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April 13, 1971 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-04-13

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Page Twelve

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

-0

Tuesday, April 13, 1971

Students
register
for fall
Early registration for the fall
semester opened yesterday and
will continue for the next two
weeks.
Students who have advanced
classified can pick up their regis-
tration materials at their u n i t
office and register at Waterman
Gym from 8:10 to 11:40 and 1:00
to 4:40 p.m. weekdays through
April 23.
In order to early register, all
outstanding bills - tuition, f e e s,
library fines, housing payments,
and Health Service fees-must be
paid. Students must bring a re-
ceipt of outstanding bills, an iden-
tification card, and the completed
forms available at the unit office
to the Gym.
Drop-adds will not be accepted
until Sept. 8, the final day of gen-
eral registration.
University spokesmen have said
14,000 students are expected to
register early this year.

'BLOCKBUSTERS':
American 7-ton bombs blast
North Viet-held Fire Base 6

(Contnued from Page 1)
Fire Base 6, 300 miles north of
Saigon and six miles east of the
border junction of Laos, Cambodia
and South Vietnam, has been under
siege since March 31.
It is manned by fewer than two
battalions of South Vietnamese
troops with a few U.S. advisers.
Each year the North Vietnamese
have attacked the fire bases, which
overlook infiltration trails, but this
year's drive is the largest.
One military source said the
blockbuster bombs were being
aimed at suspected Communist
troop concentrations.
The huge bombs-one to a plane
-are pulled from four-engined
C130 cargo planes by parachutes.
A second chute stabilizes the bomb
during its descent.
Meanwhile, U.S. B52 Stratofor-
tresses for the sixth successive day
pounded at North Vietnamese po-
sitions near the fire base. This
time they unloaded their boinbs

about a mile southwest of the base.
From Pleiku, Associated Press
photographer Neal Ulevich re-
ported that U.S. helicopters flew in
food and water and ammunition to
the base yesterday morning.
The defenders were running low
on supplies and a helicopter mis-
sion Sunday was only party guc-
cessful because of heavy North
Vietnamese antiaircraft fire. Ule-
vich said a second resupply mis-
sion planned for yesterday after-
noon was called off because rains
swept the central highlands.
On the ground, South Vietnamese
rangers assaulted a hilltop posi-
tion of an estimated North Vietna-
mese platoon-20 to 25 men-to
knock out gun positions that were
shelling Fire Base 6.
Saigon headquarters elaimed the
rangers killed 15 North Vietnamese
and captured eight weapons. A
spokesman, Lt. Col. Le [rung Hien,
did not say whether the Communist
guns were silenced.
In Saigon, the U.S. Command
claimed American troop strength
fell to 296,500 last week, the first
time in 41/2 years that it had sunk
below the 300,000-man level.
Berstein faces
board conflict
(Continued from Page 1)
Berstein observed that the
voters "obviously didn't realize
that I was running in violation
of the rules; they voted for me
because they wanted a woman
on the Board."
Regent Gertrude Huebner (R-
Bloomfield Hills) commented on
the bylaw: "It is discriminatory
to limit it (Board eligibility) to
men" stating that the rule "will
have to be changed before sheI
(Berstein) takes her seat."I

The figures as of last Thursday
were 5,400 fewer than in the pre-
vious week. The total wil be low-
ered to 284,000 by May. President
Nixon announced last week that
100,000 more U.S. servicemen would
be withdrawn between May 1 and
Dec. 1.
The new total was the smallest
since Aug. 13, 1966, when 296.000
American troops were stationed in
Vietnam. Top strength was 543,000
in April 1960.
LSA profs
oppose plan
(Continued from page 1)
going to be seriously considered
by the governing faculty."
The proposal was drawn up by a
student-faculty Committee on
Governance' of LSA which has
been working on the governance
proposals for nearly a year.
The committee also submitted
another proposal, to be reviewed
further at the special meeting,
which would establish a student-
faculty policy committee of 20
students and 20 faculty. The com-
mittee would be able to introduce
legislation before the faculty and
make recommendations.
Student members of the com-
mittee would be accorded faculty
privileges at the faculty meetings
without voting rights.
Two other proposals to create
student-faculty policy committees
were also presented at the meet-
ing. One, submitted by history
Prof. Sidney Fine, would reduce
the number of committee members
from 40 to 20. The proposal w a s
co-sponsored by Fine, economics
Profs. Alexander Eckstein and
Warren Smith, and history Prof.
Albert Feuerwerker.

