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October 03, 1976 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-10-03

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SUNDAY
MAGAZINE
See inside .

Yl r e

glfr4

Pa il13

PEAH:HY
See Today for details

Latest Deadline in the State

Vol. LXXXVII, No. 22

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, October 3, 1976

Ten Cents

Eight Pages

a

FYOUSEE NFWSHAPPnCALL 7yY
Hello, air; Goodbye, Ford
Top U. S. auto executives are not unhappy that
the revised clean air law died in a Senate filibuster
Friday night, but warned yesterday that there
won't be any 1978 model cars if the 95th Congress
doesn't ease exhaust standards. "They (the federal
government) can close the plants, put somebody
in jail-maybe me-but we're going to make
(1978) cars to 1977 standards," vowed General
Motors President E. M. Estes. "No matter what
the numbers are, we need to have some change
in the law," chimed in Henry Ford II. "We're go-
ing to have to shut down or break it-and we're not
going to break it " The Detroit automakers had
pressured Congress to delay the provisions of the
original clean air act until 1982, but a compromise
version with stricter standards died in the Senate.
Happenings ...
. . . begin at 3 p.m. today with an Ann Arbor
Symphony concert of Handel, Beethoven, and
Brahms at the Power Center . . . Smoked Fish, a
poetry collective, meets at 8:30 at 806 Hill . . .
Happenings continue Monday with a square dance
for beginners at the Central Campus Recreation
Bldg., 7- 8:30 p.m. . . . The Women's Studies Pro-
gram sponsors three movies on abortion and
women's health at 7:00 in the Nat. Sci. Aud. . . .
Bottle ban advocates meet in the PIRGIM office,
Rm. 4106 in the Union at 7:00 p.m. . . . a film on
Attica is screened at 7:30 p.m. in Angell Hall Aud.
A . . . "Jimmy Carter on the Issues" is the sub-
ject of a talk by Carter campaigner Connie Le-
Clair, at 8 p.m. in the Couzens Hall living room
... and don't forget that Monday is your absolute-
ly last chance to register to vote in the November
election. Try the Union fishbowl during the day
or the 1st floor in early evening.
y
Watch your langfitaae

Police

search

for

Arb

murder

suspect

By JAY LEVIN
Local law enforcement officials last night were searching for
a 19-year-old man, described as a "frequenter" of Ann Arbor in
connection with the slaying of University freshwoman Jeanine
Boukai, who was found shot to death Friday morning in the
Arboretum.
The Washtenaw County Sheriff's Department issued an arrest
warrant for first degree murder for Ricky Wayne Wilson, who
authorities believe knew the victim.
SHERIFF Frederick Postill confirmed that investigators have
"a pretty strong case" against Wilson, while some sketchy motives
in the case have begun to materialize.
The suspect, according to Postill, was arrested earlier this
year in Washtenaw County on a breaking and entering charge.
Wilson, however, is not a University student, and authorities
have no local address for the suspect.
"HE WAS just crashing around," said Postill.
Postill confirmed that Boukai and Wilson had been seen to-
gether earlier this week. However, a sheriff's department spokes-
person said last night that authorities did not know whether
Boukai had planned to meet her alleged assailant in the Arb.
Tight-lipped residents at Stevens Cooperative, where Boukai
had been living since the beginning of the term, denied yesterday
that they had known Wilson.
Mic.V[lhigan

WILSON is reportedly in possession of Boukai's five-year-old,
orange and black Yamaha motorcycle, and Postill suspects he
fled with another woman. The vehicle has yet to be recovered.
Boukai, a life-long resident of Ann Arbor who was pursuing
a career in environmental law at the University, was last seen by
acquaintances at Stevens Cooperative around dinnertime Thurs-
"Although the suspect and the victim report-
edly knew one another, Postill (Washtenaw
County Sheriff Frederick) did not believe the
shooting was spurred by any romantic involve-
ment between the pair. He did confirm, how-
ever, that robbery might be a likely motive."
day. Some residents became worried when the usually safety-
minded woman failed to return that night. Her clothed body was
found shortly after 8 a.m. Friday by a passing jogger in a remote
section of the Arb, just yards outside the Ann Arbor cty limits.
An autopsy report released yesterday confirmed the woman
had died of four gunshot wounds.

