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September 12, 1976 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1976-09-12

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764-0558

SUNDAY
MAGAZINE
See inside

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ENJOY
See Today for details

Latest Deadline in the State

Vol. LXXXVII, No. 4

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, September 12. 1976

Free Issue

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irouSE rNEWS IAPEN CCL6-M
Presidential visit
President Ford will meet with 20 hand-picked
students for a question and answer session Wed-
nesday afternoon at Crisler Arena, prior to his
7 p.m. speech there, it was announced yester-
day. A White House spokesperson said the lucky
group is to be selected by Michigan Student As-
sembly President Calvin Luker. Luker could not
be reached for comment last night.
Join us!
The Daily needs you, and this week we're giving
you not one, not two, but four (count 'em) chances
to get acquainted with us and learn just how we
go about publishing a newspaper six days a week.
We'll have representatives from both the news,
business and sports staffs at several dorm locations
on Tuesday and Thursday; pick the meeting which
is most convenient to you and drop by (you don't
have to live in that dorm, of course). Tuesday at
7:30 p.m., we'll be speaking at the West Lounge of
South Quad, and in East Quad, in Rm. 24 in the
basement of Tyler House. Thursday at 7:30 p.m.
you can check us out at Bursley in the East Lounge
and at Markley in the Angela Davis Lounge. See
you there.
Scouts out
Bo, the team, the cheerleaders, the cops and
the sports writers were all back at home in Michi-
gan Stadium yesterday for the game, but for
the first time in 52 years, the Ann Arbor Boy
Scouts missed the show. The greenshirts had al-
ways been admitted free in exchange for their
services as ushers, but Athletic Dire'r Don Can-
ham this summer informed local scout leaders
that the boys would have to shell out a few bucks
for tickets like everyone else if they wanted to
see the games this year. With more and more
sellout games each season, the scouts often ended
up in the aisles without seats, and Canham said
some of the youngsters have been-well, verbally
abused in the past. "This is something that is
beyond our control," Canham said. Probably.
Happenings ...
begin with an open house at Community
Switchboard, 761-HELP, Ozone House and the
Creative Arts Workshop from noon to 6 p.m. at
621 E. William . .. The Ecumenical Campus Cen-
ter holds an international picnic for foreign stu-
dents from 12:30 p.m. to 5:00, meet at the Inter-
national Center . . . the Graduate Outing Club
will be hiking beginning at 1:30 p.m., meet at
the Rackham north entry . . . Campus Crusade
for Christ has a reunion at The Cube at 2 p.m.
... the Women's Golf Club meets at the central
campus Recreation Bldg. at 5 p.m. . . . Harvey
Wasserman talks about bringing the anti-nuclear
campaign to Michigan at 7:30 in Rackham The
film "Lovejoy's Nuclear War" will be shown .. .
and auditions for the Origin Experimental Musi-
cal Theater Co. begin at 1 p.m. at Art Worlds,
213 S. Main. For information, call Franklin Wep-
ner at 668-8277 . . . and we're saddened to report
that absolutely nothing will happen Monday.
Knight flight
Pennsylvania Gov. Milton Shapp, who braved a
night and a meal at Philadelphia's Bellevue-
Stratford Hotel to assuage tourists' fears of the
mysterious "Legionnaires' Disease", has blasted
the Knight-Ridder newspaper group for cancel-
ling their scheduled meeting at the hotel. In a
telegram Friday to executives at the chain's
Miami headquarters, Shapp said "perhaps some
businesses in Philadelphia may respond by can-
celling advertisements in your newspapers to
show their displeasure." A 15-member executive
board for the chain, which owns two Philadelphia
papers, The Detroit Free Press and over two
dozen other newspapers across the country, had
planned a meeting at the Bellevue for Sept. 24 but
switched to another building because of "uncer-
tainty" over the hotel's safety.

Smallpox nevermore
World Health Organization officials said yester-
day that the disfiguring, blinding, killing disease
called smallpox is about to be wiped from the
earth. The Organization told the Center for Dis-
ease Control in Atlanta that no new cases have
been reported anywhere in the world for over a
month - a clear sign of the imminent conquest of
'the disease, according to officials.
On the inside ...
Jeffrey Selbst takes a look at the Sun Myung
Moon cult for the Daily's Sunday Magazine . . .
9nd C'.-.,-., - -a ... A r.m..ntn n +miartc nf

Blue

blunders

past

Badgers
'76season begins,
'with 40-2 7 victory
By RICH LERNER
For the first 11 minutes of the game yesterday, the
Michigan Wolverines lived up to their number-one-team-
in-the-nation billing.
Picked as the country's best collegiate football team
by many pre-season prognosticators, the Wolverines ex-
ploded for 23 points in the game's first quarter and hung
on the conquer Wisconsin in the season opener for both

teams, 40-27, before 101,337
Stadium.
"We're happy with the win
but we're not satisfied," said
Michigan coach Bo Schembech-
ler in his post-game press con-
ference.
Schembechler was certainly
pleased with the Michigan of-
fensive attack. With eight start-
ers back from last year's group,
quaiterback Rick Leach direct-
ed the unit to 455 total yards.
The sophomore from Flint hit
on six of eight passes for 105
yards and added another 84
yards on nine rushes.
S O P H O MO R E tailback
Harlan Huckleby scored three
touchdowns and ran for 131
yards on 19 attempts includ-
ing a 56-yard touchdown dash
on his first carry.
Senior sensation Jim Smith
netted 174 yards running back
kicks, snaring four Leach pass-
es, two for touchdowns, and
running the reverse. In addi-
tion, Smith sprung Huckleby
on the option several times with
crunching blocks from his wing-
back position.
The Maize and Blue offensive
line, spearheaded by Mike Kenn
and Gerry Szara completely
controlled the' line of scrim-
mage.
See MICHIGAN, Page 11

