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October 22, 1976 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-10-22

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FORD-CARTER:
ROUND 3
See Editorial Page

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40P
AL A-
:43 t t

IRSY-CHEEKED
See Today for details

Latest Deadline in the State
Ann Arbor, Michigan-Friday, October 22, 1976 Ten Cents Ten Pages

Vol. LXXXVII, No. 38

IF'IC)SE NSWIfl4E31CALL "*DNtY
Summer's over
State Street lost a fixture last wee5 when Indian
Summer served its last sprouts, avocado spread
and cheese on whole wheat and closed its doors
forever. True, Indian Summer will be no more
but the restaurant merely changed hands and the
new owners are hardly strangers in Ann Arbor
they're friends of the Hare Krishna cult.
Govinda's, as the new health foods eatery is called,
will reflect "an atmosphere of Krishna conscious-
ness," accordin to Badari Narayan, head of the
Ann Arbor Krishna Temple. So, if lack of an
Indian Summer makes it too cold to hang around
the regular Diag Krishna canopy, you can get the
same feeling and a little more warmth just a
stone's throw away. The people in peach will be
ready for business sometime next week.
Happenings -.-
. . . begin with a 50 cent sandwich and home-
made soup today along with Asst. Law School
Dean Susan Ecklund's talk on "Participating in
the Legal Profession as a Woman" at the Guild
House at 802 Monroe St. . . . at 1:30, the Inter-
University Nutrition Symposium kicks off a full
day's program with a "scientific session" held at
the University Hospital Amphitheater, Room 6450
and at 4:00 jumps to the School of Public Health
Auditorium for more of the same . . . at 2:30
students and professors will gather at the Inter-
national Center at 603 E. Madison for a discussion
on "'How to Relate to a Prof.: Continuing Orienta-
tion." The meeting will be sealed with a Coffee
Hour from 3:30-5 p.m. and everyone is welcome
. . . all engineering faculty, staff and students are
invited to an Engineering Punch from 3-6 p.m.
at Triangle Fraternity at 820 Oxford . . . at 7:30
back at the International Center, where History
Prof. Chun-shu Chang will give a slide presentation
on the "1976 International Congress Orientalistes in
Mexico" . . . "The University and its Role in the
World Community" will be the lecture topic at
the Ecumenical Campus Center, 921 Church St. at
8 p.m., University President Rohben Fleming
speaking . . . also speaking at 8 p.m. is Andrew
Foster, the subject: "Dreams and Healing Energy,
the place: Canterbury House at the corner of
Catherine and Division . . . and before you settle
down for the last of the Presidential debates, hear
Senate candidates Marvin Esch and Don Riegle
debate women's issues at the Ann Arbor Public
Library from 8-9:15 p.m. . . . from 9-2 a.m. the
Mojo Boogie Band will be appearing at Road
House on North Territorial Rd. one block west of
US. 23.
... and not happening
till1982...
Don't plan to Climb -Mt. Everest today, this
weekend or for the next six years because it's
booked solid until 1982 with climbing parties doping
to reach the summit of the 29,028-foot giant. But
you don't have to give up your cloud-bound purl
suits yet, opportunities abound right here on
campus, and if you act now you may be able to
reserve some time for scaling the 212-foot Burton
Tower or maybe even the 15-foot Regents' Plaza
cube before you graduate.
Shoe-in tcandidate
You may never know what it's like to be in
Ford's shoes but if you're in Lake Forest, Ill.
you'll at least be able to see what they look like
up close. Because boot merchant C.J. Halsey
feels it's his duty to dotwhat he can to stimulate
voting this year, he's putting a pair of presidential
shoes in his window alongside a sign reading "We
suggest everyone step out and vote Nov. 2.
Halsey announced Wednesday, "We got several
calls from the White House today that the shoes
are being shipped to my store. He also indicated
his was a non-partisan gesture for a congressman
he knows helped him get ,the shoes. "I'd be happy
to display Mr. Carter's shoes too, if I had a way

to get them," he said. What will the President
display next?
Sticks and stones
Now that the vice-presidential debates are etched
in the annals of history, both second rung can-
didates have loosened up their rhetoric. Robert
Dole called Jimmy Carter a peanut yesterday and
said he would be easy to crack come election day.
"We want to crack the South of America. We want
to crack that peanut in George for America,"
Dole told a group of Republican workers at a truck
stop rally in Jackson, Miss. yesterday morning.
The night before, he told 1,200 GOP backers at a
$100-a-plate dinner that "Mr. Carter has taken the
South for granted. His home may be in Georgia
but his heart is in the far left of his party."
Meanwhile, Democratic candidate for vice presi-
dent, Sen. Walter Mondale, campaigning in San
Jose, Calif. took a moment to brandish a sign,-
declaring "Dole is a banana.'
On the inside...
Arts Page features Susan Barry's review of the
Baroque Music Masters' concert . . . Dan Perrin
eyes the Indiana Hoosiers, on Sports Page

