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September 19, 1976 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1976-09-19

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See inside


,t Ci Cau


See Today for details

Latest Deadline in the State

Vol. LXXXVII, No. 10

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, September 19, 1976

Ten Cents

Ten Pages

Surviving the life
The American Chamber of Commerce Re-
search Association has confirmed a fact Univer-
sity students learn long before the first day of
classes: It's expensive to live in Ann Arbor. The
city was ranked fourth highest in food costs
among all Michigan cities during the second
quarter of the year (behind Traverse City, Mon-
roe and Lansing) and third highest for housing
costs (beaten by Traverse City and Jackson).
Want to live in the city with the lowest over-
all cost of living? Move to Benton Harbor.
Happenings ...
are moderate both today and tomorrow. The
third annual Ann Arbor Sacred Harp all-day sing-
ing begins at 2 p.m. today at The Ark, 1421 Hill
. There will be an open house for gays at 3
p.m. at Canterbury House, Catherine and Division
Streets ... East Wind, the Asian-American stu-
dent group, holds a picnic at Island Park be-
ginning at 4 p.m. ... John Davidson of the Uni-
versity of Tasmania speaks on "World Peace
Day" at the International Center at 6 p.m. ...
Monday's Happenings begin with an informal dis-
cussion of social values and scientific research
by Sir Eric Ashby, Rackham East Conference
Rm. at 10 a.m. ... Lawrence Slobodkin discusses
"Problems on the Interface of Biological and So-
cial Sciences" at 4 p.m., MLB Aud. 4 ... Women
in Communications holds an organizational meet-
ing at 4 p.m. in E. Quad's Green Lounge.
Who do you trust?
Jimmy Carter says the reason many voters
are puzzled over his stands on the issues is be-
cause he is "a complex person" who is not "a
clearly identifiable political idealogue." In an ex-
clusive interview with the Associated Press, the
Democratic presidential nominee picked up on a
theme President Ford emphasized " last week
and said he wished "everybody k v me well
enough to trust me." The candidate added that
he hopes his upcoming televised debate with Ford
will help alleviate any lack of trust and convince
voters that "I am not a radical, that I am not
completely ignorant about defense or foreign af-
fairs, that I am a substantial person." The latest
Harris Survey, incidentally, gives the smiling pea-
nut farmer from Plains a whopping 11-point lead
over the President.
What, no beer?
Twenty-three thousand dollars worth of beer
disappeared last year from Rathskeller, the stu-
dent bar at Glassboro State College in New Jersey,
and college officials are a mite upset. Assistant
Director of Student Activities Charles Shafer says
the lost brew apparently "went down the drain
or over the bar as free drinks." The college has
reacted by yanking the prime suspects - student
part-time workers - from behind the bar and
hiring nine full-time students at $3.25 an hour to
do the pouring. "If any problems arise," says
Shafer, "we'll have only nine people to point our
fingers at, instead of 30 or 40."
Worth a thousand words
A one-in-a-million photograph of Vice-President
Nelson Rockefeller giving the finger to demonstra-
tors in New York has received unusually wide
display in newspapers across the nation, accord-
ing to a spot check of Friday's editions. At least
six major newspapers, including The New York
Post and The Chicago Tribune, slapped the snap-
shot on their front pages while just as many
slotted it for an innocuous inside page. In fact,
of all the 125 photographs the Associated Press
transmitted to their members Thursday, the Rocke-
feller shot was the most frequently used, and (we
predict) will almost certainly pop up in next Tues-
day's issues of Time and Newsweek. So why didn't
you see it in The Daily? Our wirephoto machine
was broken that day.

Neaps from India
The Indian government yesterday lifted all re-
maining censorship restrictions imposed on foreign
reporters at the start of Prime Minister Indira
Gandhi's emergency rule last year. "Report fairly
and accurately That is all we ask of you," a
government official told foreign. reporters in New
Delhi. "We don't expect you to sing our praises."
The announcement ended self-censorship guidelines
and a system of requiring reporters to sign "un-
dertakings" accepting responsibility for what they
wrote with regard to the guidelines. Correspon-
dents had also been required to send copies of
their stories to censors' offices after they were
transmitted. The government's censorship powers,
however, will remain law and could be reimposed
in the future for specific purposes.
On the inside,...
There's still something left to be said about
President Ford's campaign kickoff here Wednes-
day night, despite the deluge of stories and edit-



