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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.

March 17, 1971 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-03-17

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Wednesday, March 17, 1971'

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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CINEMA GUILD:
Weekend schedule

11

u-I

of 1968 Election Data via a Remote
Terminal," and A. Maley, "Computer
Simulation of Ecological Systems," 109
E. Madison St., 3 p.m.
Natural Resources: J. Krutilla, dir.,
Nat. Environment Prog., "The Recrea-
tional Areas," Rm. 1040 NR, 3:10 p.m.
Black Liberation Week: K. Kgositsile,
S. African poet, UGYI Multi-Purpose
Rm, 3:30 p.m.
U-M Historical Collections: A. Lentz,
Ohio Hist. Society, "A Multi-Media
Look at the History of a City," Rack-
ham Amph., 4 p.m.
Botany Seminar: P. Raven, Stanford
U., "Patterns of Plant Evolution in
New Zealand," Matthaei Botanical Gar-
dens, 4 p.m.
Phyics Lecture: R. Phillips, "Com-
puter Graphics," P&A Colloquium Rm.,
4 p.m.
Graduate Coffee Hour: 4th floor,
Rackham, 4 p.m.
Black Liberation Week: "Black Edu-
cation," symposium, H. Mial, H. Fuller,
J. Garret, Ann Arbor Community Ctr.,
7:30 p.m.
University Players: "The Refusal,"
Trueblood, 8 p.m.
School of Music: Performance Com-
petition Concert, featuring grad win-
ners, Univ. Symphony Orchestra, Hill
Aud., 8 p.m.
International Students Assoc.: Discus-
For the student body:
FLARES
by
SLevi
Farah
'~Wright
Tads
Sebring
CHECKMATE

r

State Street at Liberty

U. I

lion with Peace Corps Recruiter, Rive
Gauche, 9 p.m.
General Notices
SUMMARYOF ACTION TAKEN
BY STUDENT GOVERNMENT
COUNCIL
AT ITS MEETING
MARCH 9, 1971
Appointed: Mary Amanda Behe,
Larry Klein, Michael Modelski, J o e 1
Newman and Pat Pessemier to Central
Student Judiciary. ROLL CALL VOTE:
YES: Lessem, Lewin, Teich, Thee. NO:
De 'Grieck, Hack, Schenk. ABSTAINED:
Heyn, Hunt, Kandler, Spears.
Approved: That the following be re-
cognized as student organizations:
University of Michigan Pistol Club,
Maize Bicycle Touring Club (MBTC),
Concerned Iranian Students, University
of Michigan Student Committee of the
Sierra Club.
That the following organization be
given two week recognition: University
of Michigan Mandate.
Approved:
That SGC: (1) Endorse the proposal
on additional student housing adopted
by the Housing Policy Board, but
strongly believes that this housing
should also be open to community peo-
ple.
(2) That SGC communicate our sup-
port of the proposal, including our
suggested change, to the Regents;
(3) That SGC send a representative to
explain our views before the open hear-
ing scheduled on Thursday, March 11,
1971.
(4) That Andre Hunt be the repre-
sentative to attend the open hearing.
Approved: That SOC allocate $30 to
the Michigan Council for Abortion Re-
peal. ROLL CALL VOTE: YES: De-
Grieck, Hack, Heyn, Hunt, Kandler,
Lessem, Iewin, Schenk, Spears, Teich.
NO: Thee.
Approved: That SGC calls for a forum
on military and classified reseach, on
Wednesday night, March 10, 1971.
That SGC calls for a mass meeting on
Thursday, March 11, at 7:30 p.m. on
military and classified research. (2nd
floor S.A.B.)
Approved:
WHEREAS: Graduate students are
now trying to set up a democratic stu-
dent government in Rackham;
WHEREAS: They propose to hold
elections to ratify their Constitution
and elect their government, as part of
the March all-campus elections;
WHEREAS: They have no existing
government to take responsibility for
financing the elections, counting the
ballots, or certifying the results;
THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED that:
SGC exempt the Rackham elections
from its policy 14.70 of the Election
Code and (permit the SOC Credential
and Rules Committee to act as the
Credential and Rules Committee for the
Rackham elections, (b) authorize the
SGC C & R Committee to authorize the
reasonable expenditure of SGC money
for Rackham ballots, for candidacy
forms, and for election advertisement
(with the understanding that the new
government will repay SGC for these
as soon as is able), and (c) not require
organizers of the new government to
supply special poll workers to handle
the Rackham ballots. However, the or-
ganizers must provide election director
and people to count ballots.
Approved: That SOC adopt the pro-
posed Election Code as the election
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other manufacturer offers you
this money back guarantee of
performance.
Act

