THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Saturday, September 22, 1973
Evenings 7 & 9:15
(Continued from Page 1) dential nominee in 1976 handicap-
meetings in the past few days ped by selection of a rival as
among congressional Democratic Agnew's successor.
leaders and other Democrats who DEMOCRATIC Senator Edward
feel no one should be nominated Kennedy, a possible presidential
as Vice-President who could use contender in 1976, said yesterday
the post as a springboard for a Congress should not confirm a new
presidential campaign. Vice-President until the Supreme
If Agnew resigns, Nixon's choice Court settles the issue of the Wat-
to succeed him for the remainder ergate tapes.
of the term would have to be ap- Nixon is waging a court battle
proved by the Democratic-control- to keep secret the tape recordings
led Congress. of discussions he had with his staff
There are also Republican mem- about the Watergate scandal.
hers who would not want to see - -_--
(Continued from Page 1) "With my present philosophy I short costume on the field.
"I wanted to be in the band for can't see myself using women for It a p p e a r s that Michigan's
a long time. I'm a marching band the exploitation of sex in my marchers, both women and men,
fanatic," said Annie Ahronheim, an show," Cavender said. will stick to crash cymbals instead
alto horn player. Last year, one woman twirler of sex symbols and drumsticks in-
"It's a lot of work, but it's a lot was not even allowed to wear a stead of thighs.
of fun," said sousaphonist Carol
Almost all of the women asked
said they had been treated very
fairly by Cavender and by the men
in the band. d
their choice for Republican presi-
$2.95? Tsk! Tsk !
JOURNEY TO IXTLAN
From David's for
AT THE MOVIES
Every Monday night
thru Monday, Dec. 10th
Is your husband hypnotized by
the TV escapedes of the LIONS,
Dolphins, etc.? Fly the coop!
We welcome "football widows"
with special low admission prices
and all the popcorn you can eat
for 25c. Mon. night all "foot-
ball widows" admitted for $1.
MICHIGAN & WAYSIDE
Why not make up a
party of "widows"?
(Continued from Page 1)
The demonstrators entered the
Administration Bldg. to make the
Regents more aware.of the group's!
presence. The students attempted
to enter the Regents' chamber to
watch the proceedings, but were
refused admittance by University
Twenty-two students were ad-
mitted after obtaining passes from
the receptionist. The number of
students admitted was regulated
because of space limitations im-
posed by the fire marshal, accord-
ing to an administration employe.
CRIES OF "Two, four, six, eight,
lower the tuition rate" and "Eight,
six, four, two, no more racist 'U'"
rose from the crowd every time
the door to the meeting room was
i Ii . 1
Agnew But Lynn Hansen, an original
-------- - --women band member, claimed
that Cavender "may be a little
0 gmore demanding of the women,
w h is good."
9 flegh tMost of the tryouts for band po-
sitions are held in front of other'
! band members. The members then
a s e rate the candidates in each sec-
1tion, thereby determining who will
be in the band and who will be in
Those protesters inside the meet-t
ing later left to join those in the As Cavender said, all candidates
corridor as the chanting continued are accepted "purely on ability
loud enough to be heard within that has to be demonstrated in front
the closed-door chamber. of colleagues."
After negotiations between Stu- However, one band member
dent Government Council president claimed there was still an "aw-
Lee Gill and University President ful lot of politics in who gets
Robben Fleming, two demonstra- what spots."
tors were allowed back into the Cavender insisted that there
chambers to present the group's "can't be any decline in quality"
demands to the Regents. because of band standards. He has
T R had no problems with the women
TERRY WINTER, a SAC mem- in the organization.
ber, called the demonstration a Would the Michigan band ever
success. add plastic - smiled, short - skirt-
"We made our point exactly," he ed, pom-pom pushing women to
said. "We've done exactly what we their halftimes like other bands,
wanted to do-make the Regents notably Purdue with their famous
aware of our presence and our
demands." ,blp %T .. -
reeorfl iunion hike
(Continued from Page 1) In other action yesterday, t
general consensus when he called Regents:
salary disclosure "an invasion of * approved the University
privacy." Program Requests (supplement
pleas for legislative allocations)+
REGENT Robert Nederlander $9,367,000;
think we owe an oblig
faculty, a majority ofu
disclosure, to abide by
"I feel I have done
a member of the bo
said after the meeting
the thing will be se'
marked, "I * agreed to ask the legislature
gation to our for $25.9 billion for capital outlay
whom oppose (building construction, remodeling,
their wish." renovation, and planning) in 1974-
all I can as 75; and
oard," Dunn ! okayed location of the pro-
. "Hopefully posed Central Campus Recreation
ttled by the Facility on Forest Avenue south of
the pedestrian bridge.
Rock "group killed
NATCHITOCHES, La. (AP) - Re- in New York coffee houses, but
cording star Jim Croce and five became discouraged and did con-
persons traveling with him on a struction work for awhile.
tour of college concerts were killed Croce, a native of Philadelphia,
when their chartered airplane lived with his wife and son in
SPECIAL LATE SHOW
Fri. & Sat. nite 11:30 p.m.
Also Sat. & Sun. matinee at 3:00 & 5:00-
"Very funny lines, equally funny visual stunts, a wonderful
comedy cast . .."-Gunnett Newspapers
DONALD SUTHERLAND-GENE WILDER
Start the Revolution Without Me
11111 NIl liiiE liiil
fTHE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXIv, No. 15
Saturday, September 22,1973
is edited and managed by students at'
the University of Michigan. News phone
764-0562. Second class postage paid at
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48106. Published
daily Tuesday through Sunday morning
during the University year at 420 May-
nard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48104.
Subscription rates: $10 by carrier (cam-
pus area); $11 local mail (Michigan and
Ohio); $12 non-local mail (other states
Summer session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $5.50 by carrier (campus
area); $6.50 local mail (Michigan and
Ohio); $7.00 non-local mail (other
states and foreign).
VI VA ZAPATA
One of Brando's earliest films, it brought him
an Oscar nomination for his portrayal of Mexi-
can revolutionary hero, Emiliano Zapata. Made
in 1952 by Elia Kazan, the film also boast a
screenplay by John Steinbeck and a Oscar-win-
ning supporting performance by Anthony Quinn
as Zapata's brother.
NEXT WEEK: FELLINI FESTIVAL
cinlema gUlluSAT. & SUN. Adm. $1
..: ~7 &9:05
5 piece rock and roll band
341 S. MAIN ANN ARBOR
A MOVING EXPERIENCE IN SOUND AND LIGHT
State Theatre--231 S. State
N Open 12:45
Shows at 1, 3, 5, 7, 9
Croce had just completed a con- Others killed in the crash were
cert at Northwestern Louisiana Maurice Muehleisen of Trenton,
University when the crash oc- N.J., the only musician who ap-
curred late Thursday night. peared with Croce during his con-
Croce, 30, had just started to cert tour; George Stevens of Engle-
make it big as an entertainer. wood, Colo., a comedian who pre-
His biggest hit record, "Bad, ceeded Croce and Muehleisen; Den-
Bad Leroy Brown," sold a million nis Rast of Chicago, Croce's man-
copies. His latest recording "Life ager; Kenneth Dominick Cortese
and Times," was released last of Chicago, a representative of the
week and an album with the same agency which booked Croce for the
title was scheduled for release. college tour; and Robert Newton
A psychology major in college, Elliott of Dallas, Tex., the pilot.
he taught disturbed children be-
fore taking up singing.
Croce started his singing career
1214 S. UNIVERSITY
Sat., Sun. and Wed. at 1, 3, 5,
7, 9 p.m. Other days at 7 & 9 only
A NOVEL BY
A FILM BY
If you can spend some time,.
even a few hours, with someone,\
who needs a hand, not a handout,
caii your iocai Volunary Action
Center. Or x rit. to "Lunteer,
Washington, .C. 20013.
The National Center for
f ' dworiising contributed for Iho pubfig9'60
KOSHER AND KOED is inviting
people interested in meeting us
to a small party Sat. Evening,
Sept. 22 at 9 p.m.
Information: Call 662-9538
. . .
The new Student Government Council will contain the directly elected representa-
tives of the various constituencies of students on campus. The new Council struc-
ture was put into effect by an overwhelming vote of the student body in the Spring
All-campus election. In a record turnout election, 92% of the voters voted for
the new reform Council plan.
The new SGC will be elected on October 9, 10, and 11. All of the seats
on the newly constituted Council are up for election this Fall. Each stu-
dent is allowed to vote in each of the three constituencies, residential,
divisional, and school and college. The seats up for election are as fol-
In July 1970 the Regents approved a bylaw that enabled
setting up of student majority policy committees for
Office of Student Services (OSS).
We need some students for the following OSS committees:
-Career Planning and Placement
formerly of the
[4ZI ill STREET
-Special Services and Programs
WE HAVE THE STRUCTURE-NOW WE NEED YOU
Call Jessica Koercher (764-7420) Mon.-Fri.
Dorms (3 seats)
Fraternities (1 seat)
Sororities (1 seat)
ICC Co-ops (1 seat)
Univ. Married Housing
(apartments) (6 seats)
SCHOOL and COLLEGE
LSA (4 seats)
Engineering (1 seat)
Education (1 seat)
Law (1 seat)
Medical (1 seat)
Business (1 seat)
Nursing (1 seat)
Arch. & Design (1 seat)
Music (1 seat)
Social Work (1 seat)
Dentistry (1 seat)
Library Science (1 seat)
programs (1 seat)
Pharmacy (1 seat)
a new morning presentation by friends of newsreel
HEAD THERE'S A
WILD ELEcTiRe DiEAm
You can run for office
in any district of which
you are a constituent. Filing forms are avail-
able in the SGC office on the third floor of the
Michigan Union, room 3X. The filing deadline
is Monday, September 24, 1973 at noon for the
Come see itin
Ir ir 2[i I
I S , 11"b -4i '