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October 12, 1975 - Image 1

Resource type:
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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-10-12

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SUNDAY
MAGAZINE
See Inside

, it i~au

4)att

CLASSY
High-6S
Low-45
See Today for details

Latest Deadline in the State

Vol. LXXXVI, No. 34

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, October 1

2 1975 Ten Cents Eight Pages

i

SFCOSEE E WS AE4CAHLLDAILY
Hoffa
James P. Hoffa has refused a State Police re-
quest that he take a lie-detector test to answer
questions about the disappearance of his father,
former Teamster President James R. Hoffa. Hoffa
called the request "insulting" and "outrageous."
The Detroit Free Press yesterday quoted a State
Police source who said, "We don't have any more
reason to suspect Jimmy P. than anyone else -
or any less. Purely from a police standpoint, we
can't eliminate anybody yet."
Big heist
It's impossible to drive off unnoticed with a new-
ly painted, $30,000 bulldozer. At least that's what
the workers at a Traverse City farm implement
store thought - until yesterday. The recently re-
paired bulldozer was whisked away from a parking
lot at Cole Brothers, and police are keeping their
eyes peeled for the big, yellow vehicle.
O
Happenings .. .
.. . are slow today but thing pick up speed on
Monday. The Center for Afro/American Studies
holds a get-acquainted meeting of black faculty
and students from 5-7 p.m. at the Trotter House ...
and at 7:30 p.m. there will be an organizational
meeting for the returnable bottles ordinance in 4106
Union . . . on Monday Prof. Tzvetan Todorov, edi-
tor of Poetique speaks on "Strategies of Interpre-
tation" in MLB, Lecture Rm. 1 at 5 p.m. . . . cos-
mic transmitter Tyagi Ji holds a session from 7-9
p.m. at the Friends Meeting House, 1420 Hill - - .
the Washtenaw Council on Alcoholism and the
Washtenaw Community Mental Health Department
hold a "town meeting" from 7:30-10 p.m. in Briar-
wood Shopping Mall, Rm. A . . . Titicutt Follies,
the chilling film of life in American mental hos-
pitals is free at 8 p.m. in Angell Hall, Aud. B; and
Common Cause will meet at 8 p.m. in the fourth
floor conference Rm. of City Hall.
Foot fondler
The infamous San Antonio female foot fondler's
lays of caressing women's feet and kissing their
toes may be numbered. Police have arrested a 24-
year-old man they think may be the guy with the
Fetish. Police said an off-duty officer and a pass-
erby capturedsFaustino Collazo as he ran from a
screaming 30-year-old woman, who said a man had
shoved her against her car, grabbed her ankle, and
removed her shoe. In recent weeks a man in his
20's has attacked three women, knocking them
down, and yanking off their shoes to fondle their
toes.
0
Hearst misses the ball
Heiress and former Symbionese Liberation Army
member Patty Hearst is just "another bubbly red-
head" who can't hit a tennis ball, says a neighbor
who claims he played a one-set match with her
just days before her capture. Richard Chacon told
a reporter from "City Sports" magazine, "I didn't
even know who she was. As a tennis player, she
was about as bad as they come." Chacon said he
was looking for a tennis partner when he spotted
a "bubbly redhead" practicing her strokes against
a wall in the neighborhood where Hearst was ar-
rested a few days later. She accepted his invita-
tion to play. "I thought she was just another giggly
girl learning the game of tennis," Chacon said.
0
Rabbit stew
A Washington State University student who had
been reported for keeping illegal pet rabbits in his
room told housing officials that would no longer be
a problem. "You can take me off the list," he said.
"I ate 'em." Dead or alive?
0
F. Scott Fitzgerald
The remains of F. Scott Fitzgerald and his wife,
Zelda, will be moved next month to a Roman Cath-
olic cemetery that rejected the famous author 35
years ago as unsuitable for burial there. Fitzger-.
ald told friends he wanted to be buried in St.
Mary's Cemetery, but the Church originally denied
the request on the grounds that when he died he
was not a practicing Catholic and that his books

