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February 14, 1974 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1974-02-14

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Thursday, February 14, 1974





W~ e


HPC struggles against
increasing dorm rates

(Oontirued frotPage 1)y youngest of their three sons, kept mons and a subsequent one.
fort, accompanied, he told his wife, up a steady wail. The semi-official sources also
by an eight-man escort. said Solzhenitsyn's family would
SOVIET SOURCES later said be allowed to follow him into exile
S ROM FRANIFURT Solzhenit- Solzhenitsyn left Russia voluntarily, and would be allowed to take
syn was driven to the country re- The author has always said he with them all the materials in
treat of fellow Nobel laureate would never leave his country, and, their possession that the author
Heinrich Boll, near Langenbroich declined to travel to Sweden to re- needed to continue his writing.
in the Ofl Mountains, and there ceive the 1970 Nobel Prize for
he finally placed a call to his wife. literature because he feared he MEANWHILE, in Zurich, Sol-
"I won't believe it until I hear would not be allowed back in. zhenitsyn's Swiss lawyer, Dr. Fritz
hit voice," Svetlova had said when According to the sources, Soviet Heeb, said yesterday that the
t:he first reports reached Moscow authorities had planned to give exiled Soviet author would most
that S6lzhenitsyn had been ban- the writer two or three days to get likely settle in Scandinavia.
ished. ready for his departure when they
I i Heeb, quoted by the Swiss do-
Throughout the day she had fu- called him to the prosecutor'sof mestic news agencytAgence Tele-
tilely sought to get information fice last Friday. graphique Suisse (ATS), said he
from the public prosecutor's office. The sources said it was decided did not think the 55-year-old writer
Friends came to share her vigil, to "expedite" his deportation when would live permanently in West
while her 17-month-old infant, the he refused to answer that sum- Germany or France, as had been

harov said last night that intellec- here," and he appealed to cul-
tuals in Moscow would demand tural and religious groups to spread'
that Solzhenitsyn be allowed to re- petitions to give the declaration
turn to live and work in his home- force.

He said the demand, to come in
the form of a declaration, would
also insist on publication in the
Soviet Union of Solzhenitsyn's re-
cent book "Gulag Archipelago," an
account of Soviet labor camps.

in-residence Josef Brodsky, who
has been called Russia's greatest
living poet, deplored the forcible'
deportation of Solzhenitsyn in a
statement yesterday.
"Solzhenitsyn almost becomes

a man without a country," said
Brodsky. "But it is Russia that
becomes a country without a man."
"For Russia to deport Solzen
itsyn is something like self-
castration. For 56 years the cas-
tration of a nation has been oc
curring, and this seems to me to
be the continuation of the same
policy," he said.
"Today it is necessary to act,
but one wonders how.

(Continued from Page .)
The bond indentures require, in
the wards ,of one dorm's bond, that
the University "use its best ef-
forts" to accumulate specified an-
nual "B and E" deposits.
ORR SAYS the Regents could
negotiate with the bank to sus-
pend the deposit requirement for
a year, but that in his opinion they
would not even consider such a

Ha claims that Feldkamp is
more concerned with "finding the
easiest possible budget solution"
than acting in good faith towards
the University's bank.
Beck siggests that if "B and E"
monies must be made up by stu-
dents in subsequent years, they
could be accumulated graduazy.
This way, he says, on one genera-
tion of dorm residents would be
heavily taxed.

Sakharov, who helped to develop
the Soviet hydrogen bomb, is the
most noted champion of Soviet
human rights. He made his state-
ment in a telephone interview with
Swedish radio.
He said the latest Solzhenitsyn
book had incurred the wrath of
Soviet hierarchy because it re-
vealed to the world the "mon-
strous crimes committed in Russia
not so long ago."
Referring to the forthcoming
declaration of Moscow intellectuals
Sakharov said "the whole world
must learn what has taken place


celebrates 10 years
with a special
February 15, 16 at 8:30 p.m. Friday-Saturday
February 17 at 2:30 Sunday
Tickets available at Stanger's and at the door

Heeb is due to travel to West
Germany today for a meeting with
IN STOCKHOLM, Soviet physicist
and leading dissident Andrei Sak-

TONIGHT hear the

...*.' r:,:'+r ,zp :::ti::Cml.f'..,.e..*.t a:[ih He contends, "Such an actian THE OFFICE of Student Services
dconst e an attempt to Policy Board (OSSPB) has tradi-
D IY f O FFIC IA L BU LLETIN nege on a legal agreement, and tioally passed HPC's reominend-
DA~I LI IJ~iiI.IM L DULL~III'I this could be undesirable" be- ain nt h S iepei
caue of the Unksdent, who has in turn passed them
::.:;3: 'imrq:2 :.'f: i - n {1, .. "" me~ dealing with the bank. on to the Regents. The Regents
SThursday,February 14 ( Hopkins U, "Finance Capital and Urb- .Orr raises a further objection to have generally accepted HPC's
Day Calendar anization," Aud. 3, MLB, 3 pm. withholding "B and E" and GSRR housing recommendations. V i c e
a Careeretaorssh MHRI: R. Shiffrin, Indiana U, "At- deposits, saying that if next year's President Johnson may accept
Commission for women-Secretaries tention & Information Processing," students do not provide the funds OSSPB's recommendation, but has
Sub-Committee: Wolverine Rm., Union, Mental Hlth. Res. Inst., 3:45 pm. for the deposits, then students in said that he will merely consider
Ctr. Ear ly Childhood Dev., Education:
areer Plannig, Placement: "Career M. Shopper,St.Louis U, "The Vul- following years will have to make the policy group's offering as "ad-
Opportunities for Women in Computer nerability of Boys In the Second Year up next year's deposits, in addi- vice." HPC members contend that
Science, Fed'l Gov't, & Hith. Care, of Life," Schorling Aud., SEB, 4 pm. tion to providing the regular de- this stance supersedes OSSPB's
1Conf. Rm. 4, 5, Mich. League, noon. Speech, Communication: D. Millar, 'Stfns
Maternal hildHealth: wha Prce "Non - Verbal Communication," W. Post funds. traditional authority, and violates
Health?" 3042 SPH i, noon. conf. Rm., Rackham, 4 pm. BECK ARGUES that housing de- the Regental by-law specifying
ISR, Statistics: R. Ray, Northwestern si J v ookhaenNat'l posits into GSRR are expendable that students have a part in the
U. "On Models for Fuzzy Regression, LHeavy In SInteractionstIncludingelsfor because they are minimal. University decision making pro-
6006 ISR, 1:30 pm ter Bound States," P-A Bldg. Colloq.cess
Future Worlds: D. Harvey, Johns Rm., 4 pm. THE MICHIGAN DAILY Johnson said yesterday, "I'm not
Math, Physics: J-M Combs, Indiana Volume LXXXIV, Number 114 Seeing any viable alternatives to
U, "Quantum Theory of Molecules: Is Thursday, February 14, 1974 sm oto aeices.
thee' Bohidens* *rn-Openhim~er Theory orh d " 4some sort of rate increase."
thedBon-OppeheimeiTheornCar-is edited and managed by students at
Laie' ndChldensrest?" 2038 Randall Lab, 4 pm. the University of Michigan. News phone HPC WILL appeal to,' '9SSPB
Hairstyling a Specialty... Int'l Night: food of Yugoslavia, 764-0562. Second class postage paid at later this month for a ruling on
Hairlingn A bCzechoslovakia, League Cafeteria, Ann Arbor. Michigan 48106. Published whether it is a decision-making or
Appointments Available pm. I daily Tuesday through Sunday morning #wehri sadcso-aigo
n B L Shp Women's Studies Films: "Joyce at during the University year at 420 May- an advisory group. If OSSPB rules
Dascola Barber 4ops 34;""Woo Who? May Wilson," Lec. nard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48104. that HPC is' an advisory board, the
bo d Rm. 1, MLB, 7:30 pm. Subscription rates: $10 by carrier (cam- committee will probably vote to
Mapble il--71-29733 Music School: University ConcertI pus area); $11 local mail (Michigan and dissovebiself
Maple Village--761-2733 ; Band, H. McTerry, conductor, Hill Ohio); $12 non-local mail (other states disolveitsl.
E. Liberty-668-9329 Aud., 8 pm and foreign). The Regents will decide during
E. University-662-0354 Summer session publishe Tuesday their March meeting, presumably
through Saturday morning. Subscrip- hi ac etnpeual
Read ae tion rates: $5.50 by carrier (campus after union wage settlements de-
area), $6.50 local mail (Michigan and! termine next year's cost of labor,
Daily Ohio); $7.00 non-loo'ai mail ,other' whether to approve the dorm rate
Daily Class iieds states and foreign), hike.


WCBN, FM 89.5

Plus interview with members of
the group between sets!

is moving. We must self all our
inventory. Therefore, everything
in the store is marked

Join the movement, baby. -
People on campuses are finding that our little jars of
Gerber baby food make great snacks.
And when you think about it, why shouldn't an adult
like them?
Our little jars of pudding are every bit as good as the
canned snack puddings you're probably eating now.
And they cost less:
Lots of good pudding flavors, too. Chocolate cus-
tard, vanilla custard and cherry vanilla.
And we make other tasty little items. Blueberry
buckle, Dutch apple dessert, peach cobbler and rasp-
berry cobbler.

Little jars of fruit, too. Bananas with pineapple,
What's more, Gerber baby foods need no refrigera-
tion until they're opened. So you can keep them right on
your desk. (Or hide them in a dresser drawer, if you're
And you know, Gerber baby foods come in conve-
nient-size jars-enough for one serving.
To give you a good start on our good little snacks,
we're offering you 10$ off your first jar of Gerber baby

Look over our 150 varieties and give
them a try. And more power to you.

a couple of


10c offon
your first jar of
A , .Gerber baby food.
Notice to retailer: Gerber will redeem
/ this coupon at 100. plus 30 handling. /


"It is sex as ritual, sex as fantasy, sex as it could only appear in the movies"-Arthur

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