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January 19, 1978 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1978-01-19

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Page 2-Thursday, January 19, 1978-The Michigan Daily
SRegents topics:
student housing.
minority drop
By BRIAN BLANCHARD 506 ('73) to a low of 349 ('74).
The Regents face two gloomy After more than a decade of inac-
reports at this afternoon's meeting in tivity, the University has begun to
the Administration Building - one consider the possibilities of more
noting a sharp drop in minority student housing.
enrollments, the other summarizing In a recent effort, the University
the histories of four rejected sites for looked at four area buildings as
new dorms. possible dormitories and rejected all
There is also likely to be more four. There were:
discussion on the progress of plans to " The Ann Arbor Inn, on the corner
widen existing roads or build new of Fourth and Huron Streets, would
ones to move traffic through North have provided 430 spaces but was
Campus to the new University Hos- considered too costly.
pital more quickly. " Huron Towers, on Fuller Road
near Bonisteel Boulevard, might
THE MINORITY status report have held 769 students but the
shows a decline in minority enroll- building was "not in good physical
ment in the Literary College to the repair" and already houses some stu-
1972 level of 6.6 per cent of total en- dents.
rollment - a drop of 0.6 per cent in " St. Joseph Mercy Hospital, re-
the last two years. The number of cently purchased by the University
minority students has fallen to 424, after a great deal of repair, might
from last year's figure of 488. Over have served 700 students.
the last five years, the minority " University Towers, on South
population has ranged from a high of University, already has 700 students
livinginde
. "nr ......rnrn..... ..j The January meeting will continue
W Htomorrow morning beginning at 9
UWATCH FOR .m.
JIM REMPE-----
February 2nd The lowest retail price on record in
i ma the United States for potatoes was 12
Pocket Billiard I cents for 10 pounds in 1896, reports
the U.S. Census Bureau.
SExhibition --
: E h ioMore than 2,000 students are
in the currently enrolled in Spanish courses
U UNION BALLROOM I*at Brigham Young University.1
OFF "SUPER QUALITY"
XEROX 9200 Copies
Specialists For Dissertations and Resumes
Faculty: We Will Do Course Packs and Other Material
DOLLARC
COLOR COPIES'
611 CHURCH CAL FP
61 HRHAbove Blue Froge
ANN ARBOR 665-9200 EXPIRES 131
WE COPY EVERYTHING BUT DOLLAR BILLS
I'I
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GREEK NIGHT
Admission Free with proof of
membership in a frot. or sorority
DORM NIGHT
TONIGHT at Admission Free with a meal carda
Appearing
thru Saturday:
i~lI --- in

"MUSIC AND MEAL DEAL" *
I Dine at the restaurant after 4:00 P.M. and 1,
l receive FREE admission to Nightclub that eve-
I ning. SUN.-THURS.
516 E. Liberty 994-53501
-Sunday: 11 Monday:1
PITCHERNIGHT TEQUILA NIGHT
r i COMING:
SUNDAY, JAN. 221
-----Les McCann
& Mixed Bag
tickets on sale at Second Chance & Michigan Union1
J NrI
JOIN 4t :4a,*1 sr
MEETING FOR PROSPECTIVE
STAFF MEMBERS
Tur
Daily o
r '_ A 10 M

AP Photo
ISRAELI FOREIGN MINISTER Moshe Dayan, left, and Egyptian Foreign Begin's Jerusalem office last night after Egyptian Prime Minister Anwar Sad
Minister Mohammed Kamel appear before newsmen as they leave Premier called Kamel home.

Sadat halts

peace talks

(Continued from Page 1)
emergency session of the Peoples'
Assembly, Egypt's parliament, for Sat-
urday to "place before the representa-
tives of the people all the facts of the
situation."
It was from that same rostrum that
Sadat launched the historic quest for
peace that brough him to Jerusalem
Nov. 19 for a first dramatic meeting
with leaders of the nation his country
fought in four wars.
THAT MEETING led to another bet-
ween Sadat and Prime Minister
Menahem Begin on Christmas day at
Ismailia, Egypt. Unable to reach a
breakthrough in matters of substance,
Sadat and Begin arranged the political
conference in Jerusalem and parallel
military talks in Cairo.
The first session of the military talks
adjourned last week to await develop-
ments of the Jerusalem talks. They
were scheduled to .resume today but
Israeli television reported the talks ap-
parenty will be postponed.
Kamel left the hotel at 9:15 p.m.
(2:15 p.m. EST) and climbed into a
black limousine for the ride to
Israel's Ben Gurion airport, where

the Egyptian jet waited to take him
home.
ALI HAMDY EL GAMMAL, editor
of the semi-official Egyptian news-
paper Al Ahram, told reporters when

demands that Israel pull back to its
pre-1967 war borders and give the
Palestinians self-determination.
Begin, in the customary after
dinner toast, said there was a
"national consensus" against total

more forthcoming behind
doors.

