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October 14, 1976 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-10-14

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WATERGATE
CONVICTIONS
See Editorial Page

YI e

5k~

Dait6j

L A)VRLY
High-65
Low-40
See Today for details

Latest Deadline in the State

(oL., LXXXVII, No. 31

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Thursday, October 14, 1976

Ten Cents

Eight Pages

C
IF)OUSEE NWS HAPE CNLLtY
The big fifth
The University of Michigan is the nation's
fifth most successful school in graduating execu-
tives-to-be, according to a survey of 74,000 execu-
tives by Standard & Poor's Corp. Harvard leads
the list, as it did in 1974, and is followed, in
order, by New York University, Yale, and the
University of Pennsylvania. Fifth-ranked Michi-
gan, however,, turned out more executives than
Columbia, Northwestern and Princeton. The place-
ment officer at Harvard's undergraduate college,
Frank Fisher, said his office routes most stu-
dents into graduate school, but does not follow
their postgraduate careers. "Gosh, it's kind of
a different world out there," he said. That's what
they teach you at Harvard, we guess.
'I am not a crook'
If we didn't know otherwise, we'd suspect Don-
ald Segretti was up to his old tricks again-this
time in Warren, Mich. State Rep. Dennis Dutko
has been pegged a criminal in campaign litera-
ture published by his opponent, Warren O'Brien,
in what the ncumbent says is "one of the dirtiest
campaigns the city of Warren has ever seen."
Dutko, who was defeated in the last election, is
urging 25th District voters to "send a lawmaker
to Lansing, not a lawbreaker." The literature is
printed over reproductions of newspaper stories
about traffic violations Dutko was charged with
last summer - careless driving and reckless driv-
ing. "He's slinging mud," says Dutko. "We ex-
pected him to do a good deal of crying about
this," counters O'Brien, "but I think it's unfair
for him to endanger the lives of motorists with,
his reckless driving." -
Happenings . ..
... begin at noon today when Peter (Madcat)
Ruth plays his harmonica at the Pendleton Cen-
ter in the Union ... the State, of Michigan Wom-
en's Commission holds hearings i physically
abused women at Wayne State University's Mc-
Gregor Center, 495 W. Ferry in Detroit. The hear-
ings run from 2-5 and 7-9 ... You can take tea
in the Hopwood Rm. at 3, that's 1006 Angell
Hall ... Zolton Ferency, HRP candidate for the
state Supreme Court, speaks- on the campaign is-
sues and on his lawsuits against state prisons and
"Red Squads," 3:30 in the Law Club Lounge ...
Francis Osamwonyi Osagie speaks on "Cultural
Changes in Africa," 2003 Angell at 4 ... There's
an intramural cross-country meet at 4:30, start-
ing at the 10th Fairway at the University Golf
Course ... The Mayor's Ad Hoc Committee on
Open Space holds a public hearing in the Kuen-
zel Rm. of the Union at 6 ... The First Ward
Democratic Students Organization holds a pre-
cinct open house to meet Democratic candidates
this evening, 7-11,at 921 Division No. 7. For more
information call 668-6136 ... The Inter-varsity
Christian Fellowship meets at the Michigan
League, at 7:30 ... There's a film presentation on
African Dances, MLB's Lecture Rm. 1 at 7...
Students for Carter give a presentation and ques-
tion and answer session at Martha Cook, that's
at 8.
"
Not Hal Holbrook
Former White House aide John Dean concluded
while in prison that "Deep Throat" - Bob Wood-
ward's mysterious underground parking garage
source in countless Watergate stories-was Nixon
speechwriter David Gergen. According to The
New York Post, Dean arrived at his conclusion
after talking with former White House friends
and long personaf deliberation. The newspaper
said Dean declined to name Dean in his new
book, "Blind Ambition," because he was not
absolutely sure. Gergen issued a typically Water-
gatist non-denial denial: "There is not a scintilla
of evidence that I had, or was /in a position to
have" the material D.T. fed to the Washington
Post.
"

The mawn who wasn't there
Wavy Gravy and the rest of the crowd from
the Nobody for President campaign kicked off
a national tour under a warm October sun in
San Francisco's Civic Plaza Tuesday and, sure
enough, Nobody showed up. The third-party can-
didate's motorcade, a battered sportscar, drove
across the sidewalk with a bunting-festooned
wooden chair mounted on the trunk. Nobody was
sitting in it. Campaign Manager Gravy told the
crowd of 200 supporters that Nobody would ad-
dress them - and a pair of plastic wind-up teeth
chattered into the microphone in response to ques-
tions. And the bizarre candidate may very well
give Jimmy and Jerry a run for their money, as
recent surveys indicate that a majority of eligible
voters this year plan to vote for - you guessed
it-nobody.
On the inside .. .
The Editorial Page offers Paul Hambur-
ger's observations on crime in Detroit ... On
Arts Page Jeff Selbst and Mike Jones review the
film "A Matter of Time" An i Rick Bonino.

