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.

March 27, 1977 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-03-27
Note:
This is a tabloid page

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



..- Two

Pog~~~~ Two ~~THE MICHIGAN DAILY SUNDAY MAGAZINE Mrh2,17 oc 7 97TEMCIA AL UDYM(ZN

March 27, 1977

Aarch 27, 1977

THE MICHIGAN QAf LW SUNC 41E MAGAVNE

contents:

notes .. .
Last week we told you to watch out for our special
analysis of the Hite report in this issue. Well, what started
-out as a book review has turned into a full-fledged feature
with Laurie Young scouting the University community for
insight and reactions to the findings of this document. So
instead of bringing it to you in bok review form this week,
we promise an even more in-depth feature on the subject.
in our next magazine, as port of on issue devoted to a dis-
cussion of women's concerns surrounding their bodies and
their health.

sunday
ma z n~re
ICO-EDTOS-
4Susan Ades
SElaine Fletcher z
BOOKS EDITOR--
1Tom O'Connell
2ADVERTISING-
Don Simpson
COVER GRAPHIC OF
LAW QUAD'S
HUTCHINS HALL
By Karl Schweikort

DONTOWN SERIES..
FEATURE . .a
Toward a new music
PERSPECTIVES. .
Academy award preview
Heroin addiction
The loss of adventure

a

.1

htReeves licks the froth off

i 3

.4

0

the Democratic Convention

HAPPENINGS ..
BOOK REVIEW.

R iE 3" 6
R E E 3 3 "

" IIII l III II IM

Sunday magcazine

acr"ostic puzzle

N' 221)D 2 A 2 B 2 } 20 K {27 H 28 122)' 30 j.
r. . .. __.. _ .
Thj, 46V44i ;& L5 1iJ ~ IB

a:

I I F1 2 5 , 13
354~
uS

t, "I

x to
J 131 ' 3,
Q 131.
', :5

V 9 i 92 I 3 B 1 P u 4':N 3 9
1}4
t!1 } +154 1 3 2 i 915 1 I3C1 S Io4 Fi 12 It 143
-i.I
r; l kj F15 a ri +K i U iljloo 103++Y k2 V .3
1_ 17 ?3 .L 1? 7 8 9 0aL' 1b <; s 1,3 18

!121 J122
14Th
i4d " 6

A 3 3 3 : K 3>"; 401)1 Ali 421 45 BOr
101 E10 E103 J1041 U 2 06J10
1 2' Z S :< i 1' ti16 41°

( 1 0

H 1,

A. Questionable;
malodorous .........
B. Futility; ineffectuality .
C. Sea monster..........
D. Lasting; established

'1 977
By
STEPHEN J.
POZSGAI
INSTRUCTIONS
Guess the words defined at the
left and write them in over their
numbered dashes. Then, trans-
fer each letter to the corres-
pondingly numbered square in
the pattern. The filled pattern
will contain a quotation reading
from left to right with the black
squares indicating word end-
ings. Meanwhile, the first let-
ters of the guessed words will,
form an acrostic, giving the
author's name and title of the
wvork the quote is extracted
from.

CONVENTION
By Richard Reeves
Photos by Elliott Erwvitt
Hlarcourt, Brace and Jovanovich
New York: 1977 239 pp.
By ANN MARIE LI'INSKI
FEARS AGO when Te dd y
White delivered his first
Making of a President, newspa-
per editors were furious. We
don't want to find any surprises
in White's next campaign chron-
icle, they hollered at veteran
and green political reporters
alike. Make sure that whatever
White prints next, we've printed
first.
White's book serve ,as a good
lesson for American political
writers. His revelations and new
perspectives were as surprising
to reporters' as- they were to
their editors, and as soon as the
collective blush of embarrass-
ment faded from the cheeks of
the campaign press corps, every
reporter with a crack at the
next presidential race vowed to
Paill, co -('iitor-Uit- chicf A nn
Ma-icy Lipsinki last su-niner don-
ned a /tress pass, (-raised the
floo r of l lison Square Garden,
held Mayor1Beanie's Iha'id and~
pennl] her awn bits of ninirin-
t~e' abhouit the Dc inocrahticroll -
v'eeftitan.
A ATAi
By MIKE NORTON
E OF THE less pleasant
side effects of a growving
downtown is the sharp increase
in traffic brought about by new
development. Added automobile
traffic creates serious parking
and safety problems, pollutes the
air with noise and exhaust, and
~generally tends to make down-
tow-n a less inviting place for
business or pleasure.
Many concerned Ann Arbor
residents and citizens' groups
argue that the only way to serve
the transportation needs of the
downtown area without a huge
increase in ,'traffic problems is
by strengthening the city's mass

