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Vol. LXXXVI, No. 43
Ann Arbor, Michigan-Thursday, October 23, 1975
~1 i'~ -
Somewhere in the vast reaches of the University
There lived a young scholar; Rocky Raccoon.
One day his prof handed him a failing grade.
Rocky became unfrayed.
Said, "What about those prayers I prayed?"
And on that day he walked into class,
Took himself a seat in his favorite classroom.
Rocky Raccoon on mid-terms was doomed
When suddenly he found Gideon's Bible.
The Gideon's had come
By car and by thumb
To help the Big 'U's revival
With Campus Crusade's aid
The Bibles inlaid
In green and were passed out free on Wednesday.
The Good Books were paid
With money they made
In collection baskets on Sunday.
Rocky took heed
And sat down to read
And was subsequently enlightened.
He read and took note.
He learned it by rote
And no more was downcast and frightened.
That night on his bed
Roc' bowed down his head
And gave heartfelt thanks to his Bible.
Of the thousands and some
Passed out he had come
to lean on his book for survival.
Happenings .. .
... today are not very numerous. ACRICS, the
Advisory Committee for Recreational Intramural
and Club Sports, will have a meeting at 3 p.m. at
Waterman , . . and if you have a more scientific
bent, 18 students, including undergraduates and
medical students at the 'U' will present summaries
of their medically-oriented research as the Michi-
gan Student Medical Research Forum from 3 to
5 p.m. at the Furstenberg Student Center .
Men's Raps will hold an informal discussion on
fathers and sons in rm. 26, Tyler House E. Quad
at 7:30 . . . and if your studying has you down,
go scream your lungs out at the Sigma Chi Frat
pep rally at 8 p.m. Bo is expected to make .a
guest appearance with some of his players and
the Michigan Marching Band and cheerleaders
will also be on hand . . . and the University'
Science for the People is holding an organizational
meeting to discuss activities and goals for this
year at 8 p.m. in 1139 Nat Sc. (Krause) Bldg.
Howard Cosell's notorious flapping lip may have
flapped once too often as the entire town of Halls-
ville, Texas is furious about his off-the-cuff com-
ment about a local football hero. The town's mayor,
T. Bynum Hatley signed a resolution yesterday
demanding an apology from Cosell for criticizing
Robert Newhouse, a running back for the Dallas
Cowboys, who was born, reared and played high
school football in Hallsville. Cosell said on tele-
vision during the Oct. 6 Dallas-Detroit game in
Detroit that Newhouse was a "bad runner" and
he couldn't understand why the Lion defense
couldn't stop him. He called the Cowboys, then
undefeated, "a very lucky football team."
New York Police Commissioner Michael Codd
became a bit suspicious after one of his officers
called in for his 600th consecutive sick day. Officer
Kenneth Darby began complaining of a sore knee
in May, 1972 and now he can start complaining
about a more pressing matter-unemployment.
Darby was dismissed from the force Monday, but
he plans to appeal the case. Darby is not the first
alleged invalid the department has had to deal
with. Last March, Codd dismissed a former motor-
cycle officer John Byrnes after Byrnes had been
on sick leave for nearly five years.
Tired of watching the same old crap on prime-
time television? Well, a minister in Illinois con-
cerned about increasing crime advocates public
execution of convicted murderers on the hallowed
T.V. spot. "Nothing much else has helped stop
crime and I think public executions of convicted
killers would be an unbeatable shock method,"
said the man of the cloth, Rev. Paul Tinlin--who
has been dubbed the Murderous Minister. He said
he read about the underground sex movie in which
a woman actually was killed.. "I thought to myself:
Now we are making entertainment the real thing
and we can't even make real life the real thing."
The question now remains, who will be the sponsor?
On the inside .,.
David Blomquist writes about campus
radio WUOM . . On the editorial page SGC
president Debbi Goodman writes about that august
By The Associated Press
BOSTON-Joe Morgan, battling his way out
of a World Series slump, blooped a two-out
ninth-inning single that drove home the win-
ning run last night and gave the Cincinnati
Reds a 4-3 victory over the Boston Red Sox and
their first Series championship in 35 years.
Limited to just six hits in 26 Series swings,
Morgan delivered when the Reds needed him
most-with the score tied in the top of the
ninth in the deciding game.
The game vas tied 3-3 when Cincinnati came
to bat in the ninth against rookie reliever Jim
Burton. Ken Griffey opened with a walk and
Cesar Geronimo bunted him to second.
Dan Driessen batted for winning pitcher
Clay Carroll and tapped to second, advanc-
ing Griffey to third base.
Burton worked the count to 3-2 before
walking Pete Rose, the peppery captain of
the Big Red Machine.
That brought up Morgan, whose bat had
been so ineffective in the first six games of
the series. Burton got ahead of the Cincinnati
second baseman, running the count to 1-2. But
Morgan hung in and looped his decisive hit
into center field.
Fred Lynn dashed in, hoping for a play on
the ball. But it dropped in front of him and
the Reds were on top for the first time all
Reliever Reggie Cleveland then walked
Johnny Bench, loading the bases. But he es-
caped further damage by getting Tony Perez
-whose two-run homer had started Cincin-
nati's comeback-on a fly ball to right.
Now the Red Sox, who had led 3-0, had one
last chance at the Reds.
Will McEnaney, the fourth Cincinnati pitcher,
faced the top of the Boston batting order in
the last of the ninth inning.
The first batter was pinch-hitter Juan Beni-
quez, who lined a 1-1 pitch to Ken Griffey in
See MORGAN'S, Page 7
Reds take Boston
Cincinnati Reds pitcher Will McEnaney is carried off the field by catcher Johnny Bench as
Pete Rose joins the celebration. Reds won the seventh game of the World Series last night, 4-3.
Sec'y liniks Chiina,
U.S. by 'selWiiitei'est'
PEKING - Secretary of State Henry Kissinger's vzit
to Peking ended on a cool note last night after a curt
banquet speech by Chinese Foreign Minister Chlao Kuan-
Chiao's three-paragraph speech was one of the short-
est ever delivered in the Great Hall of the People and
made no mention of President Ford's trip here later this
KISSINGER, who leaves tomorrow for Tokyo, earlier said he
was "satisfied" with his four-day visit.
In h toast at a dinner he gave for Chinese leaders, the secre-
tary set a rather chilly tone by pointing out that self-interest, not
friendship, governs relations between Peking and Washington.
He told the banquet that preparations for Ford's trip, the main
,purpose of his visit here, were proceeding well and that it would
Loggins and Messina strum their guitars to an enthusiastic audience at Crisler last night.
PASSES BILL 58-32:
Senate nixes oil price controls
serve to promote Sino-U.S. re-
THE FOREIGN Minister's
abrupt speech fostered specu-
lation that there was tough talk
during Kissinger's discussions
over East-West detente.
China has issued fervent
warnings against "so-called in-
ternational detente" and cau-
tioned the West to beware of
U. S. officials were at great
pains after the dinner to try to
convince American reporters
that Kissinger's mission had
not been a failure.
NOTHING spectacular had
been expected, they said and
the atmosphere this year was
about the same as a year ago.
In other words, the course of
the U.S. - Chinese relationship
remains on schedule.
In fact, there were some lim-
ited good news in the toasts.
Kissinger said the talks with
Mao. had been beneficial and
were "friendly and wide-rang-
The gulf between Washington
and Peking's stand was illus-
trated Tuesday when a U. S.
source lamented that in the
discussions the Chinese had de-
picted a misunderstanding of
this year's European security
summit in Helsinki.
"IN THE last few days, our
two sides had a frank exchange
of views on the current inter-
DETROIT (UPI) - FBI
agents said yesterday they
spied on state"Supreme Court
Justice John Swainson from
cornfields and parked cars in
attempts to prove he was in-
volved in a $30,000 bribery,
The agents' testimony came
on the third day of the
Swainson trial in federal court
as the 50-year old justice sat
impassively, listening to a sur-
veillance story that sounded
like something from a spy
FBI AGENTS G. Robert
Langford and Edmund Diem
told the jury of seven women
and five men they watched
Swainson, fellow defendant
Harvey Wish and former con-
vict John Whalen at more than
a dozen meetings. They said
Swainson was present at only
two of the meetings they watch-
See FBI, Page 2
WASHINGTON MP)-After vot-
ing a temporary price break for
consumers, the Senate passed a
bill last night that gradually
would remove all federal con-
trols from the price of natural
The vote on final passage was
58 to 32, with Republicans and
oil-state senators forming the
PASSAGE of the far-reaching
bill came after senators twice
refused to order the break-up of
the largest oil-gas companies.
The bill, which culminates a
21-year campaign by senators
from energy - producing states,
eventually would mean sharply
higher prices for the natural
gas used to heat American
homes and to run U.S. factories.
But the Senate acted to delay
for several years the impact on
consumer prices thatremoval
of price controls would bring.
Sponsors say this provision will
save consumers $5 billion by
THE BILL, which also in-
cludes special emergency pro-
visions aimed at averting a
serious shortage of natural gas
this winter, now goes to the
House, where final action this
year is considered unlikely.
However, House leaders have
pledged they will attempt to
pass the emergency provisions
quickly to avoid the gas cut-
backsythat threatensome fac-
tories as early as Nov. 1..
Should only those emergency
provisions pass the House, the
Senate probably would be forced
to back down and eliminate from
the bill the sections removing
price controls from gas.
IN TWO separate votes ear-
lier yesterday, the Senate re-
jected liberal amendments that
sought to break up the giant oil-
and gas - producing companies
that control much of the world's
By a 50 to 40 vote, the Senate
defeated an attempt by Sen.
Philip Hart (D-Mich.) to pro-
hibit such oil producers as Ex-
xon and Gulf from engaging in
refining, transportation a n d
Arnold Toynbee dies
ENGLAND, (Reuter) - Professor Arnold Toynbee, eminent
historian and advocate of world government, died in York yester-
day aged 86.
The heavily built, white-haired historian died in a private
nursing home where he had stayed since suffering a stroke.
TOYNBEE established a world reputation when his 12-volume
main work entitled "A Study of History" became an international
Patron mourned at local bar
By JIM TOBIN
Some friends of a slain Ann Arbor man huddled
around the bar at Mr. Flood's Party last night
-A+-1A tha hi ma wththr ha i pg
Two men, one of Inkster and one of Ann
Arbor, have been charged with Davis' murder,
while one suspect is still being questioned. The
inht m nhih nDairo hnke unSa tnrdav was over