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November 22, 1969 - Image 14

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-11-22

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'ix

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Sunday, November 23, 1969

Pcigc Six THE MICHIGAN DAILY Sunday, November 23, 1969

. .

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M-M-m-m-m, yummic!
A giant homburg-r of % lb. U.S.
Govt. pure beef topped with let-
tuce, tomato, mayonn anioe, OnOns,
pickles and ketchup.

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NOV.24-27 a

ANNUAL FORECAST:

growth rate of U. S.

U'

economy

economists predict slower

By NANCY TARDIFF
University economists are pre-
dieting somewhat restrained econ-
oniic performance in the nation,
a slight rise in unemployment and
"progress toward unwinding infla-
tionary pressures in 1970."
The Michigan Economic Fore-
cast, prepared by the Research
Seminar in Quantitative Econo-
mics under a National Science
Foundation grant was presented
last week at the University's 17th

annual Conference bn the Eco- The report said that the na- by the cut in personal surcharge,
nomic Outlook by Economic Profs. tions economic activity will be the effects of the projected tax
Saul H. Hyman and Harold T. slow for the first half of 1970, reform legislation and an increase
Shapiro. and attributed this predicted slow in Social Security receipts begin-
The report predicts that the pace of growth in the private sec- ning in March.
gross national product will in- tor to continued declines in build- "For the second half of 1970,
crease by about 57 billion dollars ing activity and the rate of inven- we foresee the beginnings of a
in 1970. This increase-a little tory accumulation, along with a return to a full-capacity growth
more than six per cent-will come decline in real expenditures for rate," the forecast says and at-
about through price rises and a business and equipment. tributed. this resurgence of growth
rise in the volume of out-put. { The consumer sector is not the to several factors, including:
An unemployment rate of nearly source of weakness, the report -the expiration of the remain-
4,5 per cent is also forecast. maintained, since it is bolstered der of the tax surcharge at mid
year.

ON FROM WASHINGTON
The war in Vietnam is far from over, and so are
anti-war activities both here in AA, and across the
country. To end the war we must continue to put
pressure on the Nixon Administration.
N EWN MO"BE
MASS MEETING
MON. NOV. 24
8 P.M.-MICH. UNION, RM. 3RS

We tof Arbor land

I

+. L 6S9¢:::.l L. I ..- i' 'i "J f' :lbf I ,'b%' 'F4R:t .'.
(, .fA'xYY Nl iia.7aTi 2l vinr .r_. .r.,,. v.,. .mw. t. .. N 'yr - ._ .

~...

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I m Corrcted Ones)
GOON
SA LE
MON DA Y, NOV. 24
DIAG
STUDENT PUBLICATIONS BLDG.
and ALL BOOKSTORES

ACLU refutes obscenity charges
issued against Ann Arbor Argus

By ERIC SCHENK The brief, prepared by Professor)
T h e A n n Arbor-Washtenaw David Chambers of the law school,
County Chapter of the American said the underground paper should
Civil Liberties Union filed a brief not be subject to obscenity laws
Friday af ternoon is District Cout' because it is "devoted almost ex-
in defense of Ken Kelley, editor elusively to conment and criticism
and publisher of the Ann Arbor of governmental policy."
Argus against obscenity charges. Precedents in support of the,
City Council may re view
AA policemen's contract
(Continued fron Page 1) mand officers - through a sen-
dispute -- or settlement - be- ioity-type yste.

brief's argument were presented'
from Federal court decisions con-
cerning the right to print political
materials.
Both Chambers and Ann Arbor
ACLU president Prof. Carl Cohen
were not sure whether the brief
would be admitted by the judge
since the ACLU has no direct in-
volvement in the case.
Chambers stated that there was
no way to predict how long it
would be before the judge ruled
on whether the brief would be ad-
mitted,

-The easing of credit condi-
tions in early 1970 and attempts
to moderate the mild decline in
real expenditures in plant and
equipment.
--Inventory investments will no0
longer offset increases in final
sales in the second half of the
year.
The report predicts that the un-
employment rate will level offf after
midyear and begin to decline by
year end. The r'ate of price in-
crease is also expected to drop in
the second half of 1970.
TU to bargain
with landlord
(Continued from Page 1)
David Goldstein, the Tenants