Eustis faces
case hearing
(Continued from Page 1)
"Finally, Barbara Newell, then
acting vice-president for student
affairs, clearly indicated to the
board that she 'regretted that no
faculty or students participated in
the writing of these regulations'.
Consequently, I feel the constitu-
tional and democratic legitimacy
of the rules are subjects that the
Hearing Officer should rule on be-
fore the hearing," Hayes declared.
SGC officers yesterday charged
that the rules are undemocratic.
SGC President Rebecca Schenk
urged students to attend tomor-
row's hearing. She called Eustis a
"scapegoat for the rest of us."
Schenk questioned the Regents' be-
lief in democracy as evidenced in
their passage of the rules.
SGC Executive Vice President
Jerry Rosenblatt called for "mas-
sive support at the trial.
University attorney Craig Chris-
tensen, who formalized the com-
plaint against Eustis, said last
night that although he does not
think they are the best rules, the
interim laws are "not that bad."
Christensen says he hopes that the
Eustis case will be the only time
the rules will be used. He claimed
that the rules meet the minimum
legal requirements, but noted that
"a lot of other systems are better."
Possible sanctions against Eustis,
who is also being tried in civil
court on charges of assaulting an
officer during the February demon-
stration, include probation, sus-

Students challenge
--A.
LSA eight-term policy

(Continued from Page 1)
selor, said he had received c a 11 s
from a few irate parents because
of the policy and had directed
them to the offices of Administra-
tive Board members.
"I hope the Board will set up
some mechanism for reviewing
cases," asserted SGC President Re-
becca Schenk, "because I don't
think they've looked at where the
majority of cases will fall."
"I hope someone challenges the
policy in court," Schenk added,
"because I think it is akin to
breaking a contract and I don't
think the Ad board can get away
with it."
One student who had planned
to attend the University for 10
terms because of a heavy com-
mitment to extra-curricular activ-
ities said, "I agree that the Uni-
versity must have greater turn-
over but if you keep someone from
fulfilling his complete educational
program in terms of both classes
and activities, it is the same as
depriving someone of admittance.
Asst. Dean James Shaw, chair-
man of the Administrative Board,
said that the policy was not a
hard and fast rule but merely a
"screening policy." Shaw has said

that the policy is being applied
"with some leniency" now and
that the board is helping students
who cannot come back find ways
of completing their programs
through summer school and cor-
respondence courses.
Acting LSA Dean Alfred Suss-
man said that he has asked the
Ad Board to review the policy and
get further input from the LSA
student government and other
groups.
VISTA (Volunteers in Service
to America) needs lawyersj
who wish to volunteer a
year of service to help
'America's poor in such
areas as economic develop-
ment, housing, welfare
rights, consumer protection,
ti and legal education of the
poor. Slots available in the
June/July training cycles.
Call John K. Szabo, toll free.
800-424-8580, or write to
VISTA, 910 Seventeenth St.,
NW, Washington, D.C.20006.
-.(Other skills needed too.)

tv

BULLETIN
DAILY OFFICIAL
The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN f o rim to
Room 3528 L.S.A. Bldg., before
2 p.m., of the day preceding pub-
lication and by 2 p.m. Friday for
Saturday and Sunday. Items ap-
pear once only. Student organiza-
tion notices- are not accepted for
publication. For more information,
phone 764-9270.
TUESDAY, APRIL 12
Day Calendar
Musical Society: M. Cunningham &
Dance Co., open rehearsal, Hill Aud.,
1-3 p.m.
Ctr. for Continuing Education of
Women: "The Job Hunt," 330 Thomp-
son St., 1:30 p.m.
Baseball: Michigan vs. Notre Dame,
Fisher Stadium, 2 p.m.
Tennis: Michigan vs. Toledo, F e r r y
Field 2:30 p.m.
Physics Seminar: G. Kane, "Interna-
tional Conference on Duality and Sym-
metry in Hadron Physics, Tel Aviv," P
& A Colloq. Rm., 2:30 p.m.
Physics Colloquium: V. Telegdi, U. of
Chicago, "New Approaches to Muon-
ium," P&A Colloq. Rm, .4 p.m.
Near Eastern Languages & Litera-
tures: E. Eavin, "The' Crusades As
Viewed by The Arabs Today," 200 Lane
Hall, 4 p.m.
Dentistry - Dental Inst. Lecture: H.
Forest, Henry Ford Hosp., "Strategy of
Research," 2033 Kellogg, 4 p.m.
Interdepartmental Grad Program in
Medicinal Chemistry: H. Skipper, Ket-
tering-Meyer Labs, "The Cytokinetic
Approach to Cancer Chemotherapy," W.
Lecture Hall, Med. Sci. II, 4 p.m.
English Language & Literature: J.
Reed, Wayne State, "Disguise as a
Convention in Victorian Literature,"
;Multipurpose Rm, UGLI, 4:10 p.m.
Musical Society: Merce Cunningham
& Dance Co. Performance, Hill Aud.,
8:30 p.m.
General Notices
Spring Commencement Exercise: May
1, 1971, Graduates assembly at 9:30 a.m.,
Procession enters 10:00 a.m., Program
begins 10:30 a.m., Crisler Arena. All
graduates as of May 1971 eligible to par-
ticipate.
Tickets: Maximum of four to each
prospective graduate, to be distribut-
ed Apr. 12, to Apr. 30, at biploma Of-
fice, 1518 LSA; remaining tickets will be
distributed from Crisler Arena ticket
office after 9:15 a.m., Saturday, May 1.
Academic Costume: rent at M o e
Sport Shop, 711 N. University; orders