beat White to the punch at all
costs.
Those editors and journalists
responsible for- churning out
feature copy on presidential
race periphery are probably suf-
fering through the same lesson
following the release of Richard
Reeves' Convention. I n d e ed,
there are even a couple of sting-
ers for hard news reporters
packed into this skinny account
of last summer's Democratic
National Convention.
in his third book in three
years, Reeves and a team of six
writers present the fruition of a
long period of snooping-snoop-
ing which began in late 1975,
more than eight months before
the start of the four day fiesta
on July 12, 1976. Despite all the
effort, there is virtually no re-
portage of any affairs of parti-
cular urgency. But because of
the effort, Reeves was able to
put forth the definitive account
of the convention by stringing
together episode after episode of
trivial anecdotes which, combin-
ed, paint a rather accurate pic-
ture of the whole. Picking up
their cue from a Carter aide-
"There are ten thousand cam-
paigns going on at this conven-
tion, and Jimmy Carter's is only
one of them"-b~eeves and his
convention squad put together a
real gem.
transit system and discouraging
the use of cars downtown.
But there are a host of ob-
stacles -- economic, geographic
and psychological - to be over-
come before such a scheme

TN HIS FLUFFY 246 page ac- 1
count Reeves gives his read- ;
ers the proverbial' behind-the-
scenes story. A rather nervous
John Glenn pays $229.49 for in-
stallation of a phone in his hotel
suite that would ring only to an-
nounce a call from Carter - .
hopefully offering the spaceman-
gone-governor the vice presiden-
cy. A CBS producer calls Car- CA
ter's press office to confirm ru-
mors that the expected nominee
would appear in a ballroom to
address his forces. "I don't
know if we can stop him," re-2
plies prankster Hunter Thomp-
son. "We hope we can, but Jim-.A
my's so drunk we may not be
able to."
Lynda Bird Johnson Robb ter's senior advisor, Charles Kir-
takes her seat in the VIP sec- bo. "If you touch 'em too soon, tl
tion of the convention hall and you get a red blotch. If you P
notices Paul Newman sitting wait till the right moment, they d
across the aisle. She sends an
usher over to the actor, request- BUTP BEYOND all the chatti-&
inghi company. Newinan hears i ness of the book, Reeves b,
the messenger out, turns to does make a couple of valuable g,
Robb and smiles, then turns contributions to the news history t
back to the usher. "Fuck her," of the convention. One is his re- p
he replies. velation that during that week p'
Worried about the possibility in Manhattan, the Carter people ft
of Jerry Brown' addressing the established an ersatz campaign
convention and thereby sparking headquarters stocked with a si
a movement for himself as a bunch of phonies to deal with R
vice-presidential candidate, con- and occupy what Strauss called r{
vention chairman R ob e rt the "weirdos" of the convention g
Strauss maps a plan of attack. -those that expected insiders' tE
"He's (Brownvz) like a pimple on privileges, but who got the back %
your face," Strauss tells Car- door treatment instead. ti
transporta to

L. Blotter; sponge

11 50 92 145 160? 81 166 76 177

Reef
that s(
plans
drop a
as the
bekno
gov ern
tation,
pulled
plans,
from1
Outs
sives,
fer a
review
gt to
to he]
wasn't
tic Col
I
Arbor
leased
by the
Social
proxin
city's
;y sten
Sel

24 114 36 79 67
25 1 44 94 99 103 119 135 144
164 169-
43 63 1583116 140 9 15 183 56

60 105 23

54 87 97 120 118 147

metaphysics ........
N. Cigarette butt .........
0. Desert refuge........
P. Body-"cycles.........._
Q. Interval between an
order and its
delivery (2 ords) ...
R. Nihilist; vandal.......

33 157 75 138 98
38 59 8 133 155
42 61 127 146 162 156 113 174 89

22 30 130 151 188

163 101 70

131 193 73

Public transit in the Ann Ar-
bor-Ypsilanti area is administer-
ed by the Ann Arbor Transpor-
tation Authority (RATA), which
was formed in 1968 when the
private bus company which for-

E. Science (2 words) ......

4 72 102 S8 124

134 150 191 53
168

mill property tax approved by
city voters in 1973.
The Authority- has madte im-
pressive strides in organizing
both a conventional fixed-route
bus system and a computerized
Dial:-A-Ride program, and in
boosting ridership among Ann

A
It
b'
P

F. Modify; replace.......
G. Straighten .. ......
H-. Triangular pyram-id
1. Producing effects ......_
J. Allow for extra expenses
or cutbacks (3 words)

12 165 171 179 14
46 91 2 184 186 26 40
6 16 20 148 48 65 71 29 176

6$ 80 90}31 106

129 -47 153

7 21 149 49 192 115

143 170 136

78
b2 13 34 52 74 -84 141 112 128

--- S. The appearances or
110 121 semblance of truth .

18 126 93 152 117 85 123

189 161 175 185 100

37 29 77 104

107 125 142 82 122
167 173 180

T. Having two equal sides.
U. Tryingto look wise .
V. Movements that break
with tradition
(2 words)...

Answer to Last Week's Puzzle
All the vegetable sedatives and
narcotics, all the euphorics that
:grow on trees, the hallucinogens
that ripen in berries or can be
squeezed from roots-all, with-
out exception have. been known
and sysematically used by hu-
-wan beings from; time immne-
norial.
(Aldoug) Huxley fronm "Tbe
D~oors of Perception;'

many of these are the result of
contradictions built into the
present mass transit system it-
self.

could be put into effect. And merly served the area wcent out

wi~ i j

32 10 181 19 132 66 95 108 137
57 182 111 41 83 45

i

of business. ARATA is an auto-
nomous public corporation which
operates out of funds from a 2.5

3 U 1

ALL YOU CAN EAT!

K. Closed: dense....

3 17 109 27 39 51 64 139 154,

J87 178 159

5 35

58 172 69 190, 86 96

9

s
_1

AI-4'TE ..T ... T A1i
~S O)$TN~O~r

! P ACAtE T dR-%\SAWA, v'To et YN MJ - ML A
WmT M T"\,M ? )- O MM Atu -5F IN"
STARtAYKlmp3 ,rt . pbS~z1t 1
(~Y~ ' I'2s~ 7.

- dV
r .4.1

Thursday Special
FRENCH FROEDSMELT1
French Fried Potatoes
Wednesday Special
HOMEMADE BAKED
LASAGNA
ALL MEALS INCLUDE:
* Steaming Basket of
Russian Rye Bread
* Large Pretzel Bell
Salad
$3.95/Adult $1.75 Child
Serving fDinner 5-10 n m.

Sunday Special
BAKED CHICKEN
Sage Dressinq,
Mashed Potatoes

Monday Special
BAR-B-QUE CHICKEN
French Fried Potatoes
Tuesday Special
BAR-B-QUE BEEF RIBS
French Fried Potatoes
PRETZEL BELL
Restaurant
120
E. LIBERTY
761-1470

ZiAh.S IAML15-11
'2o reate~b collection in town fl a#
,%-£rov, And( rsoc. Bliih, Brackett,E
)3 i.rnr Ott {- rbrt, I=1'. rg LeGnin,
LGv ~C1.3 =t, ik.OiCO,;, ;'$F7, x9or~el T,
i'° -Ike, 3i "_'T;', :i.uik,111.1 ;ith, I
dJo ut ; u3OIt, at 1,1 01 01' y.

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan