medical student-Paul Bellin from Rochelle
Park, N.J.-was arrested in Malaga, Spain yesterday when
Spanish officials found 269 pounds of hashish hidden in his car
. . Soviet authorities are investigating a drug scandal at a
Moscow research institute. One person has been arrested and
others are reportedly under investigation following the discovery
of 2.2 pounds of LSD at the Institute of Natural Compounds .. .
The U.S. and Turkey have agreed to a rural development plan
under which Turkish opium growers, forced out of business fol-
lowing a U.S.-Turkish crackdown on heroin trafficking, will be
helped to switch to other types of farming.
Getting better
Business administration Prof. Paul McCracken says economic
things are good, getting better, and will continue to do so until
at least 1973. The former chairman of Nixon's Council of Eco-
nomic Advisors told a group of businessmen in Honolulu yester-
day, however, that by 1973, certain steps would have to be taken
-among them a less expansive fiscal policy, continued wage

and price controls and a relaxation of trade restrictions among
Canada, Japan, the United States and Europe.
0o s !
General Motors has made another goof, and is recalling
155,000 new cars so the company can fix it. The problem? If
the right-front tire on a number of new cars hits the curb
in a hard left position, it can cause severe "toe in". This "toe
in" can lead to a potentially embarrassing loss of steering. Re-
called are Chevrolet Chevelles and El Caminos, Buick Centuries,
Oldsmobile Cutlasses, and Pontiac Le Mans, Grand Prix, and
Trans Am and Sprint models.
Rescue misque
LONDON-Would-be good samaritan Frank Sammes will
think twice next time he rushes to the rescue. When he heard
screams and moans coming from the apartment of neighbor
Janet Huxley, Sammes raced in to stave off the brutal attack
only to find Huxley making love with her friend William Hearn.
According to witnesses in court, Sammes hit both in disgust and
told them: "Pack it in. I'm trying to get to sleep." Sammes was
fined $100.

Ii

IlIl

facilities: Room

for everyone?

f
I
i
I
i
E

EDITOR'S NOTE: This analysis of
the University's intramural sports
scene was compiled by Daily sports
writers. It is the first of a three-
part series.
By RANDY PHILLIPS,
JOEL GREER
and MICHAEL OLIN
How many times have you
tried to get a bunch of people
together for a quick basketball
game at the Intramural (IM)
Sports Building? And how many
times have you found that the
tennis team was practicing, or
the league teams were using all
the courts, or it was just too
crowded to wait around?
Or when was the last time
you played paddleball without
getting up at 8 a.m. to stand in
line for a reservation? Have you
wondered why your football team
pays $10 to enter IM competition
and then only gets to play four

games?
The list of complaints is en-
less. Anyone who has been in any
of these situations knows intra-
the TM
PART 1
mural and recreation facilities at
Michigan are sorely lacking. In-
tramural and Recreation Direc-
tor Rodney Grambeau knows it,
and Athletic Director Don Can-
ham knows it, and above all the
students know it.
As Canham says, "We're in

the dark ages in recreation on
this campus. The problem is-
as with many other University
programs - lack of dollars
available."
Some progress 'has been made.
A recent proposal by the Board
in Control of Intercollegiate Ath-
letics and the Advisory Commit-
tee on Recreation, Intramurals,
and Club Sports would provide
for two new buildings and the
renovation of two old ones.
But the proposal has yet to be
funded and would only provide- a
short-range solution.
Present facilities illustrate the
extent of the problem.
It has been about two decades
since the Women's Pool - the
newest major IM facility - was
built. The Men's Intramural
Building is 44 years old and de-
crepit Waterman Gym was built

so long ago that your great
granparents probably used the
same basketball courts that you
are using today if they attended
Michigan.
Waterman is scheduled to be
razed as soon as funds can be
found for an extension of the
chemistry ,building onto the area
Waterman now occupies. The
turn-of-the-century building is in
such bad shape, according to Ath-
letic Department officials, that to
pour more funds into it for im-
provements would simply be mon-
ey down the drain.
The IM Building needed $1 mil-
lion in repairs three years ago, ac-
cording to Grambeau, but only
patch-up work has been complet-
ed to date. "With som'e of the
buildings approaching 50 years
old," acknowledged Grambeau,
See IM, Page 8

Daily Photo by
BECAUSE OF old equipment, students+
door hockey five months a year.

