THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Friday, March 2, 1973
Page Ten THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Irish get -
DUBLIN (Reuter) - Irish PrimeI
Minister Jack Lynch conceded a
general election defeat early yes-
terday, leaving the way open to a
coalition government in the re-
A weary looking Lynch said on
television: "It looks like we're
beaten and there's no point in play-
ing politics at this hour of the
When vote counting adjourned
early today, a narrow-victory was
assured for a coalition between
Fine Gael, formerly the republic's
main opposition party, and its La-
bor Party ally.
The new prime minister will be
52-year-old Liam Cosgrave, one-
time farmer and lawyer, who has
headed Fine Gael since 1965.
The coalition win appeared to,
signal little change in the policies
pursued by Lynch toward prob-
lems arising from the strife in
British-controlled Northern Ireland.
Like Lynch, Cosgrave was ex-
pected to favor a gradual approach
to Irish unity and to maintain
severe curbs on activities by the
Irish Republican Army.
Cos grave's skill at handling po-
litical violence could be put to the
test with the soon-to-be-announced
British proposals for a settlement
in the north. The proposals are
thought certain to displease one of
the rival communities in Northern
Ireland-and any resulting blood-
shed could spread to the south.
It was because of this that
Lynch called a snap election to
try and strengthen his shaky con-
trol of the Dail (lower house of
But with 10 results still to be
counted today, Lynch's Fianna Fail
Party looked like it would end up
with 69 seats in the 144-member
Dail-the same number it had be-
fore the election.
The difference is that this time
Fine Gael and the Labor Party
seem sure to secure 73 seats be-
FRI., & SAT.
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Elie M1tgan B 4y
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Having her say.!
Israeli Prime Minister Golda Meir shakes hands with Secretary of Defense Elliot Richardson during a
meeting in his office Wednesday in Washington. Yesterday she met with President Nixon.
North Campus gym tenuous
t ----'- __ s _ --
lk - 11 . - -
By JACK KROST been amended to state that a build-
Several recent developments in ing should be built on Central
the effort to expand the Univer- Campus first, and perhaps then
sity's athletic and intramural fa- one on North Campus if funds are
cilities have somewhat reduced the available.
pus, which would house
basketball, handball, and
North Campus currently
NEW WORLD FILM CO-OP
likelihood that there will be a
recreational building erected on'
In its last meeting on February
27, A.C.R.I.CS., the Advisory Com-
mittee on Recreation, Intramurals,;
and Club Sports, which was in-j
The new proposal states that, "If'
adequate funds are available two
buildings would better speak to the
needs of the students." However,
if they aren't, "Construction should
proceed on the Central Campus,
facility." It further states that,
Some feel that this new wording
of the proposal threatens the North
Campus construction primarily be-
cause the method of funding the
proposed facilities is by no means
Use Daily Classifieds
_ _ __ _
stituted by the Regents to look "No stone should be left unturnedI Ron Beck of the Northwood Ter-
into the intramural problem, al- in the effort to find a means of race Association said, "If the Cen-
tered its previous recommendation financing and constructing both tral Campus building is constructed
to the Regents. facilities." first, the needs of the Intercolle-
The original A.C.R.I.C.S. propo- The original A.C.R.I.C.S. proposal giate Athletic Program and the
sal which, among other things, called for the construction of a needs of the faculty on Central
called for new intramural buildings $1 million prefabricated building on Campus will be satisfied leaving
to be constructed on both North Central Campus, plus a $4 million
Campus and Central Campus has building somewhere on North Cam- little pressure for the construction
of the costly .and controversial
""" MNorth Campus facility."
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
FRIDAY, MARCH 2 /
Med. Ctr. Commission for Women
Steering Comm.: 56330 Main Hosp.,
Swimming: Big Ten swimming &
diving championships, preliminaries,
1 pm.; finals, 7:30 pm., Matt Mann
Commission for Women: Homer
Heath Lounge, Mich. Union, 3:30 pm.
International Folk Dance: Barbour
Gym, 8 pm.
CAREER PLANNING & PLACEMENT
GRAD STUDENTS IN BUSINESS-
RELATED SUBJECTS: If you will earn
your degree in the next year, you may
apply for Summer Banking Program
offered by Harris Bank in Chicago. Ex-
cellent opportunity to gain relevant
exper. in banking. Stop in this office
SUMMER SCHOLARSHIPS: for stu-
dents interested in accompanying sci-
ntists on world-wide expeditions of-
fered by H.E.W. Open to students un-
der '21 in fields of astronomy, archae-
ology, anthropology, ecology and ma-
rine biology, geology. Details available.
TEACHING FELLOWSHIPS: New
Canaan Country School in Conn. of-
fers fellowships for students interested
in pre-school & elementary school
teaching. Program fulfills practice
teaching requirement and offers a sti-
pend of $2500.
ATT. JUNIORS FROM MARYLAND:
Summer Internship offered by Cong.
Gilbert Guide for juniors from Eighth
Congressional District. $800 for 10
Departmental Assistantships $1275,
Resident Assistantships $1905 plus free
tuition at Mills College, Oakland,
Calif.-co-ed in fields of Dance, En-
glish, Fine Arts, Music and in Early
Childhood Education. Credential pro-
gram Master's Degres.
I'd like to interview you for a
thesis on American life styles.
If you are 21+, married 2
years+, call Su s an B ram,
764-6337 (Day) -or 662-9407
(Eve.) You will be paid.
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763-2426 MAIN MEDIC
764-8347 MENTAL HEA
IONS . . 763-1418
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VD info (request male. or female physician)
10 a.m. to
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