Reds
7-2;
NEW YORK (A'} - The
Cincinnati Reds last night
became the first National
League team in 54 years to
win consecutive w o r 1 d
championships. The last
team to accomplish that
feat was the New York
Giants of 1921-22.
Just as he did a year ago,
left-hander Will McEnaney
came out of the bullpen to nail
down the 7-2 victory. He saved

wh ip

N.

w1ifl

series

it for starter Gary Nolan, as the
Reds accomplished only the
12th four-game sweep in the
73-year history of the Series.
IT WAS THE first sweep in
10 years. The last team to ac-
complish that feat was the Bal-
timore Orioles, who took four
straight from the Los Angeles
Dodgers in 1966.
For the first time in the
Series, the Reds had to come
from behind. But they did the
job in typical Cincinnati style,

Partsnhpcentral
issue in court race
By MARGARET YAO
Second of three parts
This year's trio of races for seats on the State Supreme
Court, ostensibly non-partisan, have taken on the distinct ear-
marks of partisan haggling.
While the state Democratic convention last August may
well be the basis for this year's wrangling the question of fair
and non-partisan play has dogged the state's judicial selection
process since its inception in 1835.
AT THE 'CONVENTION, Chief Justice Thomas G. Kavanagh
was dumped by his party in favor of former Detroit mayor Roman
Gribbs. But Kavanagh, now running as an independent, has won
sympathy statewide from judg-
es, lawyers and laypeople alike
- including a pat on the back.
albeit not an endorsement from
the State Bar Association.
While the races are non-parti-
san in theory, state law requir-
es that a judge first be nom-
inated by a party. The law also
provides an incumbent the right
to self-nomination-a right that
Kavanagh exercised. Nomina-
\ \ :tion can also be gained by pe-
y 'tition.

with a stolen base setting the
stage and home runs both cap-
ping the winning rally and
breaking the game open.
The Yankee's frustration was
demonstrated in the top of the
ninth inning, when New York
Manager Billy Martin, com-
plaining too loudly from the du-
gout, was ejected from the'-
game by first base umpire
Bruce Froemming of the Na-
tional League.
THE YANKEES had jumped
in front in the first inning when
Thurman Munson, en route to a
Series-tying record of six con-
secutive hits, looped a two-out
single to right field. He circled
the bases when Chris Chanb-
liss sliced a double up the left-
center field alley.
New York might have had
another run when Carlos May
followed with a hot shot up the
middle. But shortstop Dave
Concencion cut it off behind
second and gunned down May,
ending the inning.
The Yankees had a chance to
add to their lead two innings
later. Fred Stanley, leading
off, walked on four pitches. Two
ots later, Munson drilled his
second hit to right field but
Stanley, fearing Ken Griffey's
arm, stopped at second.
THAT decision might have
cost New York a run when Joe
Morgan booted Chambliss'
grounder. Had Stanley been
able to reach third, he would
have scored on the play. In-
stead, the Yankees had the
bases loaided.
Nolan fell behind to May, but
the Yankees' designated hitter
lined a 2-1hitch to left fielder
George Foster and the rally
was over. A few moments lat-
er, New York's slim lead was
gone as well.
Tt looked like the Yankees
mi bt come right back in the
bottom of the fourth. Craig
See REDS, Page 9

AP Pboto
CINCINNATI RELIEF pitcher Will McEnaney raises his hands after the last out of the Reds
Series sweep.

BRANDED 'POLITICALLY DEAD'

Mao s

Widow,

radicals

liquidated'
PEKING, (Reuter) - Mao Tse-Tung's widow
Chiang Ching and three radical leaders were
branded yesterday by the official Chinese media
as a bunch of conspirators who had been "li-
quidated" from the Communist Party.
Their fate was not disclosed but analysts said
the four may well have been expelled from the
party - a move that would mean they were
"politically dead."
AND' FOR THE first time, Radio Peking and
the New China News Agency (NCNA) reported
Premier Hua Kuo-Feng's appointment as chair-
man of the party in succession to Mao.
Hua's appointment as party chairman was an-
nounced in wall posters two weeks ago and later
confirmed by government spokespersons.
Drum-beating processions surged by the an-
cient Forbidden City again yesterday. Marchers

from1 party
waved flags and chanted: "Down with Chian'g
Ching . . . smash Wang Hung-Wen .
FIRECRACKERS exploded in the streets as
Peking radio repeated the announcement and for
the second day-vast, cheerful crowds streamed
through the capital to hail the defeat of the so-
called "Gang of Four."
NCNA described the radicals - Chiang Ching,
party vice-chairman Wang Hung-Wen, vice-pre-
mier Chang Chun-Chiao and propagandist Yao
Wen-Yuan - as a clique of careerists who had
attempted to usurp power.
The four are reported to be under arrest for
plotting a coup d'etat and the assassination of
Hua.
THE AGENCY referred to measures taken by
the party central committee which had "crushed
See CHINESE, Page 2

