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November 02, 1975 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-11-02

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SUNDAY
MAGAZINE
See Inside

Y

AOlint

A19F I m 4 A 46PP
w ai Ah6--.

ROTTEN
High-55-60
Low-35-40
See Today for details

Latest Deadline in the State

Vol. LXXXVi, No. 52

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, November 2, 1975 Ten Cents Eight Pages

1 l
Body english
Men: are you longing to exhibit your body but
can't find an appreciative audience? Do you find
yourself flexing your biceps in the bathroom mirror
every morning? Well, your golden opportunity to
reveal some skin and sinew is just around the
corner. The "Fourth Floor Foxes" of Couzens
Hall are sponsoring a shale beauty contest to raise
money for Maxey Boys Training School. The con-
test, scheduled for Nov. 13 in the Couzens cafeteria,
has already attracted 35 entrants, but more are
certainly welcome. The highlight of the event is,
of course, the traditional bathing suit competition.
Contestants will be judged on poise, personality,
physique and intelligence. Chlarita Blair, one of
the event's organizers, urges men "not to be shy"
because it is all for a good cause. So hurry on down
to Couzens men, and sign up-you have nothing
to lose but your shirt.
Bean biz
Is nothing sacred? For the past umpteen years,
the famous navy bean soup served in the House
and Senate dining rooms in Washington has always
been made with Michigan beans. But Congressman
Bob Traxler (D-Mich.) found out earlier this week
that it ain't so anymore. He lunched in the House
dining room with the executive secretary of the
state bean shippers association who immediately
spotted the inferior product-now made with beans
grown in the western United States. Traxler has
sent letters to Senators Phil Hart (D-Mich.) and
Robert Griffin (R-Mich.) asking them to investigate
the Senate bean soup.
"
Magnum opus
The man who robbed a branch of the Detroit
Bank and Trust Co. thought he owed his victims
an explanation so, police said Friday, he handed
a 78-word note to a teller. In the note, the man
said he needed the cash for his own safety,
warned the teller against jeopardizing the safety
of bank customers, asked for spiritual help to
assure nothing went wrong and concluded "P.S.
Thank you." The teller gave the man the money.
And the police remarked "it probably took the
guy longer to write the note than it did to rob the
bank."
Time flies
A computer engineer, formerly of Ann Arbor,
was arraigned Friday in Los Angeles for allegedly
stealing time. Marvin Maki was charged with
grand theft and forgery in an alleged scheme to
use his former employer's computer to bill clients
for computer time they never used. Maki, who
worked for Data Systems, Inc. of Ann Arbor,
supposedly used secret codes belonging to the
film's clients in Paris and London, patched into
the computer and stole $15,000 worth of computer
time. Maki allegedly stole the codes from Data
Systems, which rents out its computers to other
companies, and used them for work at a Hollywood
manufacturing company.
Happenings .. .
. . . begin with the Michigan Regional A.A.U.
Tae Kwon Do Championships at Huron High School.
Eliminations begin at 10 a.m. and the finals at
5 p.m. . . The Ann Arbor Symphony will give a
concert at Hill Aud. at 3:30 p.m. . . . the Teach-In
leads off with Mark Lane et al. at 7:30 p.m.
in Hill Aud. ... On Monday the Teach-In continues
with sessions at 10 a.m., 1:30 p.m. and 7:30 p.m.
at Hill Aud. featured will be William Kunstler and
others . . . the Inmate Project presents seminars
on "the Walls of Justice" at 7:30 p.m. in Lecture
Rm. 2 of MLB . . . the University Reading and
Learning Skills Center is offering workshops on
how to get course work done on time and how to
prepare for exams. Call 764-9482 for more info . , .
and there will be a Teach-In demonstration at noon
on the Diag.

Dr. Strangelve?
Air Force Maj. Harold Hering is being drummed
out of the service because the 'military says he
violated its concept of an officer's duty. He argues
that he only asked for assurances that should he
be ordered to launch a nuclear missile it would
be by a sane president of the United States. Hering,
a 20-year vet in training to become a missile
launch officer, asked what the safeguards were
on a presidential order to use the nuclear weapons.
The Air Force asserts that asking such questions
shows "a failure to demonstrate acceptable quali-
ties of leadership required of an officer of his
grade" and "his defective attitude toward his
assigned duties." Sounds to us like the brass is
completely balmy.
On the inside ..
. . . Sports staffer Jeff Liebster takes a look at
the stars of little known sports here at the big 'U'
in a Sunday Magazine story . . . the Sports Page

