THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Sunday, November 7, 197 1
Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY Sunday, November 7, 1 97~
Chi Psi Fraternity
A Special Midnight Concert
vaid Bromberg Band
FRIDAY, NOV. 19 at Midnight
603 E. IBERTY, ANN ARBOR
Advance Tickets $5.50. Day of Show $6.50
Tickets available Mon., Nov. 8 at Discount Records (both
stores), Aura Sounde & Schoolkids Records and in Ypsilanti
at Where House Records.
Ford campaign tested Carter
voice patterns for'stress'
Student stabbed to death
in NY fraternity hazing
WASHINGTON (P) - The paign director, about the offer.
Ford campaign checked tapes McLoughlin had tested Car-
of Jimmy Carter's voice'during ter's voice during the first tele-
the first two presidential de- vised debate. "He said Carter
bates with a "voice stress ana- was under tremendous stress
lyzer" to determine if he was, during the debate, and it would
lying, a Republican official be very helpful if we knew the
said yesterday. areas where he was feeling
But the campaign never pub- stress," Mahe said in a tele-
licized the tests, although Carter phone interview from his Fair-
exhibited more stress than fax, Va., home.
President Ford in their answ-
ers, Eddie Mahe Jr., evecutive BUT MAHE SAID both he
director of the Republican Na- and Spencer were reluctant to
tional Committee said. publicize the results because
THE FORD campaign did not
pay for the tests, which were
conducted by Rick Bennett, of
Issaquah, Wash., who made the
machine, and an associate, Rog-
er McLoughlin, of Denver, Colo.
McLoughlin contacted Mahe
and volunteered to analyze the
debate tapes, according to
Mahe, who said 'he told Stuart
Spencer, Ford's deputy cam-
"this was the kind of thing that
can whip around on you and
blow up on you 14 ways from
On Oct. 21, the day before the
final debate, Mahe sent the un-
derlined transcript to Spencer,
who never told him what he did
Spencer was on vacation and
unavailable for comment yester-
day. But a President Ford Com-
mittee spokesman, Peter Tee-
ley, said, "Obviously, whatever
they found in those recordings
was not used."
MAHE SAID, "Maybe it help-
ed them in the final days of the
campaign . . . But for 'all I
know, Spencer threw it in the
trash can." Mahe said he was
told the stress analyzer has
"as much potential to deter-
mine honesty as does the poly-
Mahe said he and Spencer
talked about setting up a demon-
stration of the stress analyzer
at Williamszurg, Va.,during the
third debate on Oct. 22, or of
attempting to arrange an ap-
pearance on a morning tele-
vision news show.
"McLoughlin was particular-
ly aggressive, wanting to get
some exposure and to get to
the press," said Mahe.
Mahe said, "Stu and I com-
mented that it was too bad that
these fellows didn't have any
experience with the press, or
they could have done this on
LINDENHURST, N.Y. (R) - A college junior
was stabbed in the chest and killed while
playing the role of a prisoner of war in an ROTC
honor fraternity hazing and training program,
Suffolk County Police said a fraternity mem-
ber stabbed Thomas Fitzgerald, 19, in the chest
early yesterday morning with an unsheathed
weapon-identified variously as a bayonet and
a hunting knife.
THE WEAPON CUT through a wooden pla-
card that was hanging from his neck, (officers
said. The placard read, "prisoner of war."
James Savino, 21, a cadet first lieutenant,
was arrested and charged with second-degree
murder. He was playing the part of a Soviet
inquisitor trying to get "secret" information
from Fitzgerald, who reportedly was seeking
membership in the fraternity known as the
out Tow er's tun
Savino wore an Army-type uniform during his
arraignment yesterday. He marched to the
bench and snapped to attention.
"I DIDN'T MURDER him," he told members
of his family in the courtroom.
His attorney, Harold Borg, said, "There's no
doubt the death was accidental."
Outside the courtroom, Borg added a denial
that the killing occurred during a fraternity
hazing. "It could have been a regular ROTC
training exercise," he said.
Police said the death occurred during what
they called a training and hazing program on
Indian Island off the south shore of Long Island
and involved 12 to 14 pledges.