JEWISH PEACE FELLOWSHIP
Presents
EUGENE LITWA, Prof.
SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK, AUTHOR OF THE
MINORITY REPORT ON ROTC, SPEAKING ON
"CONFLICTS OF HUMANISTIC AND MILITAR-
ISTIC VALUES ON THE CAMPUS OF AMERICAN
UNIVERSITIES."
SUNDAY, NOV. 23, 12:00 P.M.
At THE HOUSE
1429 HILL ST.
EVERYONE WELCOME
COFFEE & DONUTS

-J

- ------- --

tween the two groups.
howver, Councilman LeRoy(
Cappaert (D-Fifth Ward) says
the command policemen's contract
is at present "unacceptable." The
contract, he says, gives the police
department the authority to pro-
mote lieutenants, captains, cor-
porals and sergeants - the com-

Cappaert believes the city should
also have the authority to make
these appointments, through hir-
ing officers from other cities.
This, he says, would be in vio-
lation of the city's rece>tly-adopt-
ed Affirmative Action p r o g r a mn

Cohen stressed, however, that Union spokesman, said the union
any decision on this will not nec- Is "very pleased" with Forsythe's
essarily reflect how the judge feels action, but added that it is ny
about the case. "part" of the process of recogni-
tion.
Ken Kelley, could not be reached Despite the names listed in the
for comment. However, his at- Tenants Union letter, Forsythe is
torney, Mar'c Stickgold stated that I still insisting upon tenants in-
he was relatively sure that the ciating whether in fact thy will
brief would be admitted, delegate the union the authority

I

kc I' en. a ..<: .e7' s-___________________.,~r....:=k a-

MAKING THE DEMOCRATIC PARTY DEMOCRATIC
orum n Pical Reform and
Haber Corn issionRecommendations

which provides for increases in Stickgold pointed out that As-
black employment in Ann Arbor. sistant Washtenaw County Prose-
cuting Attorney Thomas Shea,
He adds that he would favor a who is arguing the case for the
compromise contract which gave state, has allowed similar briefs
the department first crack at hir- filed by the ACLU to be admitted
ing the command officers, but in previous cases.
which would not rule out the city's
authority to hire as well. Stickgold added that on Dec. 1,
Sheres nae there will be a hearing in federal
He sys her isa svin clusecourt in Detroit on the suit filed
in the contract which states if no by Kelley questioning the consti-
command officer is promoted
fronm a lack of qualified choices, tutionality of the law he is being
the city canl hire someone from tried onl.
the outside. But this, he says, is Shea, commenting on the brief,
an "impossible" situation since he said he did not think it would
believes the police chief would not
recognize the department's dearth have an effect on the trial, but
of qualified officers. would not comment further.

to act as their bargaining agent.
The letter was "vague," he said.

with ZL TON

FERENCY and

WES VIVIAN

MON. NOV. 24th-8:00 P.M.
AA PUBLIC LIBRARY, Fifth & William
----ALL WELCOME----

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The it rash of Ann Arbor
is pleased to announce the following courses for the
WINTER TERM
THE CHASSIDIC VIEW ON THE EXISTENCE
AND PURPOSE OF THE UNIVERSE
An introduction to Chassidic philosophy. Discusses the role of the Jew in the
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the N SQ, the wellspring of all being. Text: COLLECTED SAYINGS (Tanya) of
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The course will be taught by Rabbis Yitschak Aharon Mann and Yitschak
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A guided tour through the golden treasures of Jewish melody, which arose out
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Grammar and conversational Hebrew for people with no background in the
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This class will meet twice a week.

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INTE RMEDIATE HEBREW

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For graduates of Beginner's Hebrew. Students with some Hebrew background
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BA SIC JUDAISM

Rabbi Gerald Goldman

This course covers the basic trends of Jewish thought and expression, as re-
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Rabbi Goldman is the new director of the Hillel Foundation at Michigan.

a. Round Trip Jet Flight and Transportation
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double occupancy accommodations
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c. Deluxe Package $209
hotel accommodations and all of
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d. Parents & Alumni Plan $249

THEMES IN AMERICAN JEV
LIFE

Mr. Harrison and Mr. Rockaway

Winter term topics include; Jews in a non-Jewish world, Jewish liberalism:
hor reaiy lk esh relations,

BEYOND ADAM AND EVE:1

II

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