51-0 victory keyed
by defense; offense
nets 546 total yards
The close game that everyone expected yesterday
afternoon never happened as the Michigan Wolverines
put on a magnificently coordinated offensive and defen-
sive show to overpower the Stanford Cardinals by a 51-0
The Cardinals had been bided as one of the nation's
top passing teams and were expected to provide Michi-
gan's toughest early season test. But the 103,741 persons
in attendance were instead treated to a ground assault
that netted Michigan 531 yards.
But the Michigan defense, so maligned after allow-
ing 27 points last week, was the real story of the day as
it applied consistent pressure to Cardinal quarterbacks
Mike Cordova and Guy Benjamin. picked off three passes
and recovered two fumbles.
"IN A WAY our pride was hurt last week," said Michi-

Daily Photo by SCOTT ECCKER
A STRONG TEAM EFFORT keyed yesterday's defensive gem as the Wolverines humiliated the Stanford Cardinals 51-0. In this move,
Jim Pickens, John Anderson, Tom Tedesco, Jim Bolden and Jerry Meter pursue the loose pigskin after Gary' Lynn's second quarter
fumble. Anderson, a junior defensive end, won the battle and recovered the fumble.

K'iss inge r,
African c
PRETORIA, South Africa (A' by American offic
-Secretary of State Henry Kis. clear.
singer put pressure on Rhode- Pressing Smith ti
sian Prime Minister Ian Smith ster, the secretary
yesterday to agree to black any meeting should
majority rule in his country and purpose of discussin
arranged to meet Smith face-to- fer of power with
face today. time from Rhodes
Announcement of the meeting, white minority to th
by an authorized U.S. source, black majority.
indicated at least a limited OTHERWISE, Kiss
breakthrough might be near on ed, Rhodesia would
the Rhodesian dispute. own to face an escE
PRIME Minister John Vor- war with black gue
ster of South Africa dined with Kissinger reporte
Kissinger last night and told the he must have Smit
secretary that Smith had accept- this weekend befor
ed American terms for a meet- leave Pretoria earl
ing. Few details were disclosed. for another round
But the Kissinger terms for a black African capita
session with Smith, as disclosed Under Vorster's p


gan defensive tackle Greg
after them today. There's no
better way to show the nation
that we are a good defense
than by shutting off the No. 1
passing team."
It was the first time the Car-
dinals had been shut out since
r'he only sour note for the
defense was the loss of promis-
ing defensive back Dwight
Hicks, who ruptured a tendon
in his hand against Wisconsin
last week and is now scheduled
to undergo surgery tomorrow.
He is expected to be out for ap-
proximately six weeks.
started quickly by holding
Stanford without a first' down
on its first possession. In fact,
it would be 26 minutes before
the Cardinals were to earn a
See DEFENSE, Page 9
Coleman Young has decided to
fire Police Chief Philip Tannian
in a major police department
shakeup, the Detroit Free Press
reported in its Sunday editions.
The newspaper said Young
plans to replace Tannian and
Deputy Chief Frank Blount with
either Cmdr. James Bannon,
Deputy' Chief William Hart or
Deputy Chief Joe Areeda. Hart's
appointment to succeed Tannian
would make him the first black
to head the Detroit police force.



Morton, "and we went out
S trk
fo rces
TWA to
cut flights
By The Associated Press
Thousands of weekend travel-
ers switched to alternate air-
lines as Trans World Airlines
(TWA) was grounded yesterday
by a strike of 12,000 mfechanics
and ground crew members.
Other airlines reported no
overcrowding from TWA pas-
sengers and the struck airline
said it had no reports of any
of its passengers being stranded.
A TWA spokesman in Chicago
said ticket agents were finding
places on other airlines for pas-
sengers with TWA reservations.
"We haven't had a single call
from a passenger complaining,"
the spokesman said.
He noted, however, that Satur-
day is a relatively light travel
day and the full impact of the
strike won't be felt until Mon-
TWA spokesman Joe Riley in
New York said 15 charter fligt"
were grounded by the strike.
Passengers from 13 of the
flights were switched to other
See STRIKE, Page 7

risis worsens

cials, were
hrough Vor-
earlier said
be for the
g the trans-
in a stated
six's ruling
he country's
singer warn-
be on its
alating race
dly insisted
th's answer
e he is to
y tomorrow
of visits to
ressure and

