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September 26, 1978 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1978-09-26

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

South
{ y MARKPARRENT
Ann Arbor police arrested a man in
South. Quad yesterday for allegedly
p1ling a fire alarm and attempting to
assault a female dormitory staff mem-
ber.
,,According to South Quad building
director Mary Bewley, the man is not a
South Quad resident or a University
student, but had been hanging around
the dormitory for several days.
THE MAN, whom police declined to
ientify pending arraignment this mor-
ning, allegedly pulled the alarm at
about 7 a.m. yesterday morning. In ac-
cordance with anew South Quad policy,
the building was evacuated while staff,
members checked for a fire.
Bewley said .after residents re-
enter4 the building, a man entered a
female staff member's room and at-
tempted to assault her. The woman wa
able to defend herself and the man
escaped.'
e, aboutAl30 yesterday morning, a
redent in the 6100 corridor reported a
suspicious rson loitering in the area.
Several $tff members were alerted
and found te suspect in a room on the
ajl-female.. corridor. According to
Resident Advisor Scott Goodman, the
WORM POACHERS
TORONTO (AP)Bruce Thrasher,
27, a Toronto golf course
superintendent, says worms are being
"poached" from his golf course.
'Thf's er gave a group of
wrirmpiejres permission to use his
course if they gave him acut of their
profits.
However, the pickers have been
sneaking into the course at night and
ignoring Thrasher's request.

juad woman assaulted

man was clad only in gym shorts and
offered no resistance. We "just sort of
kept an eye on him until security got
there," said Goodman.
HE WAS taken down to the lobby
where the staff member identified him
as the assailant, according to Bewley.
Ann Arbor police then arrested the
man, who is being held in the county
jail. Bewley said that she understood
that the suspect also told police that he
pulled the fire alarm.
According to Bewley and several
staff members, the man had been "ac-
ting at home" in parts of South Quad for
several days.

"He gained entrance (to South Quad
rooms) by simply walking in and acting
at home - helping himself to food, tur-
ning on their stereo, etc.," said Bewley
in a written statement to be distributed
to residents today. "Each roommate
assumed - while he was there - that
he was a friend of the other room-,
mate,"the statement continued.
ONE STAFF member said the man
had been sleeping in lounges, but
Bewley said this was doubtful because
security personnel are supposed to
check the lounges every night.
Bewley said the man usually frequen-
ted women's rooms. Nothing has been

reported stolen by dorm residents that
could be attributed to the suspect.
SOuth Quad residents have been
evacuated at each fire alarm this year
because last spring, many students did
not evacuate the building when there
was an actual fire because they
believed it to be just another false
alarm.
In an unrelated incident, two first-
year East Quad residents will have
their leases terminated effective
tomorrow for pulling a false alarm
earlier this year, according to Ander-
son-Cooley house Resident Director
Bob June.

'U' POLI SCI COLLOQUIUM:
Profs de-bate Camp David accord

The Michigan Doily-Tuesday, September 26, 1978-Page
CAREER
OPPORTUNITIES
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SCIENCE
Solid State Deviced, Change Coupled Devices,
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Analog Hybrid Circuits, Logic Circuits, Comput-
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Signal Processing Communications, Radar and
IR Systems, Microwave Antennas, receivers
and Transmitters, Displays.
* MECHANICAL, ENGINEERING & MATERIAL
SCIENCE
Servo Mechanisms, Heat Transfer, Optics,
Structures, Mellurgy, Stability, Analysis, Aero-
dynamics and Process Control.
Meet with Hughes Technical Managers and recent
Graduate Engineers on Tuesday, October 3, 1978
at 8:30 AM to 12:30 PM in Room 128F, West En-
gineering Building.
---- I

By LEONARD BERNSTEIN
Two widely divergent views of the
meaning and value of the recent Camp
David accords between Israel and
Egypt were expressed at the Political
Science department's World Political
Colloquium n Angell Hall yesterday.
University Political Science
professors Ali Mazrui and Raymond
Tanter disagreed about the current
potential for peace and the future of the
Middle East in general at the
discussion, attended by about forty
people.
"I AM MYSELF pessimistic not just
about the accords, but whether peace in
the Middle East is possible without
another military crisis," Mazrui said.
According to Mazrui, the document
describing a general "framework for
peace" in the Middle East would have
been a start towards peace in the area
had it not been "nullified" by the

document outlining a separate peace
between Egypt and Israel.
Mazrui said that the separate peace
between the two nations "reduces
Israel's willingness to solve the
Palestinian problem" which he listed
as one of three essential requirements
for a lasting peace. Mazrui called
Israel's withdrawal from all land cap-
tured in the 1967 war and the guarantee
of security and territorial integrity to
all states in the Middle East as the
other two requirements for peace.
BUT TANTER disagreed with
Mazrui's stand on the Palestinians.
"Camp David excluded the P.L.O..
(Palestine Liberation Organization)
from the peace process, therefore
peace is possible," he said. "The P.L.O.
is the major obstacle to peace."
Tanter said because the agreements
had divided Egypt from the rest of the
Arab world, the possibility of another
oil embargo or a united Arab front war
with Israel is greatly reduced. The
agreements also allow the Egyptians to
divert military resources towards

Africa or into their economy, he said.
Tanter said that had there been no
summit meeting between Egypt and
Israel, a fifth war "either by design or
by miscalculation" between the two
was imminent. Tanter based his asser-
tions on U.S. intelligence reports.
Political Science professor Clement
Henry supported Mazrui's pessimistic
view of the Middle East scene, but for
other reasons. Henry said that the
United States had hoped that a peace
between Egypt and Israel would have a
"domino effect" on the other Arab
nations, causing them to eventually
reach or support accords themselves.
But Henry forecast instead a
"polarization" between moderate and
radical Arab leaders. Henry said that
as the situation now stands, a moderate
Palestinianfaction could not emerge,
nor could Syria have anything to gain
by endorsing the treaties.
"If the split in the Arab world means
a polarization between radical and
moderate, the peace-making process is
not available," Henry said.

Carter plans economy

b oosting m
(Continuedfnrom Pagel)
vowed td restore good health to the U.S.
econrny as part of a global effort to
help' create new jobs and reduce in-
flation.
"Let there be no doubt in your mind
about how seriously I take these
pledges that have been made on my
own word of honor and on behalf of the
people of the United States," he said,
adding, My own reputation is at stake
asa4eder.' f -
Carter addressed ;"about 3,500
degleates from the 135 nations that con-
stitie the IMF and the World Bank.
Questions: about the health of the world
economy and the strength of the dollar
are high on the agenda at the four-day
annual meeting.
CARTER'S EXPORT promotion"
program, which has been on the
drawing boards for months, is expected
to be 'formally announced today. Its
chief thrust will be to remove paper-
work and' 'government regulations
regarded as a hindrance to exports.
The aim' of the program will be to
reduce the U.S. trade deficit, which
totalled a record $27 billion last year
and is likely to top $30 billion this year.
The deficits are regarded as a chief
cause in the fall in the value of the
dollar'in the past 18 months.
- Carter said the new program will be
the "first phase of a long-term program
to expand exports," indicating other
measures will be announced at a later
date.;
CARTER TOLD the delegates ;they
should seek ways to foster growth for
both developed and undeveloped
nations and said the United States is
pledged to ' growing international ef-
fort to eliminate the worst aspects of
human poverty."'
aspects of human poverty."
Earlier. Jacques de Larosiere, the
IMF's managing director, said the
rapid growth of the U.S. economy and
the slower growth in Japan and Europe
have led to serious imbalances in trade
and inflation, which are the root cause
of the steep decline of the dollar.
He said coordinated economic growth
by the major industrial powers is more
L r

easures
important than the rate of growth. The
United States, he said should slow its
economy below the 1977 growth rate of 5
per cent, while Japan and Germany
must speed their development.
A scenario for more balanced growth
of major economies was agreed to by
Japan, Germany and the United States
at the economic summit conference in
Bonn. The Carter administration is
aiming for an economic growth rate Qf
about 3.5 per cent next year.

A hungry young soph from Hesperia Lunch 11:30 to 1:15
Whose own cooking daily got drearia Dinner 5:00 to 9:15
Said, "I'm in the mood SNACK BAR
For really good food".. . Lower Level
So he dashed to the League Cafeteria! Open 7:15 AM to 4:00 PM
SPECIAL LOW PRICES
FOR STUDENTS
Send your League Limerick to:
The u chiganManager, Michigan League
The)Vlic iga 227 South Ingalls
Next to Hill Auditorium You will receive 2 free dinner
Located in the heart of the campus, tickets if your limerick is used in
it is the heart of the campus ... one of our ads.

i
i
E
1

HUGHES

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L------------ -J
HUGHES AIRCRAFT COMPANY
U.S. citizenship required " Equal opportunity M/F/HC employer
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Security lighting has always meant" 'Glad to be

Seeing the lights on, waiting
for you to arrive home
after dark, has always been
a welcome sight.
And when you're at
home, lights can give you
a feeling of security.
In the old days they
didn't call it security light-
ing. But that's what it was.
Because lights at night have
always offered safety and
protection.
Today you have a wide
choice of security lighting.
Including electric post
lanterns for your front and
back lawns that operate
only from dusk til dawn.
Floodlights to light your
driveway and garage. And
garden lights that not only
protect, but add new di-
mensions to outdoor living.
Even the lights inside
your home can be part of
your security lighting
system and, with automatic
controls, can give your
1 1. 1 . 1 1 1

Security lighting c
less than you might thi
Neither energy nor do
are wasted when your
system is automatically
controlled with timers
photoelectric cells to g
only when needed.
Detroit Edison can
help you plan energy-
efficient security lightir
for your home or busir
Call or stop in at any D
Edison Customer Offi
Security lighting.
It's ,a bright idea that's
come home
Save where it really c
The power Is in your,
iso

home.
osts
nk.
liars
or
o on
n
n1.
ng
aess.,
etroit
ce.
ounts.
hands.

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