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November 07, 1974 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-11-07

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Pa" Eight


Thursday, November 7, 1974

Page EIght THE MICHIGAN DAILY Thursday1 November 7, 1974


sponsored by

The second in a series of informal lunch hour discussions
with employers and graduate school representatives. Meet
with spokespeople from Columbia U. School of Business
Admin.; Dunn & Bradstreet, Inc.; and Bankers' Life and
Casualty. ALL WOMEN WELCOME-freshpeople-seniors,
grad students, faculty and staff. Feel free to bring your

Planning te
Placement Held in Conference Rooms 4 & 5,



You've spent years getting your
degree. Are you willing to spend
three more months getting a

seeks to
(Continued from Page 1)
The art works clearly depict
the ideology of their time. One
is titled "Dream of a Young
Girl" and shows a woman hold-
ing a baby in one arm and
reaching out for a young man
with the other in a wilderness
setting. "The girl is the epi-
tome of domesticity, and her
dependence on the man is ac-
centuated by the background,"
Grant claims.
The ofther is appropriately
called "Dream of a Young
Man," and depicts a man
dreaming of a ship tossed about
by billowing waves. The plaque
"describes the fulfillment of his
dream as finding adventure
on the high seas and shirking
other responsibilities," inter-
prets Grant.
AS A FIRST step toward re-
moving the plaques, LSASG
plans to petition the acting dean
of LSA, Billy Frye.I
Frye agrees that the plaques
are sexist in nature and adds,
"They are not exactly great
However, he does not agreeI
they should be removed, sug-
gesting that in the interest of
banishing sex discrimination,
they should remain where they
"REMOVING them would be
a weaker move than leaving
them there," he maintains. "It's
the effect of the negative re-1
But LSASG contends that re- s
moval of the offensive art is
the correct course of action.-
"Displays of sexism and
chauvinism just do not belongr
on the outside of an administra-c
tion building," says Grant.-

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AP Photo
Bricks, bricks, bricks *a
A worker in Stewartby, England, walks on a stockpile of bricks large enough to build an estimated 1,000 average-sized pri-
vate houses. A faltering British economy with a 50 per cent cut in private building has caused the brick surplus.




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E. UNIVERSITY-662-0354

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LONG BEACH, Calif. WP) -
Former President Richard Nix-
on has a new complication, a
slight case of pneumonia which
is being fought with antibiotics,
his doctor said yesterday.
The condition - called pneu-
monitis - was apparently not
considered serious. Dr. John
Lungren sajd that, over-all,
'Nixon was exhibiting "slow but
gradual improvement" snce he
was placed on the critical list
last week following phlebitis
surgery, although he was still
listed in subintensive, or ser-
ious, condition.
AIDED BY nurses, Nixon has
been taking brief walks around
his hospital r o o m. Hospital
spokesman Norman Nager said
Nixon hoped to walk well:
enough soon to greet his wife,'
Pat, at the door.
A source close to Nixon said,
"He's ready to face the world'
again and fight back. He's not ,
depressed anymore but he's
grouchy. Fighting grouchy." }
The pneumonitis, which Lun-

gren said was centered in a
part of the right lung, was pre-
sumably responsible for the
partial collapse of that organ
which was disclosed Tuesday.

Lungren's daily reports give
little detail. Yesterday, Lungren
said, "The pneuImonitis was de-
termined by tests" adding that
"it would be premature to offer
a prognosis at this time."

LUNGREN had said that the Nixon has suffered numerous
partial collapse was caused by complications since his surgery.
atelectasis, or "inactive area He remained on the critical' list
of living tissue" in the lung. He for six days after he went into
said tests were being run to shock for three hours from in-
determine its nature. ternal bleeding after the stir-

i I

HE HAS FLUID in his left
lung, though Lungren said it
was being absorbed by the body,
and experienced such tempo-
rary conditions as postshock
paralysis of his digestive system
and a low count of platelets,
which indicate the blood's clot-
ting ability. He has had periodic
pain and nausea.

TheAir Force R(JIU
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Preferential ballotng OKd
(continued from Page 1) to borrow some $1.1 billion to plan, voters will list in order
054,000 to 1,095,000; improve public transportation, their preferences for mayoral
--Proposal B, which allocates was being beaten soundly, 1,- candidates. If no candidate re-
some $205 million in bonuses to 241,000 to 934,000. ceives a majority, the candi-
Vietnam veterans was ahead THE LOCAL proposal to cre- date receiving the lowest num-
by a margin of two to one; ate the office of a County Man- ber of' first choice votes will be
Proposal C, which would ager was defeated by a vote of dropped, and his voters' segond
remove the sales tax on all food 21,907 to 36,364, and the Wash- choices will be counted instead.
and drugs in the state was car- tenaw Community College mil- The plan will make election of
rying by 1,283,814 votes to 1,- lage proposal was passed, 40,- a Democratic mayor very like-
203,872; and 654 to 23,183. ly and remove the justification
-Proposal D, the mass tran- Most of the support for the for the argument that the Hu-
sit bond issue to allow the state preferential ballot proposal man Rights Party (HRP) "splits
came from student - dominated the liberal vote."
precincts, while most of its op- HRP member Diane Hall, de-
position was based in heavily feated in her bid for a county
Republican areas. Although the commissioner seat by Kathy
student turnout was low and the Fojtik, declared preferential
Republican turnout strong, the voting "solely an HRP gain,"
measure was carried by the asserting that "the Democrats
overwhelming majorities in stu- didn't give the financial support
S dent precincts. they promised and we did all
Under the preferential voting the work."
by Aqadem L. Diora
One of the very few composi-
tions to deal with the relation-
S shipbetween the Pan-African
struggle and the basic tenets of
orthodox Islam since 1887, when
Edward Wilmot Blyden publish-
ed his Christianity, Islam, and
the Negro Race, Islam and Pan-
Africanism belongs to the pres-
ent epoch of the African-Amer-
ican Muslim's increasing contri-
bution to Orthodox I s l a m i c
paperback edition: $2.00
available at
' 316 S. State St.
{Ann Arbor, Mi. ... ,*
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