'Sunday, February 25, 1973
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
~Sunday, February 25, 1973 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven
'U' May evict theft victim
Sorority houses ghost?
' (Continued from Page 1)
. "This is not a pleasant sita-
-tion for me or for him, but we've
ggot to bring this robbery thing to
an end. Of course, whenever we
know of someone who's involved in
,dealing, we attempt to solve the
problem through staff counseling.
3ut if that fails, we'll be happy to
East Quad Building Director
Norm Snustad said his view of
. Hoitt's situation was "ambivalent."
"On one hand, I can see why
tthe danger might force us to start
jcoming down harder on people,"
,Snustad said in an interview yes-
"But I'm also pretty sympathetic
with the kid. He certainly isn't one
of the worst dealers around."
"I'm not convinced that eviction
As the right thing," he added, "but
'I'm scared that people won't start
getting serious about the robbery
problem until someone gets shot:"
Residents of Hoitt's hallsexpress-
led support for Hoitt and say they
will organize effors in East Quad
to prevent his eviction.
"I never knew Chris did any
dealing at all," said one East Quad
resident. "There must be 20 guys
fin this building that sell more
grass than he does."
Welton said he would ask Legal
Aid for assistance if Hoitt is evict-
ed, declarirg that "we'll try ev-
(Continued from Page 1)
The proposed experimental brain
surgery on Doe and 23 others is
part of a $228,400 state-financed
research project designed to com-
pare the effectiveness of surgery
as opposed to drug treatment for
controlling aggression. The project
offered the patient his only hope
of ever being released from the
A pre-trial hearing has been set
for March 2 before a three-judge
Wayne County Circuit Court panel.
University law professors Robert
Burt and Francis Allen were ap-
pointed counsel for Doe independ-
ently of Kaimowitz and others of
the Committee for Human Rights.
(Continued from Page 1)
Nothing concrete happened until
one night about two weeks ago
whe, Carla was alone in the room.
An undetermined length of time
had passed when she ooened her
eyes. The room was totally dark
except for a shaft of light reflected
from outside. The clicking noise
was coming loudly and rhythmical-
lv from the closet. When Carla
tried to raise her head, she found
that she was completely paralyzed.
The only thing she could see was
the patch of reflected light on the
floor to her left.
"I told myself that if the light
was there when this was over, then
I would know it hadn't been a
dream," Carla says.
The paralyzed feeling lasted for
about "half an hour." Suddenly
the arm that Carla had been strain-
ing to move responded and crash-
ed into the side of the bed. She
moved her head and saw that
there was, indeed, a patch of re-
flected light to her left.
When Carla told the other women
about the experience the next
morning, the sisters responded
with a more-or-less complete his-
tory of the "haunted" room. Wo-
men who had slept there often
had nightmares, often about mem-
bers of their families to whom
they had not been close in years.
(Continued from rageI1)
conference. "This crime was not
only committed against Libya but
against humanity in general."
Meanwhile the Egyptian govern-
ment adopted undisclosed resolu-
tions regarding the tragedy and the
federal parliament of Egypt, Syria
and Libya called for revenge.
Deputy Premier and Minister of
Information Abdel Kader Hatem
said "the Cabinet has discussed
measures to be taken to face these
inhuman actions committed by Is-
He did not spell out what these
measures would be.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1973
Pisces expect to find honesty.
Pisces. Your love life tends to be falter-
ing, try to cement it back in place. Try
a new aphrodisiac to lure your lover
away from the textbooks.
Aries. Shun petty activity. Turn toward
spiritual guidance. Join friends together in
a sensual seance. What follows n e x t
should be pleasurable.
Taurus. To be successful today, change your scenery. Ann
Arbor could be depressing if you remain here. Visit friends
in neighboring areas.
Gemini. Go dutch treat to a nice restaurant with that special
friend. Buy a new adult game and invite some friends over to
play. Put off studying for the night.
Cancer. Express your feelings adequately. A good day to
spread yourself thin and encounter many situations. Be ready
to act fast. A day for quickies.
Leo. A reunion with an old friend or lover should provide tan-
talizing excitement. To expect a long term relationship to result
would be foolish.
Virgo. Happiness is increasing along with peace of mind.. Avoid
driving as cars are not compatible with you today. You meet
interesting people.walking down South U.
Libra. You are not the one to solve disputes in your family.
You find that those who really care about you care about your
future. Learn what reality is.
Scorpio. Think carefully before you speak. You tend to be of-
fensive.Do not attend any meetings or enter in any form of group
*discussion. Your temper flares.
Sagittarius. Get involved in a community project. Work for a
candidate that serves your own interests. A favor ,given today
will be returned later.
Capricorn. Visit Mom and Dad today if you can. You can only
benefit from this encounter. Relax in the evening with bubbles,
champagne and a bath.
Aquarius. Flattery will get you everywhere with an influential
figure in your social life. Be sure your own equality is kept.
Be seen in the bars tonight: you will be noticed by someone who
will change your future.
SPECIAL! HOT CHOCOLATE
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 25
International Folk Dance: Turkish
Dance Workshop, Barbour Gym, 9:30
TV Center: "Singer's Art: A Blend of,
Voices," WWJ-TV, Channel 4, noon.
Music School: L. Michaels, violin, SM
Recital Hall, 2:30 pm.
Musical Society: Chamber Art Series:
Philidor Trio, Rackham Aud., 2:30 pm.
Physical Education: UM Dancers in
Concert, Power, 2:30 pm.
Music School: U Symphony Band,
George Cavendar, conductor, Hill, 3
Music School: J. Bryan, tenor doc-
toral, SM Recital Hall, 4:30 pm.
Residential College Players: Williams'
"Something Unspoken;" Ionesco's "The
Lesson," RC Aud., 8 pm.
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 26
Music School: Philidor Trio, discus-
sion demonstration, Rackham Assem-
bly Hall, 10 am.
Russian & E. European Studies: L.
Sabulinas, EMU, "Research Prospec-
tives on Lithuanian Marxism," Com-
mons Rm., basement, Lane Hall, noon.
Economics Lecture: E. Nell, "The
Sraffa General Equilibrium Model &
Its Implications," 101 Econ., 3:30 pm.
Near Eastern Lang. & Lit.-Ctr. for
Near East. & N. African Studies-Hist,
of Art Lecture: T. C. Young, Royal On-
tario Museum, "Prehistoric Greater
Mesopotamia," 1528 CC Little Bldg., 4
Psych. 171 Film Series: "Un Chien
Andalou," "Dream of the Wild Horses,"
UGLI Multipurpose Rm., 4 pm.
UAC-Creative Arts Festival: Snow's
"The Central Region," discussion with
filmmaker Michael Snow follows film,
Arch. Aud., 7 pm.
International Ctr.: Man & his ways
series, W. A. Hiltner, astronomer, "The
Planet Earth," 603 E. Madison, 7:30 pm.
Basketball: Michigan vs. Illinois,
Crisler, 8 pm.
Music School: Composers Forum, SM
Recital Hall, 8 pmn.
Musical Society: E. Asian Series: S.
Ichinohe & Co., from Japan, Rackham
Aud., 8:30 pmn.-
Rive Gauche: Dutch language night,
1024 Hill St., 9 pm.
RENT IT EASILY through the
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Here's an example:
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Write: J1. C. Fedkamp
Reprise album MS 2129
Bert Jansch, pillar of Pentangle
and veteran of 15 albums, has
completed his eighth and most
mellow solo LP, Moonshine.
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LITTLE FEAT-Dixie Chicken
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