Kavanagh

Kavanagh complained that al-
though his record "deserved"
renomination, the Democrats
were unhappy with his state-
ment that it is "unseemly and
inappropriate for a justiceeto
campaign against anyone else
on the court."
"Many Democrats were also
displeased with my vote on re-
apportionment," he continued,
"because I didn't vote with the
majority for the 'Democratic
plan.' I said we had no obliga-
tion to rule on it and we should
send it back (to the legisla-
ture)."
REAPPORTIONMENT is a
political redi-ision of the state
according to the population cen-
sns taken every 10 years. In-
evitahlv, Demorata and Repub-
li^=ns devise their own expe-
dient, irre-onciliable nlans, and
look to the courts to resolve
thA disnute.,
Grilbhs.for his part, is de-
lirhted that he received the
no" nation.
"The overwhelming majority
See PARTISANSHIP, Page 7

Thai govt. to regroup after coup

BANGKOK (Reuter) - A new Thai
government. under Prime, Minister Thanin
Kraivichien will be announced today, ac-
cording to official sources - two weeks
after a coup which brought military rule
back to Thailand.
Although the military rulers will now
adopt an advisory role, political observers
said they would continue to act in a guid-
ing capacity and to maintain full responsi-
bility for security.
THANIN WAS APPOINTED by King
Bhumibol Adulyadej on the nomination of
the ruling Administration Reform Council
(ARC), which will also now act as a leg-
islative assetnbly to pass necessary laws
until a new assembly can be appointed.
AT THE SAME TIME as the new cab-
inet is announced, a new constitution is
to be promulgated.

Fresh reports reaching Bangkok of fight-
ing near the Thai-Laos border said 'about
20 police and defense volunteers were
forced to abandon their outpost in face of
heavy automatic fire from Communist
guerrillas in Loei province of northeast
Thailand Wednesday.
LIEUTENANT-GENERAL Angkoon Ka-
tanond, chief of the border patrol police,
was quoted by Thai radio as saying he
did not believe the situation would develop
to the point where Laotian soldiers would
invade Thailand in force, "because they
still do not have the capability to do so."
He said the main worry for the govern-
ment was the possibility of an upsurge in
activity by Communist Thai guerrillas who
"in the future might receive assistance
from foreign countries."

In Bangkok, the ruling military council
gave details for the first time of journalists
arrested for being considered dangerous to
national security.
GENERAL SANTHAD Thanapoom told
foreign correspondents at a press confer-
ence that "five or six" journalists had been
arrested, including Phansak Vinyarat, one
of Thailand's best-known political commen-
tators and editor of the authoriative po-
litical weekly "Chaturas."
Another newsman detained was Vacha-
ra Vetafrthg, political columnist of the
mass-circulation "Thai Rath" newspaper.
The metropolitan police chief, General
Vichien Saengkaen, said police could hold
the journalists for a period of A0days,
then would come a period of *"rehabilita-
tion for two months, and a committee'will
check whether or not we can deter them.'

Gribbs

Doily Photo by BRAD BENJAMIN
By MIKE NORTON house from a local firm, has a total of six
Deep inside a warehouse at Ann Arbor Mu- men working on the comfdicated and expen-
nicipal Airport, three city maintenance wor'k- sive ($3090 each) devices. Strips of paper
Sers armed with tweezers, brass pins, and long beirinrg the names/of candidates from the i

Bellow wins obe
prize in USsweep
By AP and Reuter
CHICAGO - Appearing before reporters as a shy, shaken,
confused man - a character he might have created - novelist
Saul Bellow, acknowledged yesterday his Nobel Prize in literature:
"One gets famouser and famouser and I don't know what it
means for the really important business . . . The child in me is
delighted; the adult is skeptical."
BELLOW, 61, became the seventh American to win the Nobel
Prize for literature and; in doing so completed an unprecedented
sweep by Americans of this year's five Nobel prizes. During the
past two weeks Americans won prizes in economics, physics,
chemistry and medicine.
Bellow is the only three-time winner of the National Book
Award, and last May he won the Pulitzer Prize for his most
recent novel, "Humbolt's Gift."
Yesterday, the Nobel committee cited him for "the human
understanding and subtle analysis of contemporary culture that
$ee BELLOW, Page 10

Saul Bellow: 'The
child in me is de-
lighted...'

Mistrial called in Bolles case

PHOENIX, Ariz. (1P) - A mis-
trial was declared yesterday in
the trial of John Harvey Adam-
son, charged with murdering re-
porter Don Bolles, after both
sides blamed 'the county at-

find an impartial jury, said he
did not hold Maricopa County
Atty. Donald Harris responsible
for the mistrial.
"However," he said, "I do

Republic's top investigative re-
porter.
Heineman's ruling came at an
emergency hearing after a haM
day of closed meetings with at-
torneys. Adamson, wearing dark

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