TE RRYMcCARTHY
can only enjoy in-

HARVEY ON VACATION:

Undersheriff
reinstates3
By TERRY MARTIN
Was Sheriff Douglas Harvey venting his post-election
frustration when he fired one member of the Sheriff's De-
partment and demoted two others last Wednesday? Was
Undersheriff Harold Owings protecting his own when he
reinstated the three, with back pay, yesterday? And what
will happen when Harvey returns to Ann Arbor at the end
of the week? The answers depend on who's talking.
According to Washtenaw County Administrator K. Ross
Childs, who participated in the negotiations which resulted
in the reinstatement of Carol Compton, clerical-matron
employe, and Lt. Tom Dorrance and Sgt. Richard Coppernoll,
the whole affair revolves around the standard union con-
--tract.

Ellsberg
trial to get
under way
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The
Supreme Court cleared the way
yesterday for the government to
try Daniel Ellsberg and Anthony
Russo for theft and publication of
the Pentagon papers.
The high court dissolved a rul-
ing which had blocked the start
of their trial since last July.
The two men, who have ack-
nowledged they copied and dis-
tributed to various newspapers a
top secret Defense Department
study on U.S. involvement in Viet-
nam, have insisted their action was
in the public interest and should
not be considered a crime.
But, they were formally charg-
ed with stealing secret documents
and making personal use of them.
The jury had been selected and
the opposing attorneys were sched-
uled to give opening arguments in
the trial in Los Angeles on July
26 when the two men succeeded in
obtaining a stay from the U. S.
Court of Appeals, based on their
claim that government wiretap-
pers had eavesdropped on a mem-
her of the defense team.
The appeals court later removed
the stay but before the govern-
ment could pick up the pieces and
begin the trial Ellsburg and Russo
persuaded Supreme Court Justice
William Douglas to impose a new
stay that wouldlast until the full
court could consider their claim.
Eight of the nine justices, with
only Justice Douglas dissenting,
r e f u s ed yesterday without com-
ment to hear the wiretap claim.
The effect is to free the govern-
ment to resume the Los Angeles
trial.

"The three had negotiated a con-
tract with a written grievance pro-
cedure," Childs said. "This means
that a written grievance should
be filed as to the cause of the
firing."
Apparently Harvey performed
the disciplinary actions verbally,
without informing the three in writ-
ing of the charges against them.
The employes filed complaints
with Teamsters Local Union 214,
and president Joseph Valenti met
with Undersheriff Owings and
Childs yesterday in response to
these complaints. Their meeting
resulted in the announcement of
the reinstatement.
"Under their signed contracts,".
Childs said, "it is the respon-
sibility of either the sheriff or the
undersheriff to review the case and
resolve it." In the absence of
Sheriff Harvey, Owings recom-
mended instant reinstatement with
back pay.
It has been alleged that Harvey
was taking political revenge on the'
three since they supposedly sup-
ported Owings' unsuccessful Re-~
publicanbidgforusheriff in last
Tuesday's election. While Childs1
See OWINGS, Page 8

Daily Photo by TERRY McCARTHY
THESE CHILLY SOULS strolling down the sidewalk yesterday were dismayed to see big, white, snowflakes come out of the sky to wet
their way. The snow melted on contact most of the afternoon but last night a little of it began sticking and staying on the ground.
What's this snow doing here?

By CHARLES STEIN
To the delight of ski enthusiasts
and the disgust of motorists and
pedestrians, the first snow of the
season descended on Ann Arbor
yesterday afternoon.
In light of this momentous oc-
casion, a number of local celeb-
rities took time out from their
busy schedules to comment on
the event.
"It probably had something to

do with the election," said Mayor
Robert Harris. "Nixon promised
he would do something and this
snowfall must be it."
Taking up where Harris left
off, Councilperson Jerry De-
Grieck (HRP-First Ward)
quipped, "We're sure the snow
and ice wilt thaw by the time
April rolls around." April, of
course, is the date of the next
city-wide election.

Help for your sex hang-ups:
Things mother never told you

Republican councilman Bruce
Benner, however, refused to in-
dulge in this political one-up-
manship, adding, "I hope the
snow stays all winter, so we can
have a non-partisan White Christ-
mas."
A November snowfall seemed
particularly early to the man-on-
the-street, but according to
meteorology Prof. Dennis Baker,
we have nothing to complain
about.
Leafing through his record
book, Baker determined that the
average date of the first snowfall
in Ann Arbor is October 25. He
also discovered that the state of
Michigan is the second cloudiest
state in the wintertime, which
perhaps explains why Ann Arbor
hasn't seen the sun in the last
month.
No weather story could be com-
plete, of course, without a state-
ment from Detroit's ace weather-
wan Sonny Elliot. In an exclu-.
sive Daily interview yesterday
Elliot leaked his rhyme for the
night before his six o'clock re-
port.
Sonny said:
"Snow would be lovely,
If it weren't so darn shovely."