close

"The talks were continuing in a vicious
cycle "
-Egyptian Information Minister

There

is "nio crisis,

no (leadlock

breakdown
-U.S. State Department Spokesman

he left his Jerusalem hotel that the
confrontation "could have been ex-
pected with the atmosphere and the
statements given by the Israelis."
Gammal.said Begin's speech .at a
state dinner Tuesday night was
"very aggressive."
The Israeli prime-minister shocked
his guests by rejecting Egypt's

Locals say Sadat' s
move is a bluff
(Continued from Page 1) "Sadat has been engaged in a high
and Israeli Prime Minister Menahem risk situation," Henry said. "The
Begin may be what the negotiations longer this haggling continues, the
need to get them moving ina positive worse his position becomes."

withdrawal and the "redivision of
Jerusalem." He praised the concept.
of self-determination, but said Arabs
"have self-determination in 21 sover-
eign Arab states." .
Begin went on to compare Palestin-
ian self-government with Hitler's
expansionist policies during the
1930's.
KAMEL, TAKEN aback by his
host's injection of politics into what
had been billed as relaxed social
event, gave a cool response, stating
again the basic elements Egypt
considers required for peace -
Israeli withdrawal from all lands
occupied in the 1967 Middle East war
and statehood for the Palestinians.
When the talks convened Tuesday
morning, Kamel startled Israelis
with his unwavering restatement of
Egyptian peace terms.
Some Israeli officials said they had
hoped Egyptian negotiators would be

THE EGYPTIAN information min-
ister said the Israelis had kept the
talks "fluid," moving them "into side
issues. . . not up for discussion so as
to make the negotiations become en-
grossed in obscure and vague ques-
tions."
The second day of negotiatiom
opened with closed-door sessions it
which Vance attempted to reac
separate compromises with Kame
and Israeli Foreign Minister Moshe
Dayan.
An Israeli source had reported nc
progress in bridging gaps built uf
over three decades of hostilities.
THE STATE Department spokes
man, offering a brighter note, said:
"We are making progress." There is
"no crisis, no deadlock, no break-
down."
An hour later, Sadat made his dra-
matic announcement.
The Egyptian President had beer
growing increasingly pessimistic of
the direction of the talks. In a week-
end interview he said there was nc
chance Israel and Egypt could agree
on a declaration of principles for
peace.
HIS GLOOMY prognosis was un-
derlined by a dispute over an agenda
for the talks that threatened to abort
them before they began.
Under last-minute pressure from
Vance, Israel andaEgypt forged a
compromise agenda that skimmed
over areas of basic disagreement,
leaving them for later talks.

r

-GVV 1-1 4- -
direction.
Dr. Paul C. Uslan
OPTOMETRIST
Visual Analysis
Full Contact Lens Service
Cold Sterilization Soft Lens
545 Church St.-769-1222
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AHMED, a member of the Organi-
zation of Arab Students, said most
Arab students here feel that the
break in negotiations is "a technical
bluff on the part of Sadat to pressure
the Americans to pressure the Is-
raelis to make more concessions."
In addition, Ahmed said, Sadat is
trying ti "assuage Arab critics and
gain back some lost prestige."
Added Ahmed: "Maybe he's hop-
ing that after this show of force, the
concessions will seem less harsh."
JOHN DIRECTOR* coordinator
for the Student Union for Progressive
Judaism, said, "I'm disappointed
and a little bit surprised." Director
feels Israel could have been more
flexible. "I'm hoping that Sadat
thinks this maneuver may force
Israel to come back to the peace
table with something he believes is
more negotiable," he said.
Despite yesterday's development,
Director is optimistic that the peace
talks will continue. "Peace is imper-
ative," he said.

County deputy cleare

of assault4
By R. J. SMITH
A deputy with the Washtenaw
sheriff's department was acquitted
yesterday in Ann Arbor 15th District
Courtofyassault chargesstemming
from an incident that occurred last
October.
Fred Hollifield and Deputy George
Chapman, who was acquitted Tues-
day, were charged in connection with
a road-side dispute involving two Ann
Arbor residents, Charles Gray and
Richard Benzinger.
IT ALL started when Gray's car
stalled at the intersection of Stadium
and Packard at 3 p.m. October 2.
Benzinger, driving behind Gray, got
out to help him. At this point,

charges
Hollifield and Chapman arrived on
the scene.
According to Hollifield's attorney,
JohnBarr,ethe defendants say they
honked their horn as the light
changed and Hollifield got out of the
car. Gray, they say, made an
obscene gesture to the deputies, and
began talking very heatedly. Tem-
pers flared, and Gray struck Holli-
field.
Barr said Gray and Benzinger
claimed that the deputies honked
their horn, Hollifield walked from the
car and punched Gray, breaking his
glasses.
Hollifield was taken to the hospital
after the fight, and both Gray and
Benzinger reported injuries.

GROUPS FOR SELF DEVELOPMENT

Making Contact:
A workshop designed to explore how
to improve communication and
develop relationships.
" Weekly 2-hour sessions in small groups.
" Sunnortive atmosohere.

A Counseling Group for Women:
An ongoing group for women students
to explore personal problems and
issues. These may include:
* Conflicts emerging around self concept
and self esteem.
. C.Arvnlity nnd fpminna i/fminikt identity

I

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