advice, Smith last night aop ar-
ed to yield before Kissinger's
virtual ultimatum. Smith, flank-
ed by several of his key cabinet
members, had flown to South
Africa nominally to attend an
international rugby match.
BUT DURING the day he met
twice with Vorster. It was dur-
ing the second meeting-im-
mediately before the Kissinger-
Vorster dinner-that he yielded
enough ground for the secrerary
to justify a face-to-face en-
A day of hectic exchanges on
the future of white-ruled Rho-
desia seemed certain for today.
After seeing Smith, Kissinger

is expected to meet

again with

U.S. officials said if a com-
plete breakthrough towal'd a
full scale Rhodesian constitu-
tional conference is not achieved
during the day it is possible
Kissinger might change his
travel plans-either delaying his
departure or by returning to
Pretoria after conferring with
the presidents of Zambia, Tan-
zania and Zaire.
REPORTERS accompanying
'Kissinger on his mission to
avert race war in Africa had
been told repeatedly by a senior
American official that the sec-
retary would meet with Smith
only if he foresaw a good pros-
pect of substantial progress.
Kissinger, who has been in
daily contact with President
Ford, now assesses the situation
so promising, in that official's
The senior official also re-
ported that Kissinger and Vor-
ster had narrowed the gap to-
ward resolving the problems of
independence f o r N a m b i a
(South-West Africa). The re-
maining differences were re-
ported to be over who would
participate in writing a consti-
tution and over supervisio of
elections for the former Ger-
man colony ruled by South Af-
rica since 1917.

China pays last tribute

Carter's tax reform
plan causes uproar
By AP and UPI
WASHINGTON - A comment about income taxes by Demo-
:ratic nominee Jimmy Carter in an interview with The Associa-
ted Press caused controversy yesterday in the presidential elec-
tion campaign.
In the interview, Carter said he would seek to shift a sub-
stantial increase in the tax burden "toward those who have the
higher incomes and reduce the income tax on the lower-income
and middle-income taxpayers."
Q. What do you mean when you say shift the burden?
A. That means people who have a higher income would pay

By AP and UPI
TOKYO - China's 800 mil-
lion people paused for three
minutes yesterday to pay a fin-
al farewell to Mao Tse-tung. In
Peking, one million, persons
gathered in Tien An Men
square, where Mao declared
the People's Republic nearly 30
years ago, and bowed to a 50-
foot-high portrait of the chair-
Premier Hua Kuo-feng eulo-
gized the chairman and appeal-
ed to the workers, peasants, and
soldiers assembled in neat for-
mations for unity, self - reli-
ance and "a greater contribu-
tion to humanity."
HUA'S PLEA for unity again
hinted at the power struggle
over who will succeed the
"Great Helmsman," who died
Sent; 9 at the age of 82.
Poreigners in Peking were
confined to their residences or
hotels from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
vesterdav and no foreien diQ-
ni;-aries were invited to the ral-

and carry out Mao's policies.
As the service ended, they led
the crowd in chanting, "Long
live Marxism - Leninism - Mao
Tse-tung thought. Long live the
great, glorious and correct
Communist party of China.
Chairman Mao is immortal."
All recreational activities
have beenbanned in China for
the past 10 days. In the seven
days of official mourning, the
official Hsinhua news agency
said more than 300,000 persons
filed past Mao's body, lying in
state in Peking's Great Hall of
the People.
THERE HAS been no word of
plans for burying or cremating
the Comnnist party chairman,
bit Japanese reports from Pe-
king have said cremation is re-
q'ired for party members.
The Comminist party central
crOmittee will choose the new
ch.irm.an Most of its members
and alternates are reportedlv
in Pkhnebrit there has been

ship might emerge, at least
for a time.
AMONG THOSE mentioned as
possible members are Hua, 56;
party vice chairman Wang
Hung-wen, believed to be about
40; defense minister and party
vice chairman Yeh Chen-ying,
78- and senior deputy premier
Chang Chun-chiao, 58. Mao's
widow Chiang Ching has also
been mentioned as having an
ouside chance at joining a col-
lective leadership.

more taxes at a certain level
0. In dollar figures, what

Moon rally draws
dse les and.foes
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - In a picnic atmosphere, tens of thou-
sands of persons heard Korean evangelist Sun Myung Moon

are you thinking of as higher?
A. I don't know. I would take
the mean or median level of
income and anything above that
would be higher and anything
below that would be lower.
Q. The median family income
today is somewhere around $12,-
000. Somebody earning $15,000
a year is not what people com-
monly think of as rich ...
A. I understand. I can't an-
swer that question because I
haven't gone into it. I don't
know how to write the tax code
now in specific terms. It is just

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