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 08, 1979 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-11-08

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

N.C. rally permit

was given
GREENSBORO, N.C. (AP) - A
rnan who identified himself as a 1
)nember of the Ku Klux Klan was
given a copy of the parade permit
for an anti-Klan rally two days
before gunmen killed five persons at
the demonstration, police 1
acknowledged yesterday.;
Police Capt. J. W. Hilliard said of-
ficers had conferred with the city at-
torney before giving the man a copy
of the permit, which gave the
precise location.of the rally. Accor-
ding to Hilliard, the city attorney
advised that the permit was a public
record and therefore could not be
withheld.
SEVERAL carloads of white men
drove up to the anti-Klan rally
Saturday morning and opened fire,
killing five persons and wounding
nine others. Fourteen persons have
been charged in the shootings.
Hilliard refused during a news
conference to comment on whether
police kept the man under sur-
veillance after he got the parade
permit and would not elaborate on
the man's identification.
HIlliard also said authorities were
still searching for Jack Wilson
Fowler, 27, of Winston-Salem in con-
nection with the case. Fowler is
charged in warrants issued this
week with four counts of murder and
one count of conspiracy to murder.
Earlier, the Communist Workers
Party, the small leftist group that
organized the fatal rally, vowed that
its members would be-armed during
a Sunday funeral procession. The
party also said it would file a lawsuit
charging law enforcement agencies
with planning the ambush.
POLICE AND FBI agents flatly

to KKK
denied the charges and said the lef-
tists are refusing to cooperate in the
investigation.
"We will be armed," declared
Sally Bermanzohn, a party member
whose husband, Paul, remained
hospitalized yesterday with wounds
suffered in the shooting. His con-
dition was listed as satisfactory.
Ms. Bermanzohn announced in
nearby Winston-Salem the party
plans to file a $500 million damage
suit against the FBI, the State
Bureau of Investigation, the city of
Greensboro and the Greensborro
Police Department.
U.S. ATTORNEY H.M. "Mickey"
Michaux of Greensboro said 24 to 30
FBI agents have been working on
the case. He said it is part of a
nationwide investigation of the Ku
Klux Klan launched under orders
from the White House.
Michaux said federal officials will
look at allegations by the American
Civil Liberties Union that the police
response to the shootings was
inadequate.
Michaux noted, however, that
local authorities were in the position
on the day of the shooting of being
"damned if they did or damned if
they didn't."
Police spokespersons said the
rally organizers told them they
didn't want police at the site. Of-
ficials said the demonstrators were
chanting, "Death to the Pigs," so
police retreated to a spot several
blocks away.
Michaux said a federal force will
be in Greensboro this weekend for
the planned funeral march for the
five killed.

The Michigan Daily-Thursday, November 8, 1979-Page 7
Syn. uels bill survives cut attempt
WASHINGTON (AP) - The Senate easily defeated The $20 billion would be spent over the next four or Senate had been approved by the Senate Banking
attempt yesterday to sharply scale down the size five years by energy companies willing to invest in Committee.
President Carter's proposed $20 billion synthetic commercial development of plants to extract oil and ITS SUPPORTERS said not enough is known about
els program. gas from coal, oil shale and tar sands. the development of synthetic fuels to warrant an ex- :
By a vote of 57-37, the Senate set aside a $3 billion CARTER'S SUPPORTERS cited the uncertain pensive program to build eight to 10 plants at a cost of
nthetic fuels measure urged by critics of the syn- supply of oil from Iran and said onlv if a big svnthetie b .'r k:11:

an
of
fu(
sy

thetic fuel program, a crucial element of the
president's energy plan.
A CLOSE VOTE had been expected and Vice
President Walter Mondale was on hand in case his
vote was needed to break a tie.
More challenges are expected to the proposal, in-
cluding attempts to eliminate creation of a five-
member independent corporation with authority to
hand out billions of dollars in loans and loan and price
guarantees.

fuels program is sponsored by the government will
the United States reduce its dependence on foreign
oil.
Sen. Henry Jackson (D-Wash.), chairman of the
Senate Energy Committee, said approval of a strong
synthetic fuels measure "will send a signal so the
world will know we are making a beginning" on fin-
ding new sources of energy.
"Surely we don't want to make a puny beginning,"
he said. The smaller $3 billion version defeated by the

aoout $2pinion eacn.
But Carter's allies in the Senate said only if the
government finds a way to make it profitable for
energy companies to invest in synthetic fuels will
such fuels ever become a major source of U.S.
energy.
Sen. Pete Domenici (R-N.M.), said that voting for
the $3 billion proposal "is to wave the white flag of
surrender in this war for energy security, in this war
for national security."

Dems criticize city
adminsitrator search

The cold, hard facts
about lab cadavers

(Continued from Page 1)
to Belcher, who relayed the consensus
to Korn-Ferry.
THE SAME FIVE or six candidtes
were recommended consistently by
members of the citizens committee, the
Democrats and the Republicans,
Belcher said. Korn-Ferry, he ex-
plained, notified the candidtes earlier
this week on the basis of this consensus
even though recommendations had not
been submitted by all of the coun-
cilmembers. As additional recommen-
dations have been received Belcher
said he has relayed the information to
the firm in Los Angeles.
Korn-Ferry received 60 applications
for the $50,000 a year position. On the
basis of a job profile prepared by Coun-
cil in August, the firm screened out the
twenty resumes they judged most
qualified.
Council is scheduled to interview five
finalists for the post Saturday morning
at Campus Inn. The session, which will
begin at 8:00 a.m., will be open to the
public. A representative from Korn-
Ferry will present a detailed report of
each candidate's background before
the interviews.
MAYOR BELCHER and Robert
Stavin, a Korn-Ferry spokesman said
the finalists had already been notified
and arrangements had been made for
them to be in Ann Arbor on Saturday.
The names of the five finalists will be
released to the media Friday afternoon,
according to Belcher.
A committee of nine citizens appoin-
ted by the mayor met with Slavin two
weeks ago to review the twenty
resumes. They were asked to submit
their comments about the candidates to
the mayor.
Council is scheduled to make a final
choice before the end of the month. The
city administrator, scheduled to take
office January 1, formulates the city's
budget and supervises the operations of
most of the city's offices and depar-
tments.
LATTA ALSO said that Belcher had
made a special effort to solicit the