Wolverines

edge

by

Gophers

American
" "
families
"n Beirut
to leave 1
BEIRUT, Lebanon (P) - The
U.S. ambassador ordered all
families of American officials
to leave Beirut yesterday as es-
calated street battles set fires
throughout the downtown hotel
district.
Ambassador McMurtrie God-
ley acted as Moslem gunmen
closed in on the area behind
a barrage of mortars and
rockets. The fire brigade re-
ported blazes in at least five
buildings, including the plush
St. Georges Hotel on the water-
front and the 500-room Holiday
Inn up a hillside overlooking
St. Georges Bay.
GODLEY also advised all
Americans still resident in the
battle-torn Lebanese capital to
get out as soon as possible to
avoid the spreading warfare.
There are about 170 U.S. offi-
cials still in Beirut.
Machine gun bullets plowed
into Beirut international airport
and explosions rocked the fash-
ionable Hamra district in a new
extension of the fighting.
The Christian command claim-
ed, meanwhile, that Palestinian
guerrillas have moved in from
Syria to strengthen Moslem
forces in the seven-month-old
civil war between Lebanon's po-
litical and religious factions.
THE MACHINE gun blasts at
the airport set fire to straw
packing material in a customs
warehouse but the blaze was
qiiickly extinguished, security
officials reported.
The guns were fired from a
Moslem district east of the air-
port near the Borj Barajneh
Palestinian refugee camp, they
added, and security troops in
armored cars drove off to si-
lence them.
It was the first direct attack
on the airport in the seven-
month Lebanese civil war, al-
though stray bullets have landed
there earlier,and four Arab ter-
rorists shot it out with guards
at the airport last month in a
plane hijack attempt.
THE TERMINAL has been
jammed with foreigners fleeing
Beirut since the fighting esca-
See AMERICANS, Page 6

Bell's 23-yard run
clinches win 28-21
By AL HRAPSKY
Special To The Daily
MINNEAPOLIS - In a heated battle for the Little
Brown Jug, Michigan staved off a torrid Minnesota aerial
attack to preserve a 28-21 victory here at Memorial Sta-
dium yesterday before a sparse crowd of 31,191.
Tailback Gordon Bell took a pitchout from quater-
back Rick Leach and raced down the sidelines for 23 yards
and a tie-breaking touchdown-capping a 38-yard drive-
with 6:56 remaining in the game.
MINNESOTA FAILED to move the ball on its next two pos-
sessions and the Wolverines successfully ran out the clok on the

AP Photo
MICHIGAN'S GORDON BELL and Minnesota's Bobby Weber collide in mid-air in yesterday's Little
Brown Jug game. Bell's 23-yard scoring scamper with seven minutes remaining in the game pro-
vided the Wolverines' 28-21 winning margin. The leading rusher in the Big Ten, Bell gained 174
yards on 31 carries and scored twice.
FROMME TRIAL:

power running of fullback Rob
Lytle.
G o p h e r quarterback Tony
Dungy, a native of Jackson,
Mich., riddled a porous Maize
and Blue secondary with 17 of
31 aerials for 198 yards, and two
touchdowns. Coupled with sev-
eral costly penalties, Michigan
got the biggest scare of its Big
Ten season.
Dungy shattered the Minne-
sota record for most touchdown
passes in a single season with
10 so far this year.
WOLVERINE Coach Bo Sch-
embechler complained. bitterly
about a fair catch interference
penalty and two pass interfer-
ence calls.
"There was incompetence all
around us today, and I don't
mean either one of the teams,"
he said. "I don't care if you are
from Minnesota or not, what
went on today was unbelievable
officiating.
"Our aggressiveness was gone
in the defensive secondary be-
cause they kept calling interfer-
ence against us."
INNESOTA's Cal Stoll said,
"We've learned to play with the
big boys-now we have to learn
how to beat them. This is one of
the finest games I've ever had
the privilege of coaching.
"We had to gamble and the
gambles usually paid off."
After stopping Minnesota on
its first series of downs, the
Wolverines put together a 75-
yard scoring drive with Rob
Lytle going in from four yards
out. But the Gophers came
right back.
WITH ABOUT five minutes
left in the first period, Wolver-
ine freshman defensive end
Tom Seabron grazed Minnesota
punter FrankrMosko, giving the
Gophers a first down on their
own 45.
Dungy went right to work,
See MINNESOTA, Page 8

Teach-inl
starts
today
A three-day teach-in entitled
"The Bicentennial Dilemma:
Who's in Control" begins today
with a series of speeches on the
Kennedy and King assassina-
tions.
The teach-in, which will focus
on intelligence operations, "core
porate manipulation," and
"police repression" has been
totally organized by University
students.
HOWEVER, the event has no
official connection with the Uni-
versity, and the administration
last week refused to confer
mini-course status on the lec-
ture series.
Literary College Dean Billy
Frye, head of the dean's office
executive committee, argued
that the teach-in "does not offer
a balanced intellectual"ap-
proach."
Organizers of the event free-
ly admit the teach-in's leftist
perspective.
ACCORDING to teach-in or-
ganizers Marty Lee and Bar-
bara Storper, a statement by
Sen. Frank Church (D-Idaho)
concerning the ability of the in-
telligence network to impose
"total tyranny" in the U. S.
was largely responsible for the
birth of the teach-in.
The teach-in has attracted
well - known radical lawyer
William Kunstler and leftist
philosopher Herbert Marcuse.
See TEACH-IN, Page 6

Ford

testimony taped

WASHINGTON (UPI)-As television cameras
recorded the extraordinary 19-minute scene,
President Ford offered court-ordered sworn testi-
mony yesterday for use at the trial of Lynette
"Squeaky" Fromme-accused of trying to kill
him nearly two months ago.
The President's video-taped deposition was
kept secret, but after the historic appearance in
a third-floor conference room of the Executive
Office Building next to the White House, Press
Secretary Ron Nessen told reporters, "It was
almost dry-legal, business-like and very low
key."
NESSEN SAID Ford was questioned only by
defense attorney John Virga, who will be helping
the 27-year-old Fromme present her case. 'She
is scheduled to go on trial next Tuesday on

charges of attempteing to shoot Ford from a
crowd Sept. 5 outside the state capitol in Sacra-
mento, Calif.
U.S. District Judge Thomas MacBride, who
ordered Ford to testify, flew in from California
for the proceedings and said later the President's
sworn deposition will not be made public unless
used by the defense in the open court.
"All I can tell you is that the President was
very cooperative and we appreciate very much
his giving us this time on a Saturday to help
out in this case," MacBride said outside while
chatting with reporters who were barred from
the proceedings.
ASKED IF he thought Ford's taped deposition
would be used, the judge said: "We don't know.
See FORD, Page 2

Swainson s fate undecided
after 2 days of deliberation

DETROIT (UPI)-The jury in
the bribery conspiracy trial of
state Supreme Court Justice
John Swainson ended its second
day of deliberation yesterday
with no verdict, prolonging the
ordeal that threatens his pro-
fessional and political future.
The seven men and five wom-
en jurors, sequestered since the
trial started Oct. 18, filed out
of the jury room at 6 p.m., end-
ing a full day of struggling with
the complex legal questions

raised in the eight-day federal
court trial.
AT MIDDAY the jury skipped
its usual lunch break, and dur-
ing the afternoon the panel
filed into the courtroom to re-
hear some evidence. But ob-
servers said a verdict was not
imminent.
Federal Jdge Carl Rubin or-
dered . the j'iry to return at 1
p.m. today. The late start allow-
ed jurors to attend church ser-
vices.

But the strain on those per-
sonally involved in the case
started showing yesterday.
SWAINSON, 50, a legless
World War II hero and the
state's last Democratic gover-
nor, was indicted July 3 for
bribery conspiracy and perjury,
Co-defendant Harvey Wish, 45,
a former Detroit bail bondsman,
also was indicted for hribery
consoiracy and illegal ise of
interstate telephone lines.
Swainson is accused of takina
.00.400 from Wish in 1972 and
1973 to helo the high cov'rt
aneal of convicted burglar John
Whalen, an FBI informer at the
time.
Defense attorneys had honed
for a speedy acquittal-which
did not come.
"The wait has given me the
chrnce to renew acau'ainrances
with manv friends, ' Swainson
said with a labored smile. -Bit
we're concerned as to whv the
jury has been out this long."

Daily Photo by SCOTT ECCKER
Taking pen to paper
When most students do that, it's in a blue book and the results are anything but a work of art.
Such is not the case for this woman, an art stu dent, who took advantage of the little sun there
was last week and did her homework on the Diag.

$2.7 BILLION OFFERED:
Beame turns d
By AP and Reuter
NEW YORK-New York's Mayor Abraham Beane has turned

-4

own Arab loan
leaders who sponsored the legislation said.
But White Hoai nides ave non indication that President

::; <:

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