100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 23, 1975 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-11-23

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


SUNDAY
MAGAZINE
See Inside

:Ir

A& Aw
414tr4 g
t an

~~Iaiti

High-35
Low-20
See Today for details

Latest Deadline in the State

Vol. LXXXVI, No. 70 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, November 23, 1975 10 Cents Twe

lve Pages

1,
f

Late

osu

burst

ilts

Blue

ru.SEE AM CLLXJLY
Iron-on the Wolverines
The Wolverines went down to defeat yesterday
but, now here's your chance to buck up their
dampened spirits. The Michigan Daily is sponsor-
ing its first t-shirt design contest. The theme is our
own football team and their upcoming Orange Bowl
game. The winning design will be reproduced in
the Daily using special ink so that students, alum-
ni, muscle-chested football players, and even bat-
tered Bo can iron-on the Wolverines. Anyone who
supports the Wolverines is eligible to enter. Art
work must be no larger than 6" deep by 9" wide
or 9"x6;" black ink on white paper. Include
your name, address, and phone number, and bring
or mail to The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard. The
deadline is 5 p.m. December 2. First prize in this
super contest is free dinner for 2 at one of Ann
Arbor's finest restaurants, $25 cash, plus your
design in The Daily.
Grapes and Gallo
Looks like students may want to start drinking
Gallo wine and eating non-union lettuce and
grapes again. In last week's University Housing
Council elections only 51.9 per cent of the elec-
torate voted to continue the residence hall boy-
cott of those products. The tally was 574 voting in
favor of the boycott and 529 voting against, with
over 200 of the pro ballots cast in the Alice Lloyd-
East Quad voting district.
O
Happenings .. .
a good day to dream of sunny days at the
Orange Bowl in Miami. The Ann Arbor Art As-
sociation sponsors an arts and crafts sale today
from 11 a.m.-5 p.m. in their new building on 117
W. Liberty . . . at 4 p.m. tomorrow Gayle Rubin
speaks on sex oppression in the Rackham E. Conf.
Rm. . . . there will be a Chanukah bazaar and art
fair from noon to 5 p.m. at 1429 Hill . . . at 7:30
p.m. Perry Johnson, director, Dept. of Correc-
tions for Michigan, and Ron Burkhart, director,
Detroit Treatment Center, speak in MLB, Lec.
Rm. 2
The String
The "string bikini panty will not be marred by a
big sewn-in label of laundering instructions. The
people who make the flimsy garment, Stardust,
Inc., of New York, asked the Federal Trade Com-
mission (FTC) for permission not to sew in the
laundering instructions, as required by FTC rules,
because "the garment itself is very small and
any legible label will look large in relation to the
garment and mar its appearance. The president
of the firm said, "It's a wispy, sexy type of thing.
It would be uncomfortable with the label in the
inside." The commission apparently agreed and
granted the exception. The panties are already
on their way to Christmas shelves with only a
small sewn-in tag with the company's name, plus
a detachable top part carrying the laundering in-
structions.
Loch Ness
The Loch Ness Monster is real and living in
Loch Ness, according to the Academy of Applied
Sciences. That prestigious group will reveal the
evidence to prove the monster's existence next
month, it was reported yesterday. "There's no
chance of a hoax at all. All of us make our livings
on the basis of our integrity and we wouldn't risk
it for something like this," said Dr. Robert Rines,
a physicist and patent attorney who was a member
of a special Academy research team. "Nessie,"
the legendary monster of Scotland's largest lake,
Loch Ness, "is about 12 feet long with a head and
neck extending another eight feet," Rines said in
a copyrighted interview in the Boston Globe Sat-
urday.
'Killer' books

Next time you run into a policeman, watch out.
If the policeman has read the Anarchist Cookbook,
one of the how-to-maim publications distributed to
policemen and firemen across the nation by Davis
Publishing Co. Inc., he may wreak havoc. One of
the book's suggestions is, "If you succeed in knock-
ing your enemy down, kick him hard in the tem-
ple, with the toe or heal of your boot. It will in-
sure that he will never get up again." Other books
distributed by Davis include, How to kill, the
Poor Man's James Bond, Destruction by Demoli-
tion, Incinderaries and Sabotage, and Minimanual
of the Urban Guerrilla. -
On the inside .
. . . the Sports Page records the drama of
yesterday's football game . . . and Mary Long
writes about two University dancers in the Sun-
day Magazine.
da

roses

Fourth quarter' TD's beat
Michigan, 21=14 in title tilt
By LEBA HERTZ
The Michigan football team watched a 14-7 lead
dwindle away in the fourth quarter as Ohio State's Cor-
nelius Greene, Ray Griffin and Pete Johnson combined
to lift the Buckeyes to a 21-14 victory and the Big Ten
championship yesterday.
The NCAA record-breaking crowd of 105,543 saw
coach Bo Schembechler receive his first home defeat
since 1969. The loss sends Ohio State to the Rose Bowl to
play either California or UCLA New Year's Day. Michigan
faces Oklahoma in the Orange Bowl.