"It was a terrible tragedy," said Margin
Healy, spokesman for St. John's University in
Queens, where the ROTC unit is located. "They
were two very good young men. Savino is a
three-year scholarship student."
tes sik Arab
LUNCH-DISCUSSION Tuesday, Nov. 9, noon
DO BLACK HOLES EXIST"
PROF. W. ALBERT HILTNER
Chairman, Department of Astronomy
Ecumenical Campus Center
Lunch (75c) is prepared and served
by Church Women United
(Continued from Page 1) loneurs beginning with William
can define and interpret a melo- F. Pratt, who performed the
dy by controlling the big bells dedicatory recital on the instru- IIIpihoat
so that they are soft enough ment forty years ago December
and don't overpower. It is the 4. Ladd plans a special anniver- (Continued from Page 1)
straight wire connection betyeen sary performance to mark the that the Israelis have supplied
the clapper and the bell which date. the Lebanese Christians with
makes this possible." military equinment.
Baird Carillon is the third Reflecting on his choice of THE ISRAELI military com-
heaviest in the world, contain- music, Ladd says: "I try hard mand de-linied to comment on
ing 55 bronze bells expertly to stress social responsibility. the Palestinian version of the
machined to keep them in tune. One, never plays for himself naval clash. It was stated re-
The largest bell weighs 12 tons, alone. We owe it to the audience peatedly that no Israeli troops
the smallest is only four pounds. to be as musical and relevant are involved in the Lebanese
Ladd joins a. line of caril- as possible." _ war.
BUt previously, Israeli sourc-
!hIT d littp d that navv ta-
Is delivery of THE DAILY acceptable?
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DAILY CIRCULATION STAFF
HARVA RD UNIVERSITY
City and Regional Planning
A meeting to discuss Graduate Studies
in these programs at Harvard Univer-
sity with a faculty representative will
TUES., NOV. 9, 1976
es na aulL'. in m e y'P
trols from Israel have been ac-
five along the eastern Mediter-
ranean coast on what were term-
ed routine patrols to prevent
the infiltration of Arab com-
mandos from the sea.
Daily Of ficial Bulletin
Sunday, November 7, 197$
WUOM: Options in Education
"School Progress Report," reports
concerning school desegregation pro-
grams, 1 p.m.
MUSKET: Lerner & Loew's "Cem-
elot," Meidelssohn, 2, 8 p.m.
PTP: Young Vic Co., Shakespeare's
"Taming of the Shrew," Power Ctr.,
2, 8 p.m.
Kelsey Museum: Hill Brinnon,
"Gallery Talks onuthe Boston
Vases," Kelsey Museum, 2 p.m.
Music; School: Bandorama, Hill
Aud., 2 p.m.
Musical Society: Ruth Laredo, pi-
anist, Rackham Aud., 2:30 p.m.
Daily Class ifieds
0 Skiing technic
Qii Care and
Q Proper clothing
Q Where to ski
Q Free refreshments
Q Free advice
FOR GAY PEOPLE
Gay people meet each Sunday afternoon
at Canterbury House to consider questions
of personal meaning and its social con-
sequences. Regular or occasional attend-
ance welcome. Here is the schedule of
Nov. 7 Gayness as a Cultural Phenomenon
Nov. 14 Reading of original poetry
Nov. 21 "Spiritual" Qualities of Friendship
Nov. 28 Historical Gay Figures
Dec. 5 Death and Dying
Sundays at 3 p.m.
218 N. DIVISION STREET
corner of Catherine and Division
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXvII, No. 52
Sunday, November 7, 1976
is edited and managed by students
at the University of Michigan. News
phone 764-0562. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.
Published d a 11 y Tuesday through
Sunday morning during the Univer-
sity year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann
Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription
rates': $12 Sept. thru April (2 semes-
ters); $13 by mail outside Ann
Summer session published Tues-
day through Saturday morning.
Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann
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YOU CAN REACH THE SAME READERS
WITH AN AD THIS LARGE FOR JUST
And we'll deliver it in something
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C H RA STMAS
It's a spewing smoke-
stack. It's litter in the
streets. It's a river where
fish can't live.
You know what pollu-
But not everyone does.
So the next time you see
pollution, don't close your
eyes to it.
Write a letter. Make a
call. Point itout to someone
who can do something
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