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February 17, 1971 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-02-17

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

Hundreds of receivers, record changers, tape record-
ers and speakers in this sale. Stop in and see the
Hi-Fi Studio

lioage thre

I e



NEWS PhONE: 764-055?

Wednesday, February 17, 1971 Ann Arbor, Michigan Page Three

121 W. Washington


Downtown across from Old German Restaurant

'A masterpiece. A brilliant,
funny,.moving film."
-Rolling Stone

n e w4s briefs
By The Associated Press
THE SHAH OF IRAN said yesterday his country will take, by
force if necessary, a group of nearby islands once the British leave
The British government is reassessing a pledge by the previous
Labor party administration to pull out British troops by the end of this
year from the tiny islands, Abu Musa and the Thumsn, which command
the entranceto the Persian gulf.
The Shah expressed concern at spreading leftist subversion in the
Gulf region, which he fears might threaten the route by which Iran
exports its oil wealth. -
.A U.S. AIR FORCE squadron commander was sentenced yes-
terday to three years in prison and fined $15,000 for smoking mari-
juana and giving some to four enlisted men.
Col. Gerald Kehrli, the highest U.S. officer to be tried in Vietnam,
was found guilty of seven marijuana offenses by a general court
Maximum penalty was 35 years imprisonment, dismissal from the
Air Force and loss of all pay and allowances if the court had imposed
the maximum penalty.
The case is automatically reviewed, first by a general court-martial
covening authority and later by the Military Court of Review in Wash-

aids counseln
If you are ever seeking an escape around midday from the
bustle of Central Campus, you might stop at 1018 Angell Hall
for a snack and find an understanding friend to listen to your
latest rap or problem.
The Student Counseling Office (SCO), a student-run
supplement to the University's counseling services, is provid-
ing peanut butter and jelly sandwiches, potato chips, dough-
nuts, coffee or soda, and any possible assistance with aca-
demic problems every Wednesday from about 11:00 a.m. to
2:00 p.m.
SCO Minister of Lunch Susan Fournier, '72, said "the
program is an attempt to make the counseling service avail-
able to more students and create a genuine feeling of concern
for the well-being of others."
Fournier reports that the lunch program has so far prov-
ed quite successful, with over one hundred students visiting
"The basic aim of the counseling program," Fournier
said, "is to aid students in their course selection by providing
them with the opinions of their fellow students regarding the
1 academic quality and relevancy of courses."
Hopefully as a result, she continues, students will be able
to improve their choices and give expression to their prerer-
ences for alternate course offerings.
"The lunch program," Fournier adds, "is our attempt to
offer an atmosphere providing an opportunity for close but
relaxed student advising and counseling."
Created about three years ago, SCO is staffed almost en-
tirely with volunteer help. The office receives no University
funds and relies on contributions from numerous sources in-
cluding the Alumni Association, the Literary School Student
Counseling Service, and concerned individuals.



-Associated Press
Cottunterfeit cache
St. Louis Secret Service Chief Charles Peyton displays about $
z z ui u u uA i r n , o u. e«e.. .1 5 .iJo e r t i r e e ny.ya g n _

Andy 7
introducing Jane Forth and Holly Woodlawn directed by Paul Morrissey

No one
under 18

minion doinars in counterfeit bills discovered recentlyb gns
* * *The bills were apparently printed in a St. Louis county prin
SEN. HUBERT HUMPHREY (D-Minn) joined AFL-CIO leaders shop then hidden on a farm and in a trailer.
yesterday in pledging to fight any moves by President Nixon to
impose a wage-price freeze on the construction industry. FA CESPT-
"If you want a wage-price freeze, you've got to put it across the OPPOSiTION:
board on the nation's entire economy," Humphrey said.
oexpiring tomorrow, to agree on some plan to curb soaring costs. He has D em ocrats propose
hinted at tougher action if they don't come up with a voluntary plan.'

* *

FIFTH For'um
owcaOmAsCoN 709+0700

7:00 and 9:00

ROYAL JORDANIAN and Palestinian forces clashed again yes-
terdav in the Jordanian canital of Amm ni

convention reform

i~ l
1 -
.0.+FEIRa LY0I7 0
all seats $2.00
for Wednesday and Thursday performances
Rush Ticket Sales Begin Wed. 10-4:30
Mendelssohn Box Office

u1Y1VYi14141 il14 V A118. The lunch program is funded exclusively by students from..
A government statement claimed the guerrillas opened intensive WASHINGTON (A) - A Demo- of South Carolina, said they would SCO but is becoming increasingly self-sufficient, occasionally
machine gun fire on police posts in Al Nasr and Mahatta when security cratic reform commission voted not be bound by the action. ebut ing incraigly sesfficiet
forces raided a secret guerrilla arms storehouse in the area, yesterday to give large industrial Both favor a straight formula even contributing a small profit to the SCO budget.
The new clashes erupted an hour after the government and the states a dominant role in the par-, which would increase the strength Fournier expresses her desire for all interested graduate
guerrillas' Central Committee dispatched joint patrols to disarm the ty's 1972 nominating convention. of the South over 1968 and the or undergraduate students and faculty members to stop by
militia forces of the guerrillas in the four sections of the city where the The action of the group, headed proposed formula for 1972. and say hello, have a bite to eat and seek replies to any ques-
fighting occurred during the past seven days. by Rep. James O'Hara (D-Mich.), The commission put off until tions anyone from SCO might be able to answer.
* is expected to precipitate a sharp Wednesday a final decision on its She urges, however, not to delay long into the afternoon
A GOVERNMENT SANITY BOARD found Lt. William Calley Democratic National Committee. ontroversial proposal to bar tele- as reservations are not accepted and all food is served on a
Jr. "normal in every respect," it was revealed yesterday as his It also is subject to approval by tion flooaeras from the conven- first-come-first-served basis.
My Lai court martial resumed. the national committee's execu- ---.---- - ------ --
At the same time, the defense dropped its theory that marijuana tive committee, which meets to-
may have been a factor in the alleged 1968 massacre of Vietnamese day.EX
civilians. T h e delegate apportionments
The trial had been interrupted for a month to allow for the formula approved by the O'Hara
court-ordered sanity hearing. commission would take into equal
-laccount a state's population and