Daily Photo by E. SUSAN SHEINER
MICHIGAN DEFENSIVE END Dan Jilek homes in on Ohio Stat a tailback Archie Griffin in yesterday's Big Ten championship
game. Griffin, last year's Heisman Trophy winner, was held to l .ss thin 100 yards for the first time in 31 regular season games.

Griffin gained only 46 yards in 19 carries.
Cty to
By ANN MARIE LIPINSKI
The end is finally in sight for the city's
receipt of $2.4 million in Community De-
velopment Revenue Sharing funds.
Democratic Mayor Albert Wheeler re-
leased his plan for spending the sum early
this week, and if final differences can be
worked out, City Council will pass the pro-
posal at a special session scheduled for
Monday night.
WHEELER SAID HE IS "not greatly en-
thusiastic about" his plan, which is the
product of his seven-month occupation of
city hall.
Previously, Wheeler has rejected plans
to spend the money put forth by a 30-mem-
ber citizens committee, and a Republican-
Socialist Human Rights Party (SHRP) al-
liance put forth last month.
After Wheeler made his proposal public,
several GOP council members blasted it.
Voluntary
fundi n

Af- v--kX

IA 7

THE WOLVERINES scored;
14-7 with only 7:11 remaining in
the game, but Greene's passing
boosted Woody Hayes' Buckeyes
to a 14-14 tie with 3:18 left. On
fourth and one, fullback John-
son barrelled into the end zone
for the score.
Michigan, determined not to
settle for a tie, tried to pass its
way back into the lead. But on
third and 19, Buckeye safety
Griffin picked off Rick Leach's
pass and ran it back 29 yards
to theWolverine three.
On the very next play, John-
son tallied his third touchdown
of the day when he ran in off
right guard.
"THTS IS THE greatest come-
back I've ever had as a coach,"
said a beaming Hayes. "They
outnlayed us in the first half
and third quarter, up until the
time they scored. Then wasn't
it amazing h o w the game
ch-nged?"
Desnite the outcome, Mich-
igan led in almost all statistical
categories. The Wolverines out-
rushed the Buckeves 248-124 and
ot passed them 113 yards to 84.
In addition, the Blue defense
held Heisman Trophy winner
Archie Griffin' to a mere 46
vards. It marked the first time
since the 1975rRose Bowl that
Griffin didn't rush for over 100
yards. p
MICHIGAN'S Gordon Bell had
a tremendous day rushing with
124 vards in 21 carries, while
fllback Rob Lytle mustered 104
yards in 18 carries.
The Michigan defense played
snerbly in the second and third
quarters as Ohio State failed to
pi'k uzp a single first down.
In the first quarter, the Buck-
eves scored on their first drive.
John Anderson's 23 yard punt
gave Ohio State good field posi-
tion at Michigan's 37 yard line.
See MICHIGAN, Page 11

get £VJK S fpunds
council votes on plan Monday

a touchdown to put them ahead
Warfare
leaves 36
dead in
Beirut
By AP and Reuter
BEIRUT - Fierce street
fighting between Moslem and
Christian gunmen raked Beirut
yesterday, leaving at least 36
persons dead, 76 wounded and
150 kidnaped.
The escalated fighting, going
into its third day, shredded
Premier Rashid Karami's three
week old case fire and prompt-
ed him to warn that Lebanon
"is on the brink of total col-
lapse."
THE LATEST explosions set
buildings afire in several east-
ern residential quarters and on
the edge of the Martyrs Square
commercial area, headquarters
of Middle East finance until it
was closed by the eight-month-
old upheaval.
"We have a mortar round or
a rocket falling every minute
here," said a security officer in
the thick of neighborhood war-
fare betweenMoslems of the
Chiyeh suburb and Christians
of neighboring Ein Rummaneh.
A new development in the
seven month old civil war has
been the kidnapping of foreign-
ers for use in the daily ex-
change of hostages between the
rightwing Falangists and their
mainly Moslem leftwing oppon+
See WARFARE, Page 9

Gerald Bell (R-Fifth Ward) claimed that
the only difference between Wheeler's plan
and the citizens committee proposal was
"a loss of time."
WHEELER LASHED BACK at those who
have accused him of wasting time on the
CDRS proposal,, asserting that the time
was necessary to make a thorough re-
view of the spending plan.
The GOP was also miffed that they were
not asked to contribute ideas to the spend-
ing plan.
"We (the GOP) had no input into the
drawing up of that plan at all. It's only his,
and whoever his friends are plan," said
councilman Ronald Trowbridge (R-Fourth
Ward.).

