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November 20, 1979 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-11-20

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Page 10-Tuesday, November 20, 1979-The Michigan Daily
abortion?
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Northland Family Planning Clinic, Inc.
TUESDAYNIGHTi
is
at Ricks
-WITH-
Special $1.00 off on Pitchers
Live Music:
STEVE NARDELLA
C BAND
COMING Nov. 23 & 24:
CCU VANTAGE POINT
NO COVER
+ 611 Church .
One block south of South G-.

500 GATHER TO PRAY FOR PEACE
Sadat celebrates visit to Israel

MOUNT SINAI, Egypt (AP) -
President Anwar Sadat led a prayer for
peace at this biblical landmark where
500 dignitaries gathered yesterday to
celebrate the second anniversary of the
Egyptian leader's trip to Jerusalem.
Moslems, Christians, and Jews, as
well as Zen Buddhists and Shintoists
from Japan, welcomed the Egyptian
leader in the mountain-ringed plain of
Raha, revered in tradition as the place
where ancient Israelites waited for
Moses to carry the Ten Commandmen-
ts down from the mountain.
SADAT PERSONALLY raised the
Egyptian flag over territory vacated by
Israeli troops last week and asked the

"peoples of the world" to "observe the
teachings of God and the tradition of his
messengers for the promotion of
fraternity and friendship and the
elimination of bloodshed, violence, and
hatred."
U.S. Ambassador Robert Strauss,
who is resigning as Mideast .envoy to
run President Carter's re-election
campaign, led an official delegation of
22 Americans to the ceremony.
Hours before Sadat spoke,
Palestinian guerrillas who reject peace
with the Jewish state exploded bombs
on two Jerusalem buses, injuring 12
Israelis. And the Israeli navy announ-
ced it sank a dinghy carrying terrorists

toward Israel's northern coast, killing
two Palestinians and capturing two
others.
Sadat refrained from commenting on
the Palestine Liberation Organization
or other Arabs who have attacked
Egypt for signing the Camp David
peace pact with the United States and
Israel.
In exchange for the peace treaty and
diplomatic recognition by Egypt, Israel
has pledged to leave the Sinai Penin-
sula in stages, completing in 1982 its

the peninsula to Egypt by early next
year.
Negotiations outlined in the accord
have bogged down over the issue of
Palestinian autonomy on the Israeli-
occupied Gaza Strip and West Bank of
the Jordan River, and Israeli set-
tlements in the West Bank.
Israel heightened tension in the
negotiations last week by arresting a
prominent West Bank mayor and or-
dering him deported, and announcing
plans for new settlements.

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Mount Sinai should be open to 'all the faithful from
the three faiths: Islam, Judaism, and Christianity,
with no restrictions so that they may come and ad-
dress the Lard.'
-Egyptian President An war Sadat

withdrawal from Egyptian lands oc-
cupied during the 1967 war.
ISRAELI occupation forces pulled
out of 600-square-mile area surrounding
Mount Sinai on Thursday, two months
ahead of schedule, so that Sadat could
pray at the mountain on the second an-
niversary of his Jerusalem peace
mission, which led to the Camp David
accord. It was the fourth of six with-
drawals that will return two-thirds of

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Sadat paid tribute to President Car-
ter and Israeli Prime Minister
Menachem Begin, calling them "my
friends," and saying they had made
peace possible. He said Mount Sinai,
where he wants to be buried, should be
open to "all the faithful from the three
faiths: Islam, Judaism, and
Christianity, with no restrictions so that
they may come and address the Lord."
Class mixes
mechanics
and melody
(Continued from Page 1)
fidelity sound reproduction.
"THE VIOLIN is especially in-
teresting because there is so much
mystery about the violin," Weinreich
said. "My God, we're finding out things
that no one knew about how a violin
moves."
Weinreich's current research in-
volves the dynamics of the piano. His
special interest in the piano developed
one day as he was attempting to explain
the nature of the instrument to his
class. "I said, there are three strings
for every piano, but I don't know why'. I
felt embarrassed, so I had to go find out
why," Weinreich recalled.
Weinreich was recently awarded a
grant from the National Science Foun-
dation to further his study of the
physics of music. But the professor
readily admits that his area of interest
has been "something of a disreputable
field for a while."
RECENTLY, however, Weinreich's
research has gained national attention.
Besides publishing two articles in
Scientific American explaining his fin-
dings, Weinreich has received a letter
of encouagement from Senator William
Proxmire. Proxmire, who awards his
golden fleece award for what he con-
siders useless research projects, was
originally critical of a National Science
Foundation grant for the research. But
Proxmire changed his mind after
reading a more detailed explanation of
the project sent to him by the professor.
Lisa Waddell, a first-year architec-
ture student who took the class last win-
ter, was enthusiastic: "It's a lot more
conceptual than a regular physics
class," she said, "but it had a lot of
things in it that were useful in environ-
mental technology. Pretty much
anyone could learn something from it."

Get off your
high horse
AND
SUBSCRIBE!

Election change
A polling site for the LSA Student
Government elections will be open in
West Quad tonight from 5 to 7 p.m., ac-
cording to Election Director Hildegard
Cummings. The site was originally
scheduled to be open last night. Today
is the last day for the elections.

HAVING TROUBLE PAYING
YOUR ELECTRIC BILL?
Detroit Edison understands that
sometimes special problems arise that
make it difficult for customers to pay
bills on time-an illness,
loss of employment, an accident
or a disability.
If this happens to you, just visit,
telephone or write any Detroit Edison
Customer Office. Every office has
Customer Representatives who can
assist you with any bill payment
problem ... and help you avoid over-
due bills that could result in a service
shutoff.
Here are some Detroit Edison
programs designed to help you keep
your electric service account
up-to-date.

PAYMENT PLANS
There may be a time when you are
temporarily having trouble paying
your Edison bill. Payment plans are
available for'any overdue bill and can
be tailored to fit your situation.
Other Detroit Edison Programs
can help you avoid problems
arising from overdue bills:
DOUBLE NOTICE
PROTECTION PLAN
When you sign up for this Plan, you
will choose a relative, friend or
community agency to receive a copy
of any shutoff notice that may go to
you. The person or agency will be
able to contact you to find the cause
of difficulty and to help make payment
arrangements with Detroit Edison.

if you have controlled electric water
heating combined on your regular
meter. Ifdyou want more information,
phone or stop in at any Customer
Office. A Customer Representative
will answer your questions and
suggest the rate which best meets
your needs.
WISE USE OF ELECTRICITY
Detroit Edison has a wide selec-
tion of booklets on how to make
the most of your electric dollar.
Just stop in at any Customer
Office and pick up what you need.
Detroit Edison does everything
possible to get in touch with you
when your electric bill is overdue
to see if you need help. But you
can help by getting in touch with
Detroit Edison.

it's not too late

764-0558

m fill]

sou
presents

THE
WHIZ

SK IDS
5ErFRIDAY

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