sun-baked fans at Michigan
Hopefuls
exchange
By AP and Reuter
For the first time in a week
Jimmy Carter was home yester-
,Jay and sighing about how
tough it is sometimes to fake
exuberance on the campaign.
trail. And Gerald Ford, who
didn't leave home, said a presi-
dent should be president first,
candidate second.
It was long-distance sparring
for the two contenders who have
been tossing charge and counter-
charge all week on a variety
of issues.
CARTER HAD said the Presi-
dent is hiding in the White
House.
Not so, Ford told reporters in
an informal meeting yesterday.
Carter should make up his mind
on how he feels, he said.
See CANDIDATES, Page 9

Daily Photo by SCOTT ECCKER
IT LOOKS like a scene out of Swan Lake, but Wisconsin's Greg Gordon is more like a dead duck as Jim Smith snares
one of his two touchdown receptions yesterday in the first half of Michigan's 40-27 win over the inspired Badgers.
SEEK PROOF OF NEWSPAPER STATEMEN TS:

i kers

set

demands

By AP and Reuter
Police this morning arrested
a woman member of a group
of Croatian nationalists who hi-
jacked a TWA Boeing 727 over
upstate New York on Friday,
throwing negotiations for the re-
lease of about 50 hostages into
deadlock.
A spokesperson for the In-
terior Ministry said police at
Charles de Gaulle Airport did
not intend to release the wom-

an, who left the jet for talks
with U.S. Ambassador Kenneth
Rush.
"We have asked them to give
up and the negotiations are
deadlocked. In fact, there are
no negotiations at present,"
the spokesperson said.
PARIS - The CroatIan hi-
jackers of a Trans World Air-
lines Boeing 727 want to see

copies of four U.S. newspapers
carrying a pro-Croatian state-
ment before they release their
hostages, a U.S. embassy
spokesperson said this morn-
ing.
The spokesman said copies of
the four newspapers which
printed the statement - The
New York Times, The Los An-
geles Times, The Chicago Tri-
bune, and The Washington Post
- were being flown to Paris
and should arrive in a few

Vorster at crossroads in
a volatile South Africa

hours.
"Their only remaining con-
cern is to be certain they have
got the publicity they wanted.
Once they believe that we hope
they will give up," the spokes-
person said.
The hijackers landed in Paris
yesterday after five cities in
North America and Europe were
pelted with propaganda leaflets
on their demand.
A female hijacker, one pas-
senger and copilot Lou Sena-
tore left the plane and went to
the control tower of Charles
de Gaulle Airport to talk with
Ambassador Kenneth Rush, a
TWA spokesman in New York
reported.
SOURCES AT the airport said
the woman wanted to telephone
a Ukrainian priest in the United
See HIJACKERS, Page 7
BULLETIN
SPRINGFIELD, Mass. (AP)-
Two men and a woman were
arrested here yesterday and
charged with conspiring to mur-
der Sen. Edward Kennedy,
Springfield police said early to-
day.
Kennedy, (D-Mass.), was in
the Springfield area yesterday
to campaign for re-election.
Police said they arrested Rob-
ert White, 42, of Enfield, Conn.,
and Sandra Rondreau, 34, of
Westfield, Mass., at the wom-
an's home yesterday afternoon.
A few hours later, police ar-

By BRIAN JEFFRIES
Associated Press Writer
JOHANNESBURG, South Africa (AP)-Ten
years after his predecessor was knifed to death
in parliament, South African Prime Minister
John Vorster is in the center of a storm that
may change the face of southern Africa.
Three months of bloody rioting against
South Africa's race laws have undermined
the apartheid system of separation of the
races, the cornerstone of Vorster's policies.
THE ONCE-FLOURISHING economy, which
has made South Africa a land of prosperity
for whites, is in the most critical condition
since the depression of the 1930s.
Thewhite-ruled bufferrstates that once
protected South Africa from the surge of
black nationalism in central and northern
Africa have nearly all been swept away. Only
in Rorieaii ae awhite stuhhrniv hannina

majority rule in Rhodesia and independence
for South-West Africa, now ruled by Voster's
government. Kissinger and Vorster are to meet
again next week for further discussions.
His response to racial rioting at home that
has left more than 300 persons dead since
June, has been to threaten more policesac-
tion while promising to consider "genuine
grievances" of nonwhites.
This has led his opponents to charge that
he is failing to provide leadership at one of
the most critical periods in the nation's his-
tory.
BUT TO HIS SUPPORTERS, he is a strong
leader not to be panicked into hasty action,
a man committed to white rule but open to
some change.
Vorster is expected to map out his strategy
for peaceful change at home and abroad in
a sneech tomorrow - the 10th anniversary

AP Photo
A New York policeman carries the belongings of a colleague
injured early yesterday when, a bomb set by airline hijackers
exploded in the Bronx. The blast killed one policeman.
Airport security ax
By AP and UPI
NEW YORK-The "Fighters for Free Croatia" who skyjacked
a New York-to-Chicago jetliner Friday passed through one of the
nation's most sophisticated airport security systems before
boarding the plane.
But one of the Croatian nationalists who walked through the
elaborate security area at New York's La Guardia Airport and
boarded the Trans World Airlines jet reportedly was wired as a
human bomb that could be detonated at the press of a button.

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