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March 29, 1975 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1975-03-29

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

ba to rday, March 29, 1975

Chw'c/H Een ice4

i
,

Ford to take stand
on tax plan tonight

Socialist condemns Anti-war

capitalist system

teach-in
held

CAMPUS CHAPEL
1236 Washtenaw Ct.
Pastor: Don Postema
9:45 a.m.-Easter breakfast of
coffee, juice and rolls.
10:15 a.m.-Easter celebra-I
tion and Holy Communion.
6:00 p.m.-Evening Service. A
discussion and sharing of the
meaning of Easter.
* *
FELLOWSHIP OF THE ACTS
(House Church)
Sunday, 11 a.m.-Easter cele-
bration, Greenbriar Clubhouse,
3615 Greenbriar Blvd.
Thursday, 7 p.m. - Family
celebration, 3268 Bluett.
UNIVERSITY CHURCH OF
THE NAZARENE
409 S. Livision
M. Robert Fraser, Pastor
Church School-9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship--11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship-7:00 p.m.
CANTERBURY HOUSE
218 N. Division-665-0606
Sundays at noon: Holy Eucha-
rist with a meal following.
LORD OF LIGHT LUTHERAN
CHURCH (ALC-LCA)
(Formerly Lutheran Student
Chapel)
801 S. Forest Ave. at 11111 St.
Gordon Ward, Pastor
Sunday Service at 10.30 a.m.
* * *
BETHLEHEM UNITED
CHURCH OF CHRIST
423 S. Fourth Ave. Ph. 665-6149 1
Minister: Orval L. E. Willimann
10:00 a.m. -Worship Service'
and Church School.
6:00 evening service.

FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST,
SCIENTIST
1833 Washtenaw
Sunday Service and Sunday
School-10:30 a.m.
Wednesday Testimony Meet-
ing-8:00 p.m.
Child Care-Sunday, under 21
years; Wednesday, through 6
years.
Reading Room - 306 E. Lib-
erty, 10-9 Mon., 10-5 Tues.-Sat.
ST. ANDREW'S EPSICOPAL
CHURCH, 306 N. Division
8:00 a.m.Holy Eucharist.
- 10:00a.m.--Holy Communion
and Sermon.
* * *
ANN ARBOR CHURCH'
OF CHRIST
530 W. Stadium Blvd.
(one block west of
U of M Stadium)
Bible Study - Sunday, 9:30
a.m.-Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.
Worship-Sunday, 10:30 a.m.
and 6:00 p.m.
Need Transportation? C a I1
662-9928.

(Continued from Page 1)
and "I know they are being
studied" at the White House.
He said the administration ob-
jects to the following:
9 The tax credit for new
home purchases. The Treasury
official said this provision would
be of limited benefit to the
economy, although a few build-
ers and realtors might indi-
vidually gain from it. "It would
be a lousy precedent," he said;
A The earned income credit.
He said this amounts to welfare
reform and is similar to a nega-
tive income tax.hWhile itamay
be desirable in other legislation,
"it has no place in this bill," the
official said;
" The $50 payment to Social
Security recipients. Funds for
this would have to come from
general revenue, which has
never been done before in the
Social Security program, he
said, adding that it does not
belong in a tax cut bill;
" Reel of the oil denletion

allowance for big companies,
while maintaining it for inde-
pendent companies. Again, the
official said, repeal is "incom-
patible" with what should be
the purpose of the rebate bill;
and
* Provisions affecting taxa-
tion of U.S. firms operating
o v e r s e a s. These provisions
would limit the degree to which
the companies can subtract
taxes paid to foreign govern-
ments from their U.S. tax li-
ability.
In addition, the official pointed
out the total amount of the
congressional tax plan is $6
billion above what Fordhad
recommended.
He said the legislation is po-
tentially inflationary and that
money gained in special bene-
fits by Social Security recipi-
ents, for example, could be
more than offset by a return to
high inflation next year.

...E
,
i,
;
,1

(Continued from Page 1)
audience over with the aplomb
of a stand-up comic, ridiculing
a system which he claimed is
run by "an aristocracy who
make decisions over us."

the American people to oppose
the war."
Camejo and the Socialists are
proposing a public works pro-
gram, a cost of living es.acaor
clause to protect working people

"If somebody asked you how against inflation, and a demo-
mc moneyasd you hcod cratically elected national eco-
you answer them within about nomic council, which would de-
you nswe thm wihm aouttermine what goods will b:. pro.-
a million dollars?" asked the tecew w
thin, slightly built native New dued
Yorker. "Well, the Senate gave "We've got to create an a'ter-
Nelson Rockefeller three weeks native that tells the truth about
and he couldn't get the right the economic crisis," coacluded
figure." Camejo.
USING a blackboard, Came- CAMEJO admitted that he
jo graphically illustrated what was surprised at the friendly
he saw as the inherent contra- reception he has received in
dictions of caiptalism, particu- working c l'a s s neighborhoods
larly its see-saw battle with in- and on unemployment lines.
flation and unemployment. "I have to introduce myself
"They say that socialism is as a socialist very early in the
beautiful on paper, but that it conversation," he pointed out.
can't work in real life," said "If they think that I'm a Re-I
Camejo. "Capitalism doesi't 'publican or a Democratic can-
even work on paper." didate, they won't listen."
The laughs became fewer, The unemployed are apparent-
however, as Camejo started to ly not the only group takin; an
describe the consequences of a interest in Camejo's campaign.
society that placed "profit over At a press conference earlier
human need." +.a,..fnn,,is

(Continued from Page 1)
thing that the United States
government created could only'
last as long as the United Stat s
government was doing it."
Cameron further attacked the
"liberal" press-i.e., the New!
York Times and the Washington
Post, who have opposed an im-.3
mediate cut-off of aid to thel
Thieu regime supposedly out of!
fear that people will blame the
United States government for,
the fall of the Thieu regime.
"The ruling class only wan-s,
to save its own ass, by saying
it's those kooks on the left that
caused the American failure of
policy." By clearing themselves i
of the blame, said Camero. the
government w i s h e s to leavel
open the possibility if future
action of the same kind.
ASKED WHETHER he thought
local .awareness of issues has
increased in the last ten years,
Cameron said that the situation
is now totally different than it!;,
was ten years ago.
"Back in the 1960's, there wps
total control of people's minds
by the ruling class. It was then
a totally presidential war, so it
was necessary to use large-scale
protests.
"The situation today, however,
is different: Congress is now
the arena of debate. Thus, our
work is different. We now try
to put direct pressure on Con-
Gress, and to lay the basis for
a more mass-based movement,"
he said.

Voter
proposal
supported
(Continued from Page 1)
tration to exclude student areas.
Ma onev pointed out, "System
similar to the voter registratio
proposal have been used i
Oregon and Canada with n
evidence of a fraud problem.
However, Rennblican Mayo
James Stephenson has warnes
"door-to-door registration woul
he abused by the HRP." Also
Ron Trowbridge, GOP Fourt
Wa-d council honeful, emphasiz
ed that a political party coun
"get in line for the entire 6
registrar apoointments and the
only register '"ters sympathetic
to their narty."
Kelley's opinion stated, "Th
immense task confronting th
-lerk in nreparing a registratio
list from over 600 deputy regis
trars does not further the ob
ie-t of the registry law yhich i
to nrenlent fraudulent voting."
The Attorney General also ex
nlained the nronosal was illega
beta'=s° "Tt has no nrovision for
ending the term of office of sue-
doiy regisfrars."
Ti1VV'"MF. Pronosition "C"
states dew tv registrars' terms
"exte-ci dntil the voter registra-
tion closing edate of an election.
Kellev also declared the bal-
lot issue violated a state statut
whyh savs, Deoty registrar.
shall nossess only the authorit
conferred ,non them by the
z -rk-." because it confer
a-1thority opon deputies whic
may not be restricted by th
clerk.
Yet. whl'e the nroposal directs
the clerk's powers, it does giv
the clerk hiring and firing powe
o .er deputies.

t .
j
} 1
!S[ 1
F

i BUT HE said the President
UNIVERSITY REFORMED must weigh these objections
CHURCH, 1001 E. Huron against what Ford still feels is
Calvin Malefyt, Alan Rice, a r t m a the need for a tax rebate. "We
Ministers need the money and need it
9:30 a.m.-Church School. fast," he said.
5:30 p.m.-Student Supper. The Treasury official said he
10:30 a.m.-Morning Wars up.a t disagrees with the argament
* * that it would be difficult forI
UNIVERSITY CHURCH Ford to veto the tax bitl andI
OF CHRIST explain it to the American
Presently Meeting at en u o f people.
YM-YWCA, 530 S. Fifth "He can point out what heI
David Graf, Minister sent up to Congress and what
Students Welcome. cshe got back are two different
For information or transpor- s t r things," the official said. "It's
tation: 663-3233 or 662-2494. a tough call and I don't envy
10:00 a.m. - Sunday Worship (Continued from Page 1) the President."
Service. However, the Press reported
** * that the Washington associate
ST. MARY STUDENT CHAPEL said Hart wanted to give up the
(Catholic) "hectic" pace and remain in
331 Thompson-663-05S7 semi-retirement in Washington.:
Weekend Masses:

-

'
|
|
|
'

if
you
see
news
happen
call

"IN THE LAST analysis," he
said, stepping out from behind
the podium and clenching his
fists in emphasis, "the economic
crisis can't be solved, because,
the solution would involve an
expansion of m a r k e ts But
they're all taken, and the dog
eat dog war is on for the exu't-
ing ones."
Scape - goatism, accordi.ig to
Camejo, is oneimmediate result
of economic strifele pointed
to the recent busing con*roversy
in Boston as a prime example.
Disgusted by the violenze wh ch
accompanied the court-ordered
busing of school children, Came-
jo contended that it happened
only because, "They sense i that
the people in power would per-
mit it."
Camejo interprets the ;uccess
of the anti-war movement of
the late sixties as proof of the
effect of mass action on Ameri-
can policy.
"THE FACT is," he said,
"that the NLF (National Liber-
ation Front) represents the
Vietnamese people, and ghat we
(anti-war activists) conain,ed

yes eraay afternoon, n3 rsL
Latino presidential candidate
disclosed what he called, "a '
continuous policy of harassment :
and illegal intervention," on the'
part of the FBI and local law
enforcement agencies. The SWAP
has gained access to nearly
3,100 pages of documents de-
tailing FBI surveillance of their
activities.
CAMEJO himself has been,
arrested in both Atlanta and
Houston on questionable tres-
pass and disorderly conduct
charges. But he seems to view
it as part of the job.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULETIN 4

I!

Saturday, March 29

Saturday: 5 p.m. and midight.
Sunday: 7:45 a.m., 9 a.m.,
10:30 a.m., noon, and 5 p.m.
(plus 9:30 a.m. North Campus).
* * *
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN
CHAPEL (LCMS)
1511 Washtenaw Ave. 663-5560
Alfred T. Scheips, Pastor
Easter Sunday Services at
8:15 and 10:30, with fellowship
breakfast at 9:15.
Midweek Service Wednesday
evening at 10:00.

THE ASSOCIATE, according
to the press, said Hart wants
to make his decision in plenty
of time to allow candidates to
assemble staffs and raise the
estimated $500,000 campaign
war chest he considers neces-
sary to make a viable race.
Hart, a native of Bryn Mawr,
Pa., who maintains a home in
Mackinac Island, last won re-
election by a landslide in 1970
over Lenora Romney, wife of
the former governor.

a *e
aS e$

"I believe that there are tens Day Calendar
IWUOM: From the Midway -
of thousands of closet socialists wayne Booth, Steven Kaufman, U.
in this country," he said. "We of Chicago; Steven Cohen, Jerrold,
Sadoch, "The Latke-Hamentash De-
have to create an altecna-ive b ate," 10 am; interview with Dr. Lu-I
that the majority will hear ther Terry, "But Doctor, It Tastes
Good Like a Cigarette Should," 1
about." pm.

a>
E
IMAM

f
Ik
3

EVERY BOOK IN OUR Z
South University Store
Reduced 20%
Limited Time Only
NEW BOOKS, USED BOOKS,
BEAUTIFUL BOOKS, UGLY BOOKS
EVERYTHING!!
CENTICORE BOOKSHOP
1229 S. UNIVERSITYf
$ $ $4*i4$ 4 j
ml. ,n c ., a, " f C'.

The Gi gntic Sale Continues
Every remainder and sale book in the store
reduced another 40%
IN ADDITION TO PREVIOUS REDUCTIONS
...COMESOON...4
The sale will be over in lust a few more days 41
4 THESE ARE THE BEST BARGAINS
EVER OFFERED IN ANN ARBORN
U to 9SO/ OFF
CENTICORE BOOKSHOP
336 MAYNARD
__ __ ZA_