must be placed between March 15 and
April 15.
Assembly for Graduates: 9:30 a.m.
in area east of Stadium. In case of
inclement weather, graduates will go
directly to building where they will
be seated by marshals.
Spectators: All spectators should be
seated by 10:30 a.m. when procession is
concluded.
Graduation Announcements, Invita-
tions, etc.: Inquire at desk in first
floor lobby of L.S.A. Bldg.
Commencement Programs: distribut-
ed at exercises.
Distribution of Diplomas: Diplomas
conferred as. of May 1, 1971, may be
called for at 514 L.S.A. Bldg., June 1 -
June 7. Medical Schooldiplomas will
be distributed at Senior Class Night
exercises June 4.
Doctoral degree candidates who qual-
ify for the Ph.D., A.Mus.D., or Ed.D.
degree and who attend the commence-
ment exercises will be given a hood
by the University at part of the cere-
mony.
Placement
SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICES
212 S.A.B.
Announcements: for more info. about
any of the following items, please call
Mrs. Cooper, 764-7460.
Detorit Civil Serv.: currently recruit-
ing Jr. typists and typists for employ-
ment during the spring and summer in
field offices; must be bona fide resi-
dents of Detroit.
National Aeronautics and Space Ad-
ministration, Md., announces NASA's
Summer Inst. in Public Admin., open
to under grads who have completed
soph. year; excellent opportunity with
good salary; deadline May 10.
Maria Mitchell Assoc., R.I., asst. to
teach adult botany classes, and teacher
to teach nature classes to children.
Haight, Lyon & Smith, L.A., opening
for summer clerk's position with law
firm.
Dept. of Army, Washington, D.C.,
limited number of grad students in
econ.; applic. deadline April 15.
TV RENTALS
$10.50 per month
NO DEPOSIT
FREE DELIVERY
AND SERVICE
CALL:
NEAC TV RENTALS
662-5671

pension and

expulsion.

New From Levi !
For the Student Body:
Boot Jeans

WHAT WE MUST
LEARN IS TO
This unique book takes you
on a journey into the mind
and spirit - past drugs
through Eastern religion
-and past that into union
w i th t he E t er n al.A'
journey through the
transformation of Richard
Alpert into Baba Ram Dass,
a journey through the in-
credible home-made mind-
blowing art of the Lama
Foundation (a commune in
New Mexico),a journey through
A Cookbook for A Spiritual Life,
which tells how to live in America
in 1971, a journey to gladden your
soul.
BE HERE NOW
A Lama Foundation Book
$3.33, paperbound, now at your bookstore, or
CROWN PUBLISHERS,
419 Park Avenue South, New York, N.Y. 10016

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CONSIDERING BOX STORAGE?
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GREENE'S CLEANERS offer air conditioned,
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°'=

PRIVAC:Y
Privacy is very important to people these
days. Privacy is necessary for the free-
dom to be yourself and do what you like.
Charter Realty recognizes this need and
has done something about it.
The noise problem
Sound conditioning is difficult to do.
About the only way it can be done well

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
world.
But there is another, bigger
world in which the Paulist
moves...
A dusty corner in Utah
where Paulists offer
material and spiritual elief
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.

U4-0 !r
-Y.f. t
p
> n 1
tv
" _ .
.i

is in a bi-level -- which
has about a foot and a
half of concrete between
the upstairs and downstairs.
Charter has more campus
located bi-levels than
anyone else in town -
134 of them - all are air
conditioned, all have dish-

Miss J takes the short-cut
set, all the better to show off
a pretty leg. . .it's now-you-see,
now-you-don't fashion fun with
P little flow of front-buttoned
dressover the shortest pant
of all. Acetate jersey in
bright prints sets a smooth,
swingy pace in these '
cool sets. Sizes 5-13 petite
Left: Shirt-style dress
short in multi/red print.#4
Right: Empire dress and
short in multi/purple.
$18.
. AA

x
n
Y
s
{
o
. t t X

*1

1,

$9'
wi

washers, some have balconies and fireplaces.
Why see us?
The business of Charter Realty is pro-
viding students with housing which suits
the particular needs of student life.
Charter offers well-designed modern
apartments, convenient yet luxurious,
at excellent on-campus locations. And
the additional benefit of full time
management and maintenance staff.
There are many other advantages we feel
you would like to know about. Stop by

i

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