rules. That all past Election Codes are
hereby rescinded.
Approved: That Intercooperative Coun-
cil be given the room in the Michigan
Union formally assigned to Central Stu-
dent Judiciary.
Approved: That dSC empower its Ex-
ecutive 'Fbard to name additional mem-
bers to the Credentials and R u 1 e s
Committee.
That SGC be mandated to do this by
5 p.m. on Thursday, March 11, 1971.
Approved:
WHEREAS: On Friday, February 19,
behind locked doors with security
guards and Ann Arbor police in the Ad-
ministration Building, the Regents met
at their public business meeting;
WHEREAS: When students attempted
to enter the open meeting, the police
and security personnel physically pre-'
vented them from doing so while seats
in the spectator section at the meeting
remained empty;
WHEREAS: Two students were arrest-
ed for attempting to attend this open
meeting;
WHEREAS: Nearly two weeks later
another individual was arrested for al-
leged actions surrounding that meeting;
WHEREAS: The present system of re-
quiring passes to enter Regents meet-
ings days in advance of such events is
totally inconsistent with the concept
of open and public meetings;
WHEREAS: President Fleming stated
that his calling in the police and lock-
ing the doors of the Administration
Building; was done by action of the Re-
gents, Regents aWters and Dunn stat-
ed they weare unaware of any such ac-
tion;
BE IT RESOLVED: That SGC de-
mands that:
1) The Administration do everything
it can to have the charged dropped
against the three individuals arrested
for alleged actions at the February 19
Regents meeting.
2) The Administration make public
all deliberations concerning the de-
cision of who was to be arrested for
what offenses;
3) When there are not enough seats
to accommodate all those who wish to
attend any Regents meeting, that the
meeting be transferred to a larger
room;
4) The present pass-system used to
get into Regents meeting be immed-
iately ended;
5) Locked doors, police and security
guards never again be used to prevent
public access to publicsmeetings;
FURTHER RESOLVED: That SG C
present these demands to the Admin-
istrationand the Regents.
Accepted:
In principle the following referenda
to be placed on the March 30-31 bal-
lot:
1) Question on ratification of t h e
Peace Treaty.
2) Question on funding for SGC and
school and college governments.
3) Question on classified research.
4) Question on military research.
SGC will meet in room 3540 S.A.B.
March 17, 1971 at 7:30 p.m.
ORGANIZATION
NOTICES
Women - Meeting on Women and
Health, Thurs., March 18, Rm. 332 Mich.
Union. Plans for community learn-in
on women and our bodies. Interested
women urged to come and help plan.
* * * *
American Field Service meeting on
Sunday, March 21, 7:00 p.m., Founders
room of Mich. Union; electing next
year's officers.
* * * * * .
Demonstration of physical therapy
techniques presented by senior class
I and Physical Therapy Club, March 2-,
2-4 p.m., Physical: Therapy Dept., 3rd
floor U-Hosp.
Gay Liberation Front Open meetinf
Thursday, March 18, 8:30 p.m., S.A.B.,
2nd Floor, West Wing.

(Continued from Page 2)
construction of a dinosaur. The
harried Cary is torn between his
faithful secretary and a carni-
vorous young thing named Susan
(Katherine Hepburn.) The stag-
gers through a round of leopard
hunts, maiden aunts and inter-
costal .clavicales. .
The ending is a clasic. Just as
Grant is fixing thg st bone on
his dinosaur, Hepl rn climbs up
on the scaffold after him. He con-
fesses he enjoyed their mutual
disasters-and the beast falls
apart, sending them both reeling.
Here woman, as in most of
Hawks, comedies, is identified
with animal . . . ostensibly time,
but representing more latent de-
structive energy that she is able
to handle.
I Was A Male War Bride is a
prime example of the inverted
adventure story. A French Cap-
tain is captured by Ann Sheri-
dan, a veritable Iron Woman in
her portrayal of an American
Lieutenant. He is obliged to en-
ter the States as his wife's war
bride. Here the adventurer has
been reduced to claiming wo-
manhood by Public Regulation
No. 271. And you may well sigh
at the subtle powers of beau-
racracy. Grant, however, man-
ages to preserve more of the
alien than the spouse, as he self-
consciously adjusts his wallet to
his breast pocket upon hearing
of the 'natural bustline.' As the
ship nears its port, the rules
increase. The bewigged Grant is
dragged into semtic nets of
decades as the Statue of Liberty
slowly assumes less convincing
proportions.
The Big Sleep seems more de-
rivative of Bogart and Bacall
than Hawks. It is a slick film,
grotesquely violent and yet su-
perbly funny grace a the acetic
machismo of Bogart, as Philip
Marlowe the legendary private
eye. Lauren Bacall's epic voice
and unshakeable poise are high-
lighted against Martha Vickers'
portrayal of her younger sister,
Carmen.

El Dorado promises to add a
crucial element to the festival.
It marks Hawks' answer to those
who suggest he is losing his
mastery of film. Robin Wood
judges it a study of "violence
and vulnerability." Men here
are fighting against detei io
tion of age and pain. Robe
Mitchum is' an al olic. J
Wayne is paralyse abuti
that strikes his s '
erupts in a burstn gUn
shots, bells and p rp os.
.
fBlacks cite
technology
as key, need
(Continue_ from Page 1)
of discovering crude oil in the in"
land bush country of Quyana. He
also cited a need for rlcultural
experts to diver yfops a ,d
"dethrone Kiz' g " . .
"There ha s atly. exo--
dus" of Guy . engineers, said
ThoniAs, and the country needs..
people "willing to work -for the
liberation of the black man." 1.
Keith Cooley, special counseloV,
to the dean of College of Engineer-
ing, cited three major problems he
saw in the black liberation move
ment.
Cooley said that technical e
cation has been overlooked,,th
too much emphasis has been p
on the role of the social scient
instead on the physical scient
and that social scientists tend,
"deal with symptoms instead
causes."
"If significant inroads in the
problem we have are to be achiev-,
ed, we have to do it with technical
knowledge," Cooley said.
Leo McAfee, of the electric
gineering department, disc
the role of black education
stitutions in training black t y
nicians.

P-

Wo men criticize ad(
for abo rtion rferrt-il
Several women representing the 1 with the fees charged for the re-
ommittee on Women and Health, ferral. -
ll al r i hrav titir7 dr thA ? I .t,,.

C

)

a 1ocai group, nave cr icize e L
Daily policy of running adver-
tisements for commercial abortion
referral agencies.
"We are concerned that women
are getting created by these agen-
cies becausethey don't know that
there are nbn-profit groups that
perform the same function," said
one representative of the group.
These agencies are presently un-
der investigation by New York
state officials, who are concerned
with their practices, particularly

The Daily busin'ess staff, whose
policy has been tg accept the ads,
will meet this week to discuss
the issue.
Several Uzve'rsity offices pro-
vide free abor *nhcounseling a74d
referral.
These -offi es include the Office
of Religious"fairs, the Office of
Student -Affairs, the Health Serv-
ice, and tl Counseling Division of
the Burea bf Psychological Serv-
ices. .

...
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S.
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of cotton and rayon blends. And the colors are something else.. .
spring-inspired blues, greens, wine, rose, navy, cream and gold.
5 to 13 sizes. $40 to $60.
* Ar -

Now

I

You cannot spend a dime on -re-
pairs for the next FIVE YEARS
if you buy a McIntosh before
May 15, 1971.
Trade
UP
U

Drunk drivers kill and injure our children.
Last year, almost 6,000 children under 15 years old were killed in traffic
accidents. Countless thousands were seriously injured.
No one can be sure how many drunken drivers were responsible.
But even one death or one injury is one too many.
What can you do?
Rn "-Lh- Wo nott 4 lr .i th+. lat V;II + We , ri La nrnhlam

I I

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