Big Ten Gymnastics Champion-
ships: Crisler Arena, 10 & 11:30 pm;
finals, 3 pm.
Music School: Layrues Cassel,
flute, Recital Hall, 2:30 pm; SAI Mu-
sicale Recital - Eliza McGowan,
violin, Recital Hall, 4:30 pm; Degree
recital - Guido Lamell, violin, Re-
cital Hall, 8 pm.
PTP: Gordone's No Place To Be
Somebody, Mendelssohn. 8 pm; Si-
mons' The Sunshine Boys, Power, 8
pm.
Surrealism Colloquium: "Ele-
phants Are Contagious," Res. Coll.
Theatre, 8 pm.
Musical Society: Ars Antiqua de
Paris, Rackham Aud., 8:30 pm.
Career Planning & Placement
3200 SAB, 764-7456
Interviewing on campus: Apr. 2,
1975-TOSCO Intermed. Sch. Dist.
for MSW's; April 3, 1975-MI Dept.
Soc. Serv., Genessee Co. Drug Treat-
ment Prog., Det. Memorial Hosp.,
Carrollton Pub. Sch. & City of Det.
Personnel Dept. for MSW's or rel.
degree; Apr. 4, 1975-Drug Abuse
Treatment Clinic, Centerline, MI,
Camp Highfield, Inc., Browndale
Intern'l, N.E. MI Comm. Mental
MIA vinvite you to
this Sunday
11 0
Heidelberg
E2IORETA INNT
215 NORTH MAIN 883.7758

Health Servs. Bd., & Dept. of Fam-
ily Serv. Agency of St. Clair Co.
for MSW's.
Newspa)er Reporting Fellowship.
one in metro government reporting;
one in business reporting; open to
students in grad sch. for fall 1975.
$1500 stipend. apps. deadline Ar
10: write Personnel Director,Minn
Star & Tribune Co., 425 Portlan
Ave., Minn MN 55415
Summer Placement
3200 SAB, 763-4117
Register in person or by phone.
Camp Chi, Jewish'Com. Ctr. WI:
interview Mon. Mar. 31 9-5; open-
ings: specialists in water skiing,
sailing, camp craft dir. (21), gen.
counselors (18 plus), bus driver,
ofc. mgr (21), ofc. clerks, counse-
lors for adults (21).
Camp Dunmore, Vermont Coed:
interview Tues. Apr. 1 1-5 & Wed.
9-5; openings: sailing, canoeing,
tennis, archery, tripping & pianist;
age 20 up.
Camp Maplehurst, MI Coed: in-
terview Tues. April 1 1-5; fields
open only for specialists, check with
ofe.'
Walloon Yacht Club, MI: open-
ing for sailing instructor & exp.
arranging races; details available.
Jewish Community Council, Flint
MI: opening Day Camp director
(21); Must have admin. & pro
gram exp.; further details avail-
able.
Bec'ford Valley Country Club
Battle Creek, MI: openings waitress-
es & bartenders; good salary, detail
available.
Phoenix Mutual. Southfield, I
gen. ofc. opening-light typing; fur
ther details available.
Stauffer Chemical Co., Weston
MI: opening electrical engr. stu
college before applying; details
available.
i-
i MAY
GRADUATE?
If you plan to attend
the May 3 commence-
ment, you must order
a cap & gown by Fri-
day, April 4, 1975.
University Cellar
769-7940

U!

I

i

FALL APPLICATIONS
1975-76
Will Be Available Beginning March 31, 1975 at the
Housing Informaiton Office, 1011 SAB for Students
Who Have Not Signed a Residence Hall Lease for the
1975-76 Academic Year.
Applications Will Be Honored on a First-Come,
First-Served Basis for Students Living Off-Campus
and for Students Who Participated in the Lottery
That Wish to Apply or a Hall Other Than the Hall
in Which They Participated in the Lottery After the
Following Priorities:
1. Students Who Have Signed Leases for 1975-76 Who Request
a Room Change Between April 7 and April 11 by Contacting
the Housing Information Office, 1011 SAB.
2. New Incoming Freshpersons.
3. New Incoming Upperclasspersons and Graduate Students
(Baits Only)
Students That Particiapted in the oLttery and Lost Will Be Given Priority
in Accord With Their Lottery Number for Returning to the Hall in Which
They Participated in the Lottery, Provided They Sign Up at the Housing
Information Office Between April 2 and April 4, 1975 After Priorities 1, 2
and 3 Above.

0
.:
. -- :
£.
-'""'
..
_.
.
: v:; . .:.
,.,
' ' ...

BURSLEY HALL ENTERPRISES presents:
THE GENERAL
with BUSTER KEATON
Sat., March 29
9:00 p.m.
Bursley West Cafeteria
Admission $1
U-M I.D. required for admission

I

DON'T SIGN YOUR LIFE AWAY!

A 2 or 4 month Spring-Summer lease is one
of the reasons Wes Wolverine came to Univer-

University Housing Council
UHC reps needed from every

it

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11

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