Arb

victim

By JAY LEVIN
Authorities confirmed yesterday they are investi-
gating reports that the'17-year-old University fresh-
woman found shot to death in the Arb two weeks ago
might have bought a contract on her life.
Sources have speculated to officials that Jeannine
Boukai hired Ricky Wayne Wilson, her suspected as-
sailant, to kill her. It has already been confirmed
that the woman took out a life insurance policy and
withdrew money from a local bank shortly before
' her death.
"WE'VE HEARD THOSE RUMORS," said Washte-
naw County Sheriff Frederick Postill. "Sure, we've got
this stuff under investigation, but the first thing is
to apprehend him (Wilson) on a flight warrant and
bring him back to trial."
More d(

may have
Postill indicated the impossibility for authorities
to substantiate whether contract murder was the case,
but said such motives would be scrutinized at a
trial.
Sheriff's Detective Harold Kerr, who is investigat-
ing the murder, called the theories "far-fetched."
"I DON'T PUT MUCH STOCK in it myself," he
said. Kerr, noting that Boukai's handbag and wallet
have not yet have recovered, believes robbery is a
likely motive.
The victim's father, Carey Boukai, called the con-
tract murder speculation "preposterous," and added
that a telephone conversation with his daughter the
week she died uncovered nothing unusual.
And a resident of Stevens Co-operative, where
Boukai lived since the beginning of the term called
the rumors "speculation."

planned her
BOUKAI WAS FOUND by a passing jogger the
morning of Oct. 1 in a remote section of the Arbore-
tum, just yards outside the Ann Arbor city limits.
Wilson, who police described as a "frequenter" of
Ann Arbor, was named as a suspect the next day.
Authorities believe Wilson was an. acquaintance of
Bouk i's, although residents at Stevens Co-op and the
victip's parents said they had never heard of him.
According to an FBI agent connected with the
case, Wilson is still believed to be in possession of
IBoukai's Yamaha motorcycle.
"The only thing we're going on now is that he
fled the state to go south," said the agent, Greg
Stejskal. He added that Wilson's whereabouts re-
See ARB, Page 2
se fluci

I

death

Postill

paths

CIO

1I1iCS

Ford
ex tends
revenue
sharing
By The Associated Press
President Ford had the cam-
paign stump all to himself yes-
terday as he signed the renewal
of federal revenue sharing and
attacked Democratic contender
Jimmy Carter's economic poli-
cies.
Carrying familiar themes to
new platforms in half a dozen
New York and New Jersey
cities, Ford treated his audi-
ences to a catalogue of what he
called Carter's contradiction on
tax and economic issues.
HE PICKED a financially dis-
tressed city with a Republican
mayor - Yonkers, N.Y. - in
which to sign the 45-month re 7-
enue sharing extension that will
provide states and cities with
$25.5 billion.
In Plains, Ga., Carter was
keeping a promise to devote two
days to his family rather than
to his campaign. He plans a
trio to New York state today
which would give him extensive
exposuzre in some of the same
media markets that Ford' hit
yesterday and today.
In another development, fi-
nanceareports filed with the
Federal Election Commission
showed Ford had twice as much
campaign money left to spend
in the last five weeks before the
election as Carter.
THROUGH Sept. 30, Ford had
spent only $3.5 million of the
$21.8 million allotted to each
candidate under federal law.
Carter had spent $12.5 million.
The difference may have re-
sulted from Carter's almost con-
stant travel during September,
which Ford spent mostly at the
White House. But k.e reports do
not show whether Carter may
have already spentmoney for
advertisements which haveyet
to appear or whether Ford may
See FORD, Page 8

Daily Photo by CHRISTINA SCHNEIDER
Stiit1g SOy-
Guitarist George Benson smiles as he plays funky renditions of jazz tunes at Hill Auditori-
um last night. Benson, a favorite of many jazz fanatics, entertained a sear capacity crowd
at the UAC Major Events concert
BR1NKERHOFF GETS PST:

