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February 05, 1978 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1978-02-05

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MISPLACED
PRIORITIES
See Editouial Page

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OBSIDIOUS
High-TI
Low-2
See Today for details

Vol. LXXXVIII, No. 105 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, February 5, 1978 Ten Cents 10 Pages Pus Supplement

Carter meets with
Sadat; sale of F-5E

fighter
By AP and UPI
CAMP DAVID, Md. - Talks are
continuing between President Carter
and Egyptian President Anwar Sa-
dat, following extended discussions
. yesterday in which Carter rejected
Sadat's position of "self-determina-
tion" for the Palestinians, refused to
impose a peace.settlement on Israel,
and agreed "in principle" to sell
fighter planes to Egypt.
Administration officials said yes-
terday the United States has decided
to sell F-5E fighter planes to Egypt
and is trying to work out a plan to win
Congress' approval.
THE OFFICIALS said no final
decision on the number of planes to
be sold, or the tack to be taken with
the lawmakers, will be made until
President Anwar Sadat leaves Wash-
ington Wednesday.
But they said President Carter has
decided he will try to meet at least
part of Sadat's request for 120 F-5Es
- a major shift in U.S. arms sales

planes OK'd

policy and the first attempt to sell
Egypt weapons it could use in
combat against Israel.
Officially; the White House de
clined confirmation of Carter's inten-
tions. Spokesman Jerrold Schecter,
said, "No decision has been reached
by the President."
OTHER administration officials
said Carter had made the decision in
principle, but reporters were told one
problem is the Egyptians have to be
persuaded to accept the F-5Es, in
place of the more advanced F-15 or
F-16 that Sadat said he wanted.
Administration officials said the
matter will be discussed at the Camp
David summit this weekend, and the
Egyptian views will be taken into
view when the final administration
strategy for congressional approval
is worked out.
Previously, the United States has
provided Egypt with only so-called
"non-lethal" military equipment, in-
cluding C-130 transport planes. Even
that sale provoked stiff congressional
opposition.
SADAT'S REQUEST for a major

See related story, Page 2

infusion of U.S. arms was just one of
the topics he and Carter were
discussing at their private Camp
David summit this weekend.
At the start of the talks Friday,
Carter emphasized that "obviously
the first responsibility is for direct
negotiations between the leaders
involved in the Middle East."
He pledged a continuing, active,
U.S. role, but offered no specific pro-
posals to meet Egyptian demands for
self-determination" for the Palestin-
ians, dismantling of Israeli settle-
ments and total Israeli withdrawal
from all occupied Arab territory.
With the negotiations in suspen-
sion, Sadat is asking the United
States to use its leverage against'
Israel. In his own arrival statement,
Sadat envisioned a new Middle East
in which "nations, including the
Palestinians, live together in har-
mony and fraternity."

JmDaily Photo by WAYNE CABLE
The large as-life mural on Liberty St. depicting a south seas haven offers a stark contrast to this winter-weary traveller as
h(e trudges through the slush and snow instead of the white sandy beach he appears to be traversing.

Purdue blitzes Wolverines, 75-66

By RICK MADDOCK
Special to The Daily
WEST LAFAYETTE-After
leading by as many as 26
points, the Purdue cagers had
to stave off an impressive
Michigan surge before holding
on, for a 75-66 win yesterday af-
ternoon before 14,123 fans.
The Wolverines closed the gap to
within five points three times in the
second half only to have the taller and
stronger Boilermakers stall the come-
back attempt. Purdue assured itself of
at least a share of the Big Ten lead,
raising its record to 8-2. Michigan fell to
6-4.
"NATURALLY you have a tendency
to let down (with a big lead), but with
our experience we knew Michigan was
going to come back," said Purdue
senior forward Walter Jordan. "They
(the Wolverines) were hollering at us at

halftime, "We are not out of it."
Michigan had just tallied eight
straight points in the last 90 seconds of
the first stanza, but trailed 44-28.
"I think that's where the momentum
started to change, when we lost the ball
a -couple of times there," said Purdue
Coach Fred Schaus.
THEN THE WOLVERINES fired out
of the locker room, and fired in a bar-
rage of buckets, as they outscored Pur-
due 11-4 in the first three-and-a-half
minutes of the second half.
"We were very hesitant about mak-
ing our entry passes. We were too cau-
tious," Schaus said. -
Michigan's fast break was in high
gear in the second half. The Wolverines
netted six fast break layups resulting
from steals and quick outlet passes
from rebounds.
"THEY GOT SO MANY transition
baskets they damn near killed us. In
Ann Arbor they only got one transition
See FOULS, Page 9

ACLU CHARGES CENSORSHIP:
A12 porn bill dra

Hash charge costs
VISA V.P. dorm jobWARE
By SUE WA RNER
Michigan Student Assembly tMSA )
Vice President Eric Arnson has been
fired as a resident advisor (RA) in Bur-
sley Hall over charges he arranged for
a hashish sale between two residents.
According to several Bursley staff
members, Irving Freeman, who is MSA
vice president for personnel, bought
one gram of hashish for $4 from another
Bursley student last November after
Arnson brought them together, staff
members said.
Arnson AFTER BUILDING Director Ted
Hanson learned of the sale, he notified
Arnson he would either have to resign
or be fired, Bursley sources report. Ar-.
nson moved out of the dorm January 25,
according to students on his floor.
N ir eArnson told The DaYily the firing was
fe the culmination of a series of harsh con-
flicts between himself and Hanson over
imon called it "imaginatively dorm policy and student input in
moncaledit imaintivly decision-making. ,
ed censorship " Students on Arnson's floor and otherr-
isa still bl censorship," Bursley resident staff members said
d is still blatant cnosi, there was a long history of friction bet-
imon. "It sounds like censor- ween Hanson and Arnson. Hanson took
ith a velvet glove. Even if it is over as dorm director a year ago. Ar-
ship nson has been an RA since September,
ship."1977.
FREEMAN TOLD a number of
FIRST part of the Belcher bill residents on his floor of his purchase,
prohibit the establishment of according to several dorm staffers.
ntertainment businesses with-Vener,whowasthen
S feet of any school, church, Freeman'sresidedit advisor,but who
See A2, Page 2 See HASH, Page 2

By KEITH RICHBURG
A battle is brewing between the
American Civil Liberties Union
(ACLU) and the Ann Arbor City
Council over a proposed pornography
ordinance that the ACLU calls "bla-
tant censorship" and "a violation of
the First Amendment."
The first part of the ordinance,
sponsored by Mayor Pro Tem Louis
Belcher (R-Fifth Ward), seeks to
limit the growth of "adult enter-
tainment businesses" through a rigid
rezoning process. The second part

would limit the display of "sexually
explicit material" to at least four feet
above the floor,with only the top
three inches of the cover showing.
THE FIRST part of the ordinance
is up for public debate at Council's
Monday night meeting. The second
part, dealing with display, will be
introduced at that time.
The ACLU says both parts of the
proposed bill violate First Amend-
ment rights protecting freedom of ex-
pression. State ACLU Director How-

ard Si
design
"Bla
metho
said S
ship w
done it
censor
THIE
would
adult e
in 1504

AP Photo
Tom Staton fouls Purdue's Wayne Wals as Wals attempts a pass during yester-
day's contest at West Lafayette. Fouls plagued the Wolverines en route to their
75-66 drubbing at the hands of the Boilermakers.
Be. hopeful slams
Milliken's leadershiy

By MITCH CANTOR
and KEITH RICHBURG
On State Senator Patrick McCol-
lough's report card of leadership per-
formance, Governor William Milli-
ken is flunking out. According to
McCollough's evaluation, eight years
as governor has worn the Republican
incumbent out, and the Dearborn
Democrat thinks he can do a better

job.
McCollough was in Ann Arbor,
yesterday to hold the "typical Milli-
ken" up for public inspection and to
hang blame for what he called an
inefficiently-run bureaucracy around
the governor's neck.
ADD TO THAT the PBB disaster,
the Seafarer controversy and Milli-
ken's pet small business -tax, and
McCollough sees the incumbent as
weak on all fronts. He hopes to cash
in on a storehouse of statewide ills.
"I think Governor Milliken is tired
of being governor," he said. "I think
he's lost his zest for it. I think he
would admit that himself. In fact, I
think his public comments indicate
that," McCollough remarked.
"He's sick of it and if he had his
own mind to make up he wouldn't

The Fool'
takes hi~s
clowning
seriously
By ELISA ISAACSON
He's definitely not your run-of-the-
mill mop-headed, polka-dot-suited,
balloon - bearing, crackerjack -
crunching, cheek-pinching, ho-ho-
hoing Barnum and Bailey clown. A
tall figure in jeans and classic
Brando white t-shirt, Ken Feit comes
as close to Bozo the Clown in enter-
tainment as John Birch does to Huey
Newton in politics.
Ken the Fool, as he calls himself,

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