were not the kind of reading material that found
favor with Church officials. Now Fitzgerald's
granddaughter has received permission for the
move from the Catholic archdiocese of Washington.
S pock kand Wright
Margaret Wright met famed pediatrician and
1972 Presidential hopeful, Benjamin Spock on a rent
strike picket line and now they're on the ballot to-
gether for 1976. This time Spock is second in com-
mand and Wright, a 52-year-old black activist from
Los Angeles, is running in first place. They are
the candidates of the leftist Peoples Party. Econ-
omics, said Wright, will be the party's chief is-
sue. "What we need is a socialism that fits Amer-
ica," she says. Party officials say they hope their
1976 campaign budget will double their last effort-
a shoestring $20,000.
On the inside .. .
the Sunday Magazine features David Wein-

ichigan

hbiese

Spa rtans,

16-6

Runners power Blue
in second half surge
By MARCIA MERKER
Special to The Daily
EAST LANSING - Michigan used a solid rushing at-
tack and a stalwart defense to stifle Michigan State's
Rose Bowl hopes yesterday by defeating them 16-6 before
79,776 chilly fans and a nationwide television audience.
Michigan's running backs Gordon Bell and Rob Lytle
rushed for 111 and 105 yards respectively for Coach Bo
Schembechler's 10st career victory.
THE GAME was highlighted by timely turnovers, field goals,
and a successful Wolverine fourth quarter.
In that period, Michigan came alive, scoring ten points on a
19-yard touchdown run by Bell and a 25-yard field goal by junior
Bob Wood.
The Wolverines' remaining tallies were on two field goals by
Wood in the second quarter. MSU placed one through the uprights
in each of the first and third periods.
THE VICTORY at East Lansing gives the Wolverines a 2-0 Big
Ten record and a 3-0-2 overall mark. It has been six years now
since the Spartans beat the Blue in football. MSU is now 0-2 in
the conference and 3-2 overall.
"We lost it. They played very well. We certainly were ready to
play, but for some unknown reason we left the ball on the ground
a little bit," said State Head Football Coach Denny Stolz after the
game.
The Spartans fumbled five times and lost three while the Wol-
verines were three for three on fumbles in addition to throwing
one interception. The first turnover came during the Spartan's first
drive in the ballgame.
MSU GOT the ball on its 27 yard line. In a series of rushing
downs, the Spartans drove 41 yards.
On the first play, tailback Levi Jackson ran up the middle for
three yards. Then, State fullback Tyrone Wilson scampered ten
yards off left tackle nearly untouched as quarterback Charlie Bag-
gett faked successfully to the right.
On the next play, Wilson blocked for Jackson who sped around
the right end to the Michigan 48. During the following down, the
Wolverines were called for a personal foul and it looked like a long
afternoon for the Maize and Blue. t
BUT THREE plays later on the Michigan 17, Wilson ran off
guard, was hit hard, and fumbled the ball. Michigan's shortside
halfback Jim Pickens pounced on the pigskin and the Wolverines
began a 13-yard drive.
That was State's first mistake. Michigan didn't look any better
as it turned over the ball two downs later.
The offense rushed straight up the middle three times, using
tailback Bell and fullback Lytle. On the next play, quarterback
Rick Leach ran the option, pitching poorly to Bell who never got a
good hold on it. The pigskin ended up on the Michigan 27 in the
hands of Spartan middleguard Tom Sandal.
THE SPARTANS scored on this drive, marching just 15 yards
down the field, by letting their Danish ace kicker Hans Nielsen put
it through the uprights.
This made the score 3-0 with 5:45 remaining in the quarter.
It was not until the second period that the Wolverines got on
the scoreboard. The culmination of their first long drive, 49 yards,
in the game was a 33-yard field goal by junior Bob Wood.
THE WOLVERINES got possession of the pigskin at the end
of the first quarter on the Michigan 35. Leach led a series of
rushes to get down to the State 35.
See DEFENSE, Page 8

Doily Photo by KEN FINK
MICHIGAN WINGBACK JIM SMITH receives a most painful tackle, courtesy of Spartans Joe Hunt (32) and Kim Rowekamp (43).
The Spartans didn't do enough of this hard hitting to stop the Wolverines yesterday, as the Maize and Blue notched their third
victory of the season, 16-6.
LANSING MEETING:
Students lobby for ower uition

By JAY LEVIN
Optimism will be the keynote
when student government lead-
ers from 11 state universities
and colleges meet in Lansing
today to discuss a lobbying cam-
paign for lower tuition.
Rick David, an associate Vice
President of Student Govern-
ment Council (SGC), will repre-
sent the University at the ses-
sion.
THE STUDENT leaders will
x work in conjunction with Stu-
dents Associated for Lower Tui-
tion (SALT), an organization
born at 0 a k l a n d University
which h a s begun mobilizing
other s:hools in its drive.
Besides the University, other
schools at the meeting will in-

elude Oakland University, Mich-
igan State University, Eastern,
Western and Central Michigan
Universities, F e r r i s State,
Grand Valley State and Saginaw
Valley.
Jim Bier, a coordinator for
the tuition hike fight at Oakland
University, expresses enthusi-
asim for the group effort.
"WE HAVE a unified group of
stu>dents with a set of specific
goals in mind," said Bier during
a telephone interview Friday.
"I can see a real desire to get
involved in the issue."
According to Bier, the cam-
paign began on Sept. 24 when
several Oakland University sstu-
'ets went before the school's
Board of Trustees to postpone

for 30 days a tuition hike.
"From that point, we began
a several pronged effort, includ-
ing letter writing and lobbying
in Lansing. We mobilized the
state (other Michigan schools)
and ourselves and put a lot of
work into it," he said.
BIER ADDED that one main
goal of the student leaders :s to-
find another alternative to tui-
tion increases and ways Yf re-
ceiving more state aid.
"We agree that the financial
sitaution of the state is baO,"
said Bier of the recent state
budge cuts, "but higher educa-
tion should not bear the brun+."
SGC President Debbie Good-
man echos Bier's optimism for
a unified group meeting.

"I'M TOO realistic to thlik of
achieving a tuition rollback
overnight," said Goodman, "but
with this sort of contact be-
tween schools-working togetner
-we can have a very powerful
voting block."
Goodman pointed out that the
state's higher education stu-
dents and their parents amount
to 200,000 voters who could ex-
ercise a good deal of clout with
Governor Milliken and the legis-
lature.
David Mitchell, SGC ice pres-
ident, strongly believes the state
should change its priorities and
make sure higher education is
at the top. He added, "Students
have been left out of the deci-
sion making by the state and the
schools, but we pay first. '

Five convicts escape from top security
prison with homemade electronic device

MARION, Ill. ()- A dragnet
of police and federal agents
hunted yesterday for five con-
victs who opened the gates of
the federal government's top-
security penitentiary with an
electronic gadget made in a
prison shop course.
Warden Charles Fenton of
M a r i o n Federal Penitentiary
said the five were last seen at
8 p.m. Friday running out the
front door of the prison and into
the darkened, pine-dotted hills
nearby. He said a car probably
was waiting for them.
GUARDS, blocked by two un-
onened gates, were unible to
chase the convicts immediately
and could not pick up the trall
in the darkness.
"Once you get over the hill
it's black-very black," as a
prison official said.
The breakout began while the
convicts were attending a his-
tory lecture. Instructor Loren
Dees was overpowered after be-
ing lured into a back room by
an inmate complaining of a cut
finger. The five took the teach-
er's keys to the main corridor
and fled.

said. He said Roche evidently
obtained technical publications
describing the workings of the
softball-size signaler, w h i c h
emits an audible beep.
"For all I know it's in Popu-
lar Mechanics," the warden de-
clared.

held device was a transmitter
that activted the receiver and
opened the gates.
Fenton said a breakout alarm
was sounded "instantaneously"
by a guard watching the corri-
dor on a television monitor. Be-
fore the men were out of the

inmates scrambling through the
last gate but could not follow
because they do not carry the
electronic devices needed to
open the gates.
"IT'S UNLIKELY that the
plan stopped at the front door,"
Fenton said. He said a getaway
car probably was waiting near-
by,

building, he said, Dees hdd
HE SAID later that a receiver kicked his way out of the back
controlling the gates was appar- room.
ently installed during recent re- Guards reached the main cor-
pair work and that the hand- ridor in time to see the five

See 5, Page 6

Secret CIA orders disclosure
couldamage U.. relations
WASHINGTON RP)-Disclosure of 27-year-old secret orders that
authorized the CIA to carry out covert operations abroad could
damage foreign relations and prompt attacks on U.S. .diplomats,r.
according to an unprecedented government summary of long-
classified documents.
The summary was filed in federal court here by officials of the
National Security Council in response to a Freedom of Information
suit. .
IT DESCRIBED openly for the first time documents which
could reveal the extent to which the CIA was authorized to use the
Foreign Service and other U.S. government agencies abroad as a

f
......v r r.yl. " . ..

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