ALTHOUGH the suspect and victim reportedly knew one an-
other, Postill did not believe the shooting was spurred by any
intimate liason between the pair. He did confirm, however, that
robbery might be a likely motive.
"It looks like drugs or money were involved in the incident,"
he said.
An employe at Drug Help, Inc., a local counseling center,
confirmed Friday that Boukai, who was just three weeks shy of
her 18th birthday, had filed an application earlier this week for
employment at the establishment. Her application was reported
to have been near acceptance at the time of her death.
HOWEVER, a spokesperson for the center last night refused
to confirm nor deny whether Boukai and Wilson had ever received
counseling from the center, terming that information "confi-
dential."
The victim's father, Carey Boukai, said yesterday he never
had known Wilson, and that his daughter never had mentioned his
name.
"I know nothing about him and I don't think the people in the
house (Stevens) knew about him either," said Boukai.
HE ADDED, however, "I suspect he was a new acquaintance."
The Boukais have set their daughter's funeral for tomorrow.
,keForest
Wolver ines walk to
Band Day winl,31-0
By RICK BONINO
Michigan's top-ranked W o 1 v e r i n e s methodically
muddled their way past determined but outmatched
Wake Forest, 31-0, before their fourth straight 100,000-
plus crowd yesterday in Michigan Stadium.
Lacking the fan-pleasing big play opportunities which charac-
terized its three earlier wins, Michigan put together some good
old-fashioned, grind-'em-out drives in tallying just over half its
previous 54-point season scoring average.
SENIOR FULLBACK Rob Lytle, who moved past the legen-

burns

Wa.

"I hope you have a heart attack - --die," John
Mihalski shouted at Louis Pastor (I ,g an argu-
ment, whereupon Pastor promptly had a heart
attack and died. The Lorain, Ohio county coroner
ruled the death on Wednesday a homicide, and
Mihalski is now cooling his heels in jail, charged
with involuntary manslaughter. Police said the two
men, both in their late 60s, had not seen each
other in three years when they crossed paths last .
Wednesday and got into an argument. Police don't
know what provoked the spat, but Mihalski appar-
ently knew that Pastor had a poor heart.
Lai (i ad order
A crime wave is terrorizing restaurant owners
in Dallas, Texas, and police have finally begun to
do something about it. Muggings? Robberies?
Break-ins? Nope; it's a far more heinous offense
than any of those felonies-people are illegally
bringing outside food into restaurants. Mrs. J. E.
Ellis was the first of the crooks to be rounded up,
and was thrown, in the clink recently for nibbling
on a tortilla chip from a Mexican restaurant that
she had brought with her into the pizza parlor
next door. Ellis said she really had no intention of
eating the whole tortilla in the pizza place, but
when the rest of her family began wolfing down
a pepperoni and cheese, she started munching on
her meal to sate her annetite. The store manager
told her of the law, asked her to leave and-when
she refused-called the cops, who decided it
wouldn't be safe to let her out on the streets
again. She was sprung shortly thereafter when a
$100 bond was posted. An obviously overpermis-
sive judge dismissed the charge Thursday.
0
V :ir-e of the peo id e
Stuldents at Syracuse University, confirming the
widespread judgment that 1976 has been an un-
conventional political year, have rejected main-
stream politics and elected a garbage disposer,
Hector Eatstein, to their student assembly. The
disposer, a resident of Zeta Psi fraternity house,
finished 11th in the balloting for 15 frat and soror-
itv seats, receiving the unciuestionable mandate of
23 votes. Officials with the Student Association
automatically placed Hector on the ballot after
the required petitions sunnorting his unorthodox
candidacy were received, but named a renlace-
ment after the election when his nonstudent status
was disclosed. We could say any one of a dozen
things about MSA here, but we'll let them all pass
as we're sure you can come up with your own
joke.
On the iside ..
New Journalists like Tom Wolfe and Hunter
Thompson are nolitical radicals, right? Wrong.
Steve Hersh analyzes their impact on the 1976
presidential campaign for Sunday Maga7ine . . .
and Snorts offers sage nhilosonhv on vesterday's
skirmish with the upstarts of Wake Forest.
Ott the outside *.*.
Our luck is holding out. Today will be sunny

UAW,
Ford may
settle
today
DETROIT (UPI) - United
Auto Workers (UAW) President
Leonard Woodcock said late last
night bargaining to end the
nearly three-week-old strike by
170,000 Ford Motor Co. workers
has progressed to the point
where negotiators can possibly
wrap up a new agreement to-
day.
Sources said a 14-hour bar-
gaining session yesterday was
the beginning of "the final
push" to settlement of the strike
that has halted all Ford auto-
building operations in North
America for 18 days.
THE NEGOTIATING session,
the second that lasted into the
late evening since the strike be-
gan at midnight, Sept. 14, broke
off at 10 p.m. Both sides planned
to resume talking this morning
and sources said enough had
been accomnlished to possibly
wrap it up before the end of the
dav.
The generally non-committal
Woodcock told a reporter as he
denarted Ford world headquar-
ters shortly after 10 p.m. that
it is still possible that an agree-
ment can be reached today.
"Things are coming togeth-
er," Woodcock said.
BUT THE union leader re-
fNsed to put a time frame on
settlement of a new three-year
contract.
"There's still some work to
be dlone," Woodcock said.
Even if there is agreement
before Monday, spokespersons
said it would take a week to 10
days to gain ratification by the
union membership. That agree-
See UAW, Page 2

dary Tom Harmon ito fifth
.\place on Michigan's all-time
rushing list, spearheaded two
i: i. early drives to help the Wol-
verines to a 17-0 lead shortly
. before the halftime Band Day
festivities.
Then, with the Demon Dea-
cons threatening on Michigan's
Y ~27 yard line, cornerback Jim
Bolden snatched an ill-fated
BMikeMcGlamry pass to stifle
\ Wake Forest's last serious scor-
ing threat.
*{:'"Defense is the name of the
'..game," said Michigan coach Bo
Schembechler. "That's all I've
worried about since I've been
,..; atMichig"n
.Y \ *r ,.", Schembechier also felt he had
reason to worry this week about
> :k 2 what many had expected to be
:; .;\' .:"yet another hapless victim of
kthe Wolverines' massacre ma-
.: ;,;., . ; : :::chine.
': ;,;: :;:; " T H E A M A Z IN G th in g ab o u t
\4\\>the whole week was that no one
' \. would admit Wakes e was
\\ i \ \a good team," Schembechler
~ 'said. "Thirty-one to nothing
isn't bad against that team."
. . \:::.. ... ';"-'"The defense was better than
\N4... they were against Stanford be-
cause this team was more of a
threat running sthe ball," he
said.
"" "- .....The Wolverines' main defen-
: . :sive platoon, bolstered by both
,:;.,...::N > old stalwarts lk avnONa
,NN'.N~ ' and Greg Morton and somere
. serves w h o m Schembechler
v..,i.;".\ ..credited with fine play, looked
Daiy Photo by SCOTT ECCKER as good as ever in posting the
WAKE FOREST wide receiver Bill Millner (14) leaps high for this pass, but Michigan corner- shutout in Michigan's first tan-
back Derek Howard (10) is there to break up the play, as the ball sails out of reach. See BLUE, Page 7

Drive to
oust Butz
incitdb
racial slur
By AP and Reuter
Denunciation of Earl Butz'
racial slur threatened to en-
gulf the agriculture secretary
yesterday as both Republicans
and Democrats called for his
resignation.
Democratic presidential can-
didate Jimmy Carter called
Butz' words evidence of his in-
sensitivity to people, an em-
barrassment to the Ford ad-
ministration and a " danger to
President Ford's chances for
election.
CARTER HAS been joined by
t w o RepublicandSenators,
Charles Mathias (R-Md.), and
Jacob Javits (R-N.Y.), and by

SEEK FEDERAL MONEY

Regent

hoe u
By JAY LEVIN
z Democratic and Republican candi-
for two seats on the University Board
gents are stressing the University's
severe problem of late-finances-as
major campaign theme.
mbent Democrats Robert Neder-
of Birmingham, and Gerald Dunn
using, who have been on the Board
1969, are opposed for the eight-year
>v Republicans Earl Gabriel of Dear-
Heights, and David Upton of St. Jo-
EN other candidates, representing
ninority parties, will also appear on
>vember ballot.
se seeking the prestigious, non-paying
>ns hope to join the body which over-
thpT~ntrait 'canal i vities.

s stress]
thing but magnanimous toward the Univer-l
sity.
"THE University has got to continue to
get the state legislature to appropriate ade-
quate funds, and to seek funds from other
sources; money from private sector and
contributions," said Nederlander. "Plus,+
we're going to have to work as hard as we
can to keep costs down at the University +
level, especially utilities cost."
Nederlander calls student aid an area of
"deep concern", and expressed a desire to
seek additional funds "so the qualified stu-
dent won't be denied an education solely
because of financial need."
Dunn, on the other hand, would like to
see the University tap more than its usual
monetary share from the federal govern-
ment for the exnress nurpose of "putting a

-undIn
licans and Democrats can agree, since
they echo the two incumbents cries for
more federal funds for the University.
Gabriel, a University graduate who has
served on community school boards for 16
years, said "there certainly has to be con-
cern of the status of the hospital, bringing
it up to code and remodeling it"-which
can only happen with adequate funding.
Upton, another University graduate who
ran unsuccessfully for Regent two years
ago, would try to urge the Board to work
more closely with wealthy alumni whose
dollars are frequently channeled into vari-
ous campus endeavors.
UPTON, however, acknowledges that the
duties of a Regent go far beyond that of
securing funds.
"My role would be to reflect the chang-

Butz

John Anderson, chairman of the
House Republican conference,
who fired off a letter to Presi-
dent Ford saying: "Anyone har-
boring such racist views should
have no place in your Adminis-
tration."
The flap was sparked by a re-
port in Rolling Stone maga-
zine by former White House
counsel John Dean. Dean cov-
ered the Republican National

I

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