Massive snowball fights erupt-
ed in various places around the
campus last night as winter's
first snowfall inundated the Ann
Arbor area. A massive fight be-
tween South and West Quads ap-
peared to end when a phalanx of
football players from South Quad
routed West Quadders into the
safety of their dorm.
Republicans
refuse to
reveal names
WASHINGTON (,')-A Republican
committee that channeled $100,000
into President Nixon's re-election
campaign says it does not have to
make known the sources of its
funds despite a new federal law
requiring disclosure of all over-$100
contributors.
Auditors for the General Account-
ing Office say the position of the
Executive Club of the Republican
party of New Jersey, if upheld in
See REPUBLICANS, Page 8

By MERYL GORDON
"If he really loves me, he'll know
what I need, he'll know what to
do. If he can't guess, he doesn't
want me enough."
Have you heard that line before?j
Drs. Marshall and Margueritej
Shearer, have heard it from a lot
of people in the past few years,
people who have sexual problems
and want some help.
Dr. Marguerite Shearer, who has
worked as a general practitioner'
at Health Service, and her husband
Dr. Marshall Shearer, a psychia-
trist formerly on the Medical

A rt school paintings
slashed in vandalism

School faculty, have recently re-
turned from spending two years
ypracticing at the Masters and
Johnson clinic in St. Louis, and
have opened a local marriage
therapy practice.
"People think that love is om-
niscient," Dr. Marshall Shearer
said, "it's all caught up in re-
ligious beliefs - God is love, God
is omniscient, love should be om-
niscient. But it's not , . . people
needs to be told how to make love
and what feels good for one an-
other."
He says that a lack of communi-
caiton is the primary problem for
most couples. This can lead to dif-
ficulties ranging from premature
ejaculation to impotence in males,
and a non-orgasmic state in fe-
males.
"The main difference with us
and Masters and Johnson," he ex-
plains, "is that they see people
from out of town, and we see peo-
ple locally. That means that we
can extend our therapy over a
longer period of time and do fol-
low-up work in person. We don't
have to get everything done in
two weeks."
The Shearers begin by taking
their patient's histories. Then
they ask them to take a week off
frnm wxnrk nrr to n rk innir, nnrt-.

Alice Lloyd residents become
racist for psych experiment

what the physiology is at that
step, and what brings on re-
sponses."
"Nobody responds the same
way," adds his wife. "People ex-
pect standards of orgasm - the
vaginal versus clitoral debate -
and there aren't standards. An
orgasm is an orgasm is an or-j
gasm.
Also some people know intel-
lectually that sex isn't dirty, but
deep down inside," she said, "they
feel it really is."

On the inside . *.
Art critic Donald Sosin looks at Duke Ellington on Page
3 . . . on the Editorial Page, Charles Stein mixes football
and politics, with two losers-Joe Schmidt and Jean West-
wood . . . and Sports offers still another John Papanek
column.
T ho wvv thm n d-tird

By JEAN LOVE
The Architecture and Design
School was the victim of a sec-
ond act of vandalism in three
weeks it was discovered yester-
day morning.
Nine paintings by art students
were found slashed by knives. The
incident apparently occured some-

stabbed and spray-painted with
profanities. A group of statues
were also broken and painted.
Professor Tom Larkin, former
Chairman 6f the Art Department,
said that he and George Bayliss,
the art department's present
chairman, have discussed the pos-
sibility of having I. D. cards made

By LORIN LABARDEE
Alice Lloyd, the dorm that brought you
coed bathrooms now has something new to
offer-legitimized racism.
But it's all in the name of higher educa-
tion, says Allen Giles, a Pilot Program
instructor. It's part of an experiment Giles'
class in Race Relations is conducting this
week.

when other students see it and don't ask
why she's wearing it.
The purpose of the experiment, according
to Giles, is, "to study the overt and blatant
facts of racism."
But the experiment, which began yesterday,
does have some flaws.
It seems a number of the more revolu-
tionary Sckugs, the inferior group, are or-
ganizing to overthrow their oppressors, the

it

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