Officials uncertai
ofIinkage, to vaccine
By AP and UPI
More swine flu clinics were shut down temporarily
yesterday after new reports of deaths among elderly peo-
ple who were vaccinated. But, spokespersons for the Cen-
ter for Disease Control in Atlanta repeated that "there is
no evidence that the program should be curtailed in any
way" and some officials reopened closed inoculation
centers,
Health officials stressed there was no known con-
nection between the $135 million vaccination program
and 12 deaths reported in seven states.
A THIRD MICHIGAN death, possibly related to the
swine flu vaccine, was made public yesterday several
hours after the State Health Department halted swine
flu innoculations in Michigan. Two other deaths, now
believed unrelated, were report-
ed previously.
The decision to shut down the
immunization clinics was an-
nounced at a press conference
yesterday morning, following
an hour-long meeting involving
high-level health experts and discover
representatives of Gov. William
Milliken. "
State Health Director Mau-
rice Reizen said that, while Li 91
there was no iformation link-
te wethedeaths with tnftot ns
he decided he A could "not just
be cavalier about it and ignore M um m y
the fact that we've had some
deaths."
By LINDA WILLCOX
REIZEN SAID he believed Calling it "the greatest find
the stress of receiving the since the discovery of the tomb
shots may have triggered the of King: Tut-Ankh-Amon," Uni-
fatal heart attacks. He said versity Professor James Harris
when flu clinics are reopened, yesterday disclosed the discov-
there may be- new precautions ery of the mummy of Queen
to reduce stress on the elderly. Tiy. Queen Tiy was a major
Reizen said it is possible the figure in the ancient 18th Egyp-
shots will not be offered to tian dynasty.
older persons, but said he Harris led the University sci-
would be reluctant to take that entific team that found and
step because they are consid- identified the mummy.
ered in the "high risk" group
for swine flu. QUEEN TIY was the favorite
He conceded that the tempo- wife of Amenhotep III, and
rary closing down of immuniza- mother of the heretic king,
tion clinics could make it diffi- Akenaten. Akenaten ,'was the
cult to 'sell' the program to first pharoah to adopt mono-
people when they are reopened. theism.
A lock of the queen's hair,
OFFICIALS of eight other one of the major clues leading
states have suspended the free, to finalidentification of the
public vaccination programs. mummy, was foundin Tut-Ankh-
One of the states - Louisiana- Amen's tomb. Her exact rela-
announced that the clinics tion to King Tut is not positive-
would reopen today. There were ly known. Some authorities be-
See SWINE, Page 2 See 'U', Page
Student, reps protest,
rising tuition costs

U,

names finance

VP

By MIKE NORTON
James Brinkerhoff of the University of Min-
nesota has been named to succeed retiring Uni-
versity Vice President and Chief Financial Of-
ficer Wilbur Pierpont, University President Rob-
ben Fleming announced yesterday.
Brinkerhoff, who spent nine years as a Uni-
versity official here before leaving in 1971 for
Minneapolis, was selected by the .University
Board of Regents from a slate of four names
submitted by a special search committee formed
in March.
"I THINK WE had some extremely fine peo-
ple right up to the last minute," said Regent Da-
vid Laro (R-Flint). "But most of us just felt
more comfortable with Brinkeroff. He's worked
here before, and there were a great many peo-

ple who came forward with fine things to say
about him."
The 53-year-old Brinkerhoff began has career
here in 1962 as director of plant extension. During
the next nine years he rose to director of busi-
ness operations, and was named associate vice
president in 1970.
At Minnesota he has acted as vice president
for finance, planning and operations and-since
1975-as vice president for finance and develop-
ment.
"JIM WENT to the University of Minnesota
five years ago with our recommendation," said
Fleming in a statement released yesterday. "He
has served Minnesota extraordinarily well . ."
Brinkerhoff's appointment still awaits confir-
See BRINKERHOFF, Page 2

By ANN MARIE LIPINSKI
Special to The Daily
LANSING - Nearly 600 state
college and university students
- only a handful of whom were
from the University - rallied
on the steps of the State Capital
yesterday in protest of increas-
ed tuition costs and what they
termed the declining quality of
higher education.
The rally, which was coordin-
ated by the Michigan Students
Associated for Lower Tuition-
(SALT) and the Michigan High-
er Education Student Associa-
tion (MHESA), coincided with
yesterday's state-wide class boy-
cott in protest of spiraling tuit-
ion rates.

know that we want to go to
school."
"More students are gradua-
ting from high school but less
are going to college," Christian-
sen told the spirited crowd.
"Why? Because of higher tuit-
ion. They're being priced right
out of an education. They're
being priced right out of a basic
right."
CHRISTIANSEN reminded the
students that, inflation aside,
state funding of higher educa-
tion is $44 less than it was 10
years ago. He also repeated the
much publicized fact that Michi-
- gan has fallen from a seventh
to a 34th place ranking in high-

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