opinions of local businessmen about the
resumes even before some coun-
cilmembers had copies.
Belchr said he had shown "a few"
businessmen the resumes but said he
did not consier this a violation of the
plans for the selection process. The'
businessmen were asked to comment
as ad hoc members of his citizen's
committee, he explained.
Morris and Susan Greenberg (D-
First Ward) picked up their copies of
the resumes on Friday. But Earl
Greene (D-Second Ward) said he did
not know the resumes were available
until Sunday evening and he finally saw
them Monday afternoon.
GREENE SAID HE did not submit
his recommendations until yesterday.
"I hope mine (recommendations) will
be considered," he added.
"I have not felt involved at all. . . I've
done what I was asked to do by the
mayor," Greene said.
"I have concerns about the process
too," said Republican Councilman
David Fisher (Fourth Ward). He said
yesterday he was not aware that the
finalists had already been notified. He
said he planned to take his recommen-
dations to the mayor this morning.
Councilman Edward Hood (R-Fourth
Ward) picked up the resumes from his
city hall mail box Friday afternoon. He
said he felt all of the councilmembers
had had an equal opportunity to provide
input into the search process.
NOON LUNCHEON
Homemade Soup & Sandwich 75C
Friday, November 9
Marcia Barton
PIRGIM: "Michigan's
Nuclear Moratorium Bill"
Guild House, 02 Monroer

The Ann Arbor Film CooperatiVe Presents at Aud. A:
$1.50
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER $
TOKYO STORY
(Yasujiro Ozu, 1953) 7 & 9:30 AUD. A
A quietly brilliant film by a master of contemplative cinema. The story concerns
an elderly couple who journey to Tokyo to visit their growing children. Using
this simple story, Ozu constructs a restrained and touching meditation on the
family, changing social patterns, and alientation. Although Ozu is often consid-
ered uniquely Japanese, his style and themes transcend national boundaries.
Tokyo Story was voted one of the ten best films of all time in the SIGHT
AND SOUND International Critics' Poll. In Japanese, with subtitles.
Saturday: Jane Fonda and Jack Lemmon in China Syndrome at MLB
public lecture
by
LOUIS MARIN
Jones Professor of French
SUNY, Buffalo
"A Reading of The Arcadian Shepherds by
Poussin: Towards a Theory of Reading a
Painting."
THURSDAY, NOV. 8-7:00 p.m.
Lecture Room 2, MLB
SPONSORED BY
The Program in Comparative Literature
with the supportof Romance Languages and Dispositio

(Continued from Page 1)
anyone who is dead. You wonder what
kind of life they (the cadavers) had,
and what they did," said Bill Frederick,
a graduate student in Anatomy, who
has taught the course twice.
"You have to dehumanize (the
cadavers) to do what we do and joke to
keep your mind off what you're doing.
It's pretty necessary because it's a
really morbid thing," he said.
plastic surgeon r#eceires
top research award
A University of Michigan plastic
surgeon has received the top research
award from the American Society of
Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery for
a new technique to provide closely-
matching donor tissue in reconstruction
of breasts and for head and neck
surgery.
Eric D. Austad, M.D., University
clinical instructor in surgery, received
first-place honors in a clinical research
competition at the Society's recent an-
nual meeting in Toronto.
THE TECHNIQUE involves use of an
expanding implant placed under nor-
mal skin on the chest, face or neck next
to the reconstruction site. In effect, the
body produces closely matching "ex-
tra" skin in the same way that skin ex-
pands during periods of heavy weight
gain or pregnancy.
Dr. Austad, who practices at Univer-
sity Hospital and at Henry Ford
Hospital, Detroit, said the technique is
particularly applicable in rebuilding
areas lost to cancer surgery. The new
skinl is almost identical to that which
was lost and is a much better match
than using tissue from other parts of the
body such as the back, as is commonly
done. There also is no scarring of the
site'from which the donor skin is taken.
Dr. Austad, a University of Michigan
Medical School graduate, is a native of
Escanaba, Mich. His co-author of the
award-winning research paper was
Gregory Rose.

DENTAL STUDENT Phillip Shipko
noted "an apprehension about starting
the course. But once you start it's no
big deal."
He added, "You get used to it very
quickly. You have to approach it with
the idea that you're there to learn."
After dissection, the remains are
placed in a container. They are then
cremated, and the ashes are sent to the
donor's family, Frederick said.
Unclaimed bodies are cremated as
well, and the ashes are sent to the
University's burial . plot in Superior.
Township, where they are interred af.
ter an Ecumenical service, Oelrich
said.
The University absorbs the cost for
transporation, embalming, cremation,
and, in the case of unclaimed bodies,
burial, Oelrich said.

I

The

The University of Michigan
Professional Theatre Program
PRESENTS:
John Houseman's
D Acting Company

in
'by GEORGE ABBOTT Directed by
and PHILIP DUNNING GERALD GUTIERREZ
RQAD 4Y

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan