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Vol. LXXXVII, No. 81
Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, January 9, 1977
You oughta be in pictures
Washtenaw County Prosecutor William Delhey
has apparently turned down his chance for screen
stardom. It was reported yesterday that Delhey
was asked to portray himself in a film to be
produced here about convicted sex-slayer John
Norman Collins. Collins is currently serving a
life sentence in Southern Michigan Prison at
Jackson for the 1969 strangulation murder of
Karen Sue Beineman, an EMU freshwoman. She
was the last of seven women to die during a
two-year period in the Ann Arbor-Ypsilanti area;
Collins was not prosecuted for the other mur-
ders. Delhey did not elaborate on his reasons
for not wanting to participate in the making of
the film, but it is a good guess that the possibly
graphic nature of the film's subject matter caus-
ed him to shy away.
Happenings .. .
. . . are scarce on this Super Bowl Sunday.
The Wesley Foundation, located at State and
Huron, holds an open discussion on. "Liberation
Theology and the Third World," with the Rev.
Fred Maitland, a former missionary to Brazil.
It starts at 7:30 . . . Tomorrow, the Rackham
Student Government meets at 7 in the East Al-
cove Rm. of the Rackham Graduate School . .
There's a community meeting at Gay Community
Services, 7:30 at 612 S. Forest, suite B, to be
followed by an open house at 9 . . . Art Worlds
offers a free lecture and demonstration on the
various aspects of photography, 7:30, at 213%
A final lesson
Ten days after Los Angeles schoolteacher Mur-
ray Kaplan died, his widow received a letter
from the school district where he worked. Was it
a heartfelt condolence note? A message of gra-
titude for Kaplan's 27 years of service to the
Los Angeles public school system? No, it was
to advise Carole Kaplan that her husband had
been paid for the day after he died, and the dis-
trict wanted its $57.69 back. Ms. Kaplan told the
school district she would pay when she could
afford to and'that she wondered why the money
could not be accounted for as sick pay. The
school district's next letter said "retention of
salary payment to which you are not entitled
constitutes an illegal act." But after the school
district's first letter appeared in Friday's Los
Angeles Times, there was a marked change in
their tune. "It was an error in judgement," said
district controller William Barbour, Jr. "We
wish it had never happened. We will not press
for the payment and I've told my people not to
write her any further letters."
Seven judges chosen by lot will decide whether
to remove an 82-year-old California Supreme
Court justice accused of senility. Justice Mar-
shall McComb was suspended Friday after the
State Commission of Judicial Reform recommend-
ed his removal on the grounds of senility, dere-
liction of duty, inattention in court, and willful
misconduct. Among the specific charges on the
commission's 32-page report were that, while on -
the bench, McComb read magazines or books
unrelated to court business, that he frequently
fell asleep, and that he had not written an opin-
ion in eight years. McComb has been on the Su-
preme Court for 20 years, and his colleagues there
were disqualified from the panel that will rule
on the commission's recommendation. McComb's
lawyer, Greg Stout did not say what the jus-
tice's next step would be, but added, "We are
exploring all possibilities, including a request to
the U. S. Supreme Court for review."
Black woman priest
In what one bishop described as "a moment of
high drama," the Episcopal Church yesterday
ordained its first black woman priest. The cere-
mony marked the first ordination of women in
the Washington, DC area with the church's ap-
proval. The black woman, Rev. Pauli Murray, is
an attorney, scholar, and social activist who
resigned a professorship at Brandeis University
to become a candidate for the priesthood. In his
sermon, the Right Rev. John Walker said: "I
am aware and acknowledge that there are those
in this diocese and throughout the Anglican com-
munion who are opposed to the inclusion of wo-
men in this church's ministry and priesthood."
A small gron of dissenters passed out leaflets
expressing their obiections to the ordination of
women, but they did not interrupt the service.
On the inside ...
.. . Daily Sports staff.superstars Rich Lerner,
Rick Bonino, and Bill Steig render their impres-
sions of last week's Rose Bowl for the Sunday
On the outside...
Monidale set for
trip to discuss
FromW ire Service Reports
PLAINS, Georgia - President-elect Carter said yes-
terday he is sending tice president-elect Walter Mon-
dale on a round-the-world trip a few days after he
takes office to lay the groundwork for Carter admin-
istration foreign policy.
Carter said Mondale will visit West Germany, France,
Great Britain, NATO headquarters in Brussels and Tokyo
during the last week of January to coordinate foreign
policies and plan an economic summit meeting.
THE PRESIDENT-ELECT said his own debut in foreign
summit diplomacy probably will be at the economic conference,
which may take place in Europe or Japan, probably in late
May or June.
Carter also said he likely will meet with Soviet party leader
Leonid Brezhnev sometime before next fall and hopes by that
time to have achieved "substantial" progress on a new strategic
arms limitation treaty.
In a 15-minute news' conference, Carter also touched briefly Molidale
Daily Photo by PAULINE LUBENS
Wisconsin's James Gregory finds double trouble as he tries to shoot over the outstretched
arms of Michigan's Joel Thompson (20) and Phil Hubbard (35). Gregory caused some problems
for the Wolverines as he took game scoring honors with 24 points while leading Wisconsin In
rebounds with 15.
OVER(OME POOR SHOOTIN.:
Cager- slip past-
on the economic stimulus pro-
gram he unveiled Friday and
said low-and middle-income Am-
ericans should get their 1976
tax rebate checks soon after
Congress approves the plan.
"I DON'T FORSEE any prob-
lem in getting the rebate checks
out rapidly," he said.
Carter also said he has not
yet decided the exact terms of
his promised pardon of Viet-
nam draft evaders, but he
might expand it to cover desert-
ers and some categories of dis-
The president-elect wore a
suit instead of his familiar
casual attire during thefhastily
arranged meeting with report-
ers in the front yard of his
He said Mondale's trip is de-
signed in part "to become quick-
ly acquainted with the views and
attitudes of our closest friends
and potential adversaries" and
to tell overseas leaders about
the new administration's fore-
ign policy plans.
"In the early stages of the
discussions Senator Mondale
can perform adequately, know-
ing we do want to be prepared.
We don't want to waste time,"
Mondale, in a statement is-
sued by his office, said his trip
would be from January 23 to
January 30. He said it would
primarily be a fact-finding and
consultation mission and would
also help prepare for the ex-
See MONDALE, Page 7
How Con gress Will
WASHINGTON (R) - Congress wants to act as soon as pos-
sible to expand two job-creating programs which have high priority
for President-elect Carter. Action could come in early spring, con-
gressional sources say.
Carter also has encouraged individual members of Congress
to go ahead with plans for expanding other programs. such as a
year-round conserva ion corps.
THE HOUSE Democratic leadership has agreed to push for
quick expansion of the public works jobs program, which cur-
rently has $2 billion worth of projects already funded and has a
backlog of $22 billion of additional project requests.
At his news conference Friday, Carter said he was proposing
to add $4 billion worth of public works jobs during the next two
years. This is designated to ereate 600,000 jobs, directly and indi-
rectly, during the two years.
The second job-creating program that Carter and Congress
want to expand is the Comprehensive Employment and Training
Act, which currently subsidizes about 310,000 public service jobs.
THE CETA expires at .the end of Septerher. Carter is expected
to ask for another $1.7 billion to $2 billion for an additional 200,000
two-year program to stimulate the economy. It includes tax cuts
and one-time tax rebates of up to $200 for individuals.
See CONGRESS, Page 2
By SCOTT LEWIS
The Michigan basketball team
fought back from a six-point,
second-half deficit yesterday
and defeated a fired up Wiscon-
sin squad 66-63, in a game char-
acterized by poor shooting and
Rickev Green scored 13 points
in the final eight minutes and
twelve seconds to key the Wol-
verine comeback. In addition,
Tom Staton came off the bench
early in the second half and
contributed many big plays nec-
essary for the hard-earned vic-
BOTH TEAMS failed to con-
nect on key outside shots which
could have broken the game
oven, and only Green's hot
shooting at the end kept the
Badgers from upsetting the
The two squads hit only 36
per cent of their shots for the
game. The only slayers to make
over half their shots were Mich-
igan's Phil Hubbard, and Wis-
consin's James Gregorv.
"It's hard to control the of-
fensive part of the game," said
Michigan co-captain John Rob-
inson. "It was like there was a
lid on the rim - sometimes the
shots fall and sometimes they
AT THE outset, it appeared
that the cold weather caused
the rims to shrink.
Wisconsin didn't hit its first
field goal until less than eight-
and-a-half minutes were left in
the first half, but Michigan had
but 15 points' at the time -
hardly enough to blow the Bad-
gers off the floor.
"If we could have hit our out-
side shots at the beginning, it
would have been no contest,"
said Michigan's Dave Baxter,
who hit but one of his five shots
for the afternoon. "lB.ut we
couldn't hit, so they could slow
WITH 3:45 gone in the game,
Joel Thompson took a pass on
the Michigan fast break and
cruised in for the dunk. As he
shot, Wisconsin's Bob Falk
See BADGERS, Page 8
Chinese blast radicals
PEKING, (Reuter) - The
first anniversary of Premier
Chou En-Lai's death brought
huge crowds into the streets of
Peking yesterday demanding
the execution of Mao Tse-tung's
widow and three other purged
Columns marched across the
Square of Heavenly Peace
with paper wreaths, portraits
of Chou and black banners
Alleged Soviet spy
jailed without bail/
From wire service Reports
NEWARK, N.J. - A former Soviet seaman was held with-
out bail yesterday on charges of conspiring to pass classified
documents about the American space program to a Soviet official.
Ivan Rogalsky, 34, a permanent resident alien living in Jack-
son Township, N.J., was charged with obtaining documents which
he allegedly planned to give to Yevgeniy Karpov, second secre-
tary to the Soviet mission at the United Nations and a sus-
pected KGB agent.'
IF CONVICTED, Rogalsky could be sentenced to up to life
imprisonment or be executed.
Rogalsky, who used a Russian interpreter during his court
appearance before U.S. Magistrate William Hunt, refused to an-
reading: "The crimes of the
gang of four in madly perse-
cuting Premier Chou deserve
ten thousands deaths."
EFFIGIES OF the disgraced
radicals -including a hideous
green - dressed image of Mao's
widow, Chiang Ching - hung
from a tree on the main ave-
nue of Eternal Tranquility.
Mocking youths gathered
nearby to recite a poem say-
ing: "Look at the four hang-
ing from the tree. That is just
where they should be."
At the same time the an-
niversary was turned into an
openrdemonstration of public
simort for former Vice - Pre-
mier Tena Hsiao-ping, who
was toppled in a radical - in-
spired campaign last year.
T H O U S A N D S O F
neople swarmed enthusiastical-
lv around wall posters 'calling
for Teng's rehabilitation and
for a re-examination of last
Anril's riots in Tien An Men
The riots sprang from the
radical program which
brought down the veteran
leader who was China's top
administrator a year ago,
Teng had "always been right"
and asked Chairman Hua Kuo-
feng to "arrange work" for
him. Another ranked him as
China's third most important
figure. It referred to "wise
Chairman Hua Kuo - feng, be-
loved vice - chairman Yeh
Chien-ying and respected com-
rade Teng Hsiao-ping."
The strength of pro-Teng
sentiment surprised some ob-
servers. Only four months ago
he was being branded as
China's arch - villain and big-
gest "capitalist roader." But
the campaign against him end-
ed after the radicals were ar-
rested last October and ana-
lysts believe that a decision
may already have been made
to rehabilitate him.
One of yesterday's posters
said Teng's only mistake was
that he had not struggled
stronelv enough against the
radicals-"but we do not know
anyone who fought stronger
D E S P I T E molntin de-
mands for the execution of the
"Gana of Four." analvsts do'ht
that the death sentence will
he nassed on Chiane Chine and
her associates accused of nlot-
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