Agnew banuc
Vice President Spiro T. Agnew has
been forbidden to play golf when
he comes to Indianapolis Friday
to address a national conference
on President Nixon's revenue-
sharing plan.
The Indiana state Senate, ton-
gue in cheek, adopted a resolu-
tion yesterday banning Agnew
from Indianapolis golf courses.
An Agnew drive hit three spec-
tators in the Bob H o p e Desert
Classic last week at Palm Springs,

ed from inks:
Calif. He hit pro golfer D o u g
Sanders--in the same tournament
a year ago.
Meanwhile, in Annapolis, Md.,
the state Senate, a1so jokingly
voiced the opinion that Agnew
should take his golf clubs to the
moon to determine if there is any
life there.
"If there is doubt as to the ex-
istence of life on the earth's sat-
ellite," said a Senate resolution
adopted yesterday, "should n o t
Mr. Agnew be sent on the next
moon shot with his trusty clubs
to seek out the moon people with
a golf ball?"

its vote for Democratic presiden-
tial candidates in the last three
elections. h
The result will be to give sub- cu
stantial increases to large states, on
mostly in the, East and Midwest, se
and to reduce the smaller states' Co
representation which was enhanc- ar
ed by the delegate formula used in at
the past.
For example, the eight m'o stm
populated states - New Y o r k, is
California, Pennsylvania, Illinois, fer
Ohio, Michigan, Texas and New to
Jersey - would have more than;
half of the approximately 3,000 C
delegates. H
An indication of the difficulty 16
the proposal may face Friday was pa
given when two commission mem- dit
bers, who are also on the national ed
committee, Edward Breathitt of
Kentucky and Barbara Sylvester cei

WASHINGTON (P) - "If I ety of the girls and appointed and the House accomplish so
a d worse manners, ' I might a subcommittee to look into the little."
rse you out." This letter was matter further. A New York woman sent a
e among many expressing re- Chairman B. Everett Jordan letter opposing female pages.
ntment over the Senate Rules (D-NC), said the members felt "There would be too much com-
)mmittee decision that if there that girls, if appointed, should motion," she said.
e to be girl pages in the Sen- be required to dress in the way The National Organization for
e, they must dress like boys. prescribed for boy pages - long Women in Chicago wrote pro-
"It is a typical example of dark trousers and long-sleeved testing the "antiquated rule"
ale supremacy and chauvin- white shirts: barring girl pages
mn," the irate young woman The only difference would be
ote. "There is no reason the that the girls would wear dark A man in Massachusetts wrote
male pages cannot be allowed bow ties instead of the four-in- t h a t the whole discussion of
look like females." hands the boys wear. what girl pages should wear was
Sens. Jacob Javits (R-NY), T h e Committee's decision ludicrous. "Who really cares?"
arles Percy (R-Ill.) and Fred brought some letters. . he asked.
arris (D-Okla) have selected A woman in Philadelphia A women's wear consultant
-year-old girls to s e r v e as wrote, "I could scarcely believe offered to put on a fashion
ges, but this break with tra- that s u c h a so-called august show for the committee. She
tion has not yet been approv- body of men as the Senate of wrote that she has three outfits
by the Rules Committee. the United States has so little girl pages might wear and of-
The committee expressed con- to occupy its time . . . I un- fered to bring professional mo-
rn about the welfare and saf- derstand now why the Senate dels to show them.

At State & Liberty Sts.

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-N.Y. Film Critics
SHOWS: 1:20, 3:10, 5 P.M.
7 P.M., 9 P.M.



Angell Hall
Thurs., Feb. 18 Aud. A
Utopia vs. Reality
Ann Arbor Beit Midrash Seminar
Wednesday, February 17
8:30 p.m.--SHALOM HOUSE
1429 Hill St.

Combine the excitement of international adventure with
culturally rewarding experience: live and work in a Kib- smnr; aa ao h
butt: entoy extensive tours throughout Israel; lectures- and semnr;snans u o h
Mediterranean seashore; archaooOgical digs; evening entertainment; weekends with Israeli
families; plus 2-3 week of European culture and art: Greece, Italy. Switzerland, France.
Englond and Scondinavia.
--from T1~
.. e
ha e.; Travel Aheat er
AMe.WOO-Q w1 wdaewover eebeaub"5 1 140 Avenue of the Americas
rx. M w,,ee ? bew;+ vovw New York, N. Y. 10036
(212) 490-2040


Is our image



Some people may have us
wrong. It's possible.
For instance, we Paulists
are known for the printed
and the spoken word. Books,
radio, and TV. The glamorous
But there is another, bigger
world in which the Paulist
moves .. .
A dusty corner in Utah
where Paulists offer
material and spiritual relief
to migrant workers.
An area known as East
Village and a Paulist who
understands the meaning
of "taking a trip."
A Newman Center on a
troubled college campus
and a priest who is not a
judge but an understanding
ear and a mediator.
Being a Paulist isn't easy.
Being a Paulist isn't glamorous.
It's better.

I m ff ---A\u4o,

b&' N 7ML 'I W-

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