HOWEVER, Wheeler claims that the GOP
"did not ask to be involved. They put
the burden on me to come up with some-
thing."
Within his own party, several Council
members criticized Wheeler for not mov-
ing more quickly. Jamie Kenworthy (D-
Fourth Ward) explained, "I still wish
things would have come faster, but when
Monday arrives and this thing is settled, I
think most people will be satisfied."
Both the Republicans and the SHRP are
seeking changes in Wheeler's plan, and each
party claims it will not pass the plan unless
several changes are made.

See CITY, Page 9

LAWYER SEEKS NEW PROBE

passes in
SGC vote
By GLEN ALLERHAND
The controversial voluntary
funding proposal for Student
Government Council (SGC) has
passed 1587-949, getting 62.5 per
cent of the vote. The measure
needed 60 per cent to be ap-
proved.
As of press time last night,
final results in all races were
not available, but election work-
ers were continuing their tally,
and hope to have all votes
counted today.
DUE TO the proportional
voting method used in SGC
elections, some winners could
be announced last night, despite
the fact that not all ballots had
been counted.
Independent candidate Steve
LaTourette and Student Organ-
izing Committee (SOC) candi-
date Marty Kaufman have tak-
en two Council seats. Incum-
bent Glenn Engman of MOVE
retained his seat.
Indications are that SOC can-
didates David Goodman and
Enrique Barroso will win Coun-
cil seats, as well as MOVE's
Gordon Tucker. Campus Coali-
tinn's Rohrt Gordnn is still

JFK cc
WASHINGTON (UPI) - A
former W a r r e n Commission
lawyer asked Congress yester-
day to reopen the investigation
of President John Kennedy's
assassination, partly because of
"inexcusable dereliction of duty"
by the CIA and FBI in with-
holding evidence from the orig-
inal inquiry.
The lawyer, David Belin, said
he is confident a thorough new
investigation would confirm the
same conclusion reached in
September, 1964, by the com-
mission headed by the late Chief
Justice Earl Warren, that Lee
Harvey Oswald "beyond a rea-
sonable doubt" was Kennedy's
lone killer.
BUT HE refused to rule out
the possibility that evidence of
a conspiracy may' some day
surface.
"I cannot be absolutely certain
that no evidence will ever turn
up indicating a conspiracy,"
Belin said.
He added Congress should
look for "any credible evidence
of any foreign conspiracy."
"The Warren Commission
found none--but the Warren
Commission did not have any
information concerning C I A
assassination plans directed
against Fidel Castro and pos-
sible ramification of such
plans," he said.
BELIN announced he has filed
requests under the Freedom of

said, "To the extent that the
CIA and the FBI failed to
disclose all relevant evidence to
the Warren Commission, there
was an inexcusable dereliction
of duty on the part of these
governmental agencies."
A frequent target of critics of
the Warren Commission report,
Belin issued a statement on the
12th anniversary of Kennedy's
death in Dallas, Tex. He ap-
pears today on a nationally
televised interview (CBS-TV's
Face the Nation).
BELIN, member of a law firm
in Des Moines, Iowa, said he is
requesting the new investiga-
tion only as "a concerned,
independent citizen," chiefly in
an effort to "contribute toward
a rebirth of confidence and
trust in government."
But among his reasons, he

said, are these:
0 "The CIA, the FBI and
Robert Kennedy in his capacity
as attorney general of the
United States failed to disclose
to the Warren Commission evi-
dence concerning plots to as-
sassinate Cuban Premier Fidel
Castro;
* "The FBI failed to disclose
to the Warren Commission evi-
dence of threats made to the
FBI by Lee Harvey Oswald
several days before he assassi-
nation;
® ". . ..The reopening of the
Warren Commission investiga-
tion will vividly illustrate the
process by which the American
public at times can be misled
by sensationalism, demagoguery
and deliberate misrepresentation
of the over-all record."

ise to reopen?

Juan Carlos pledges
government reforms
MADRID (A)-Prince Juan Carlos de Borbon ascended to power
yesterday as Spain's first king in 44 years, pledging to act as a
"moderator, guardian of the constitutional system and promoter
of justice." He indicated that those largely excluded from the
political process, including Basques, would be allowed greater
freedom.
Speaking in a tense voice in the main chamber of parliament
37-year-old King Juan Carlos I ushered in a new era after 36
years of right-wing, autocratic rule under Gen. Francisco Franco.

.. ~

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan