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March 15, 1978 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1978-03-15

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The Michigan Daily-Wednesday, March 15, 1978-Page 3

c

Esmail trial begins; stirs rally

}1YU SEE Nt4S APEN CALL 5DALY
Who's getting screwed?
Even when the Ann Arbor City Council isn't dealing with the sensi-
tive pornography issue, the council members still can't seem to keep
sex off their minds. With a Freudian slip, Third Ward Republican
Ronald Trowbridge was arguing that the new human rights ordinance
might inadvertently ban single-sex sports teams. "The ones who are
really getting screwed by this are the women," Trowbridge said.
Whereupon a moan could be heard throughout the Council chambers.
Baboons lose support
The "Committee to Save the Baboon Seven" will apparently make
no further attempts to save the animals from death in University
research projects. The group had successfully blocked the use of
baboons in an auto crash study last month, but now says it has no plans
to rescue the animals from a new kind of death in another University
laboratory. Six of the "Baboon Seven" were spared when the Highway
Safety Research Institute agreed to stop using them in its crash study.
But now the physiology department wants to use the primates in a
study of hypertension. Committee spokesman Rev. Irwin Gaede said.
his group is not against the current tests. "We're not opposed to all ex-
perimentation with animals," Gaede explained. "In many cases it's
needed for the study of disease. But when it comes to a man-made
problem, such as the automobile, then it becomes an unnecessary
waste of animal life."
Happenings.. .
... START WITH A REMINDER THAT Project Outreach is accep-
ting applications for a spring term "Internship in Adolescence." Ap-
plications are available at 554 Thompson, or call 764-9179 ... at noon,
Aktsia sponsors a rally on the Diag for imprisoned Soviet dissident
Anatoly Scharansky ... pack your lunch and head over to the Inter-
national Center at noon for information about European travel -
where to stay, where to eat, budgeting your trip.., find out all about
"Environmental Chemistry and Management of Radioactive Waste"
from Nuclear Engineering Prof. Chihro Kikvchi at 3:30 in Room 310 of
the North Campus Auto Lab ... Mayoral candidates Al Wheeler and
Louis Belcher square off in a debate at 5 in the Anderson Room of the
University Club, first floor, Michigan Union . . . the Campus Labor
Support Group will hold an organizational meeting at 7 in room 4202 of
the Union.. . the Union of Students for Israel sponsors a speech by
Dan Schueftan on "The Settlements: An Obstacle to Peace? . . . the
Spartacus Youth. League holds a forum entitled "Victory to the
Miners' Strike" at 7:30 in Room 220 Tyler, East Quad.. . You're guar-
anteed a partner at the American Contract Bridge charity tournament
to benefit the Mental Health Association. That's at the First Unitarian
Church, Washtenaw and Berkshire, at 7:30 , . . or head over to'
Markley's Angela Davis lounge where the Inter Cooperative Council's
Affirmative Action Program presents a slide show dealing with fall
housing, also at 7:30. . . the Washtenaw County Coalition Against
Apartheid sponsors the showing of the film "The Rising Tide" at 8 in
Aud. C Angell Hall. Following the film, Prexy Nesbit, an exiled South
African, will speak.
Brew-haha
Run, don't walk to your nearest store. Today, after months of
anxious anticipation, Billy beer will hit Michigan shelves. The brew,
named after the Prez's famous sibling, has been sold in other midwest-
ern states but was approved for Michigan distribution only this week
by the State Liquor Control Commission. Billy Carter, said a brewery
spokesman, collects a "very modest royalty" based on the number of
barrels sold.
On the outside .. .
Expet another dull, dreary day. It will be cloudy and breezy with
some wet snow. Things will be on the chilly side, with a high of 35 ex-
pected.
DaiAy f.f.Bet
.Daily. Official Bulletin,

TEL AVIV, Israel (UPI) - A Pales-
tinian-American arrested on a tip from
the FBI went on trial yesterday on
charges of contact with an extremist
Arab guerrilla group.
"He was broken psychologically,"
said attorney Felicia Langer, who is
representing New York-born Sami
Esmail at his trial on charges that are

Esmail, 23, was arrested at Ben-
Gurion airport Dec. 21 and charged
with belonging to a hostile organization
and making contact with agents of the
Popular Front for the Liberation of
Palestine in Michigan and Libya.
MSU activists in East Lansing began
an all-night vigil Monday on the eve of
Esmail's trial.

'We have serious reservations over whether he'll get a
fair trial. We basically think Israel doesn't have the
right to try someone under the laws of their country
for alleged activities committed outside of Israel.'
-Rick Green,
MSU activist

"We have serious reservations over
whether he'll get a fair trial," Green
said.
"WE BASICALLY think Israel
doesn't have the right to try someone
under the laws of their country for
alleged activities committed outside of
Israel," he said.
Green said there have been reports
that the FBI provided information to
Israeli authorities about Esmail.
It all adds
* - 7

One of the charges against Esmail is
that he underwent training at a
terrorist camp in Libya during the
summer of 1976, but Green said his sup-
porters have signed affidavits from
about 20 persons that Esmail was not in
Libya at that time.
A Michigan State professor and
departmental secretary have flown to
Tel Aviv to testify as character wit-
nesses on Esmail's behalf. Esmail was
an honors student in electrical
engineering.
Development Planning
And The Role of The
Elite In Tho sudan?
By
Prof Abde , G0 . AAmed
Dean, College of Social & Economic Studies
University of Juba, Sudan
Thursday, March 16
4:00 P.M.
Room 200 Lane Hall
Sponsored by the Center for Near Eastern
and North African Studies and the Center
for Research on Economic Development

not considered criminal offenses in the
United States.
SHE SAID questioners wrung a con-
fession from the Michigan State
University (MSU) graduate student by
throwing food to him "like a dog,"
pulling the hair on his head and his
moustache, forcing him to strip and
telling him he would never see his dying
father.

ABOUT 50 persons, mostly students,
obtained permission from school of-
ficials to spend the night in the Union
Building where speeches and other
political activities were planned.
Rick Green, a spokesman for the ac-
tivists, said the all-night vigil was
designed as a show of support for
Esmail.

TO PROTECT
iHE UNBORN AND
iHE NEWBORN
give to the
MARCH OF DimES
THIS SPACE CONTRIBUTED BY THE PUBLISHER

I T' U I I 'n kA LIA IW
DAILY EARLY BIRD MATINEES -- Adults $1.25
DISCOUNT IS FOR SHOWS STARTING BEFORE 1:30
MON. thru SAT. 10 A.M. til 1:3a P.M. SUN. 4 HOLS.12 Noon til 1:30 P.M.
EVENING ADMISSIONS AFTER 5:00, $3.50 ADULTS
Monday-Saturday 1:30-5:00, Admission $2.54 Adult and Students
Sundays and Holidays 1:30 to Close, $3.50 Adults, $2.50 Students
Sunday-Thursday Evenings Student & Senior Citizen Discounts
Children 12 And Under, Admissions $1.25

.;

i

TICKET SALES
1. Tickets sold no sooner than 30 minutes
prior to showtime.
2. No tickets sold later than 15 minutes
after showtime.

Wednesday, March 15,1978
Day Calendar
Psychiatry: Robt. Burt, Yale, "The Child's Advo-
cate: Advant ges and Problems for the Therapist,"
-PH Aud., 9:Q a.m.
Ctr. Afro-Amer, African Studies: R. Hayes, "The
Status of Blacks in Dental Education Programs," 110
i . U., noon.
Int'l Ctr.: Brown bag, "Europiean Travel: Finding
a Place to Stay, Where to Eat, Budgeting," noon.
Journalism: Wm. Doolittle, publisher, Adirondack
gaily Enterprise, "The Small Town Publisher and
Community Standards," 2040 F, LSA, 12:10.
Idustrial, Operations Eng.: Nathan Cook, MIT,
"Design and Analysis of Computerized MS for Small
Parts," 229 W. E., 2:30 p.m.
Physics: W.T. Oosterhuis, NSF, "Seeing Things in
a New Light - Synchrotron Radiation," 296 Den-
nison, 4 p.m.
Statistics: Geo. Wong, Harvard, "Stratified
Analysis of Mixed Linear Models," 451 Mason, 4 p.m.
Yeats Festival: Panel, "Rediscover a Playwright
- An Exploration into the Work and Ideas of Yeats
and the Yeats Ensemble," Pendleton Rm., Union, 3
p.m.; "The Cuchulain Saga," Art Museum, 8 p.m.;
"Evening at the Pub," University Club, Union, 10:30
p.m.
viewpoint Lectures: Symposium, S. Africa; film
Rising Tide, Pendleton Rm., 7:30 p.m.
Pendleton Arts Info Ctr.: Ken Feit, "The Fool and
his vision, Part III," 2nd flr., Union, 8 p.m.
SUMMER PLACEMENT
3200 SAB 7634117
Interviews: Register by phone or in person.
Camp Tamarack, Fresh Air Society of Detroit: In-
terview Thurs., Mar. 16, 9 to 5; Wed., Mar. 22, 9 to 12;
broad area of camp positions still open - waterfront
(WSI), arts/crafts, sports, etc.
Camp Sea Gull, Mi., Coed: Interview Mon., Mar.
20, 1-4; openings include arts/crafts, gymnastics,
coons, dance, drama, tennis.
Camp Maplehurst, Mi., Coed: Interview Tues.,
Mat. 21,1 to 5; counselors with specialty, waterfront
(WSI), arts/crafts, nature, sports.
Irish Hills Girl Scout Council, Mi.: Interview
Tus., Mar. 21, i to 5; openings include cook, nurse,
waterfront (VSI), and general counselors.
lIisle Fellowship Program, Md: International ex-
pe~ence of living, and learning in the states, Europe,
South America, or middle East; seminar held at Int'l
Ctr., Mar. 21 - 24; information meeting Mar. 21; for
info. and registration call or visit Int. Ctr.; call 4-
93W.
ramp Wathana, Camp Fire Girls, Metro Det.: In-
er view Thurs., Mar..23, 1-5; openings include water-
TUC ulI!UI A une 1

front (WSI), riding (western), head maintenance
worker, general counselors. I
Cedar Point, Sandusky, Ohio: Interview Wed.,
Mar. 22, 9 to 5; last chance for personal interview;
openings for waiters, waitresses, hostesses, rides,
clerks, games, bartender, cashier, marina service,
Printo, Inc. Greenville, Mi.; Interview Fri., Mar. A N9 i ae
24, 9 - 5; industrial engr., students who have com-
o-pleted junior year.
Camp Niobe, Mi.: Handicapped: Will interview A Psycho-COm edy
Fri., Mar. 24, ito 5. Of interest to special ed. studen-
ts; general and senior counselors needed.
Great Lakes Environmental Intern Program,[PG PARENTAL GUIDANCE SUGGESTED c1Coi w by D[LUX0
Ohio: Openings cover 4 states. Must be enrolled or SO.MATERIAL MUABHOTOCKE 19782OTHCENTURY-FOX L
completed Bachelor's or Master's degree in the en-
viron. field; details available; deadline Mar. 15.
Harry Diamond Labs., Md.: Student Trainee NOW SHOW ING
Program - Openings for sophomores/juniors in the
fields of physics, electronics, mech. 'engr., and Mon.-Tues.-Thurs.-Fri. 7-9
nuclear engr. ; further details available.
Grass Lake Community Schools, Mi.: Elementary Sat.-Sun.-Wed. 1-3-5-7-9
teachers needed for 6th grade beginning in May. Full
24 hours/day position; details available.
Furnas Electronic Co., Ill: Openings for
junior/senior students in indus., mech., elec., engr.; 'Jane Fonda and Vanessa Redgrave
Chicago residents preferred; details available.n
are close to perfection. -Newsweek Magazine
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXVIII, No. 129
Wednesday, March 15, 1978.
is edited and managed by students at the University
of Michigan. News phone 764-0562. Second class
postage is paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.
Published daily Tuesday through Sunday morning
during the University year at 420 Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan . 48109. Subscription rates:
$12 September through April (2 semesters); $13 byPG D
mail outside Ann Arbor. Based on a true story L7 EUJ@
Summer session published Tuesday through Satur- PRINTS BY DetUXE® I 0 CENTUAT O
day morning. Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann Arbor;-'
$7.50 by mail outside Ann Arbor.
l S
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I S e "7 hI r + I , ., A .t. ,

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LPGI

10:20
12:30
3:30
6:45
9:00

NOMINATED FOR 5 ACADEMY AWARDS

10:30
1:00
3:45
7:15
9:45

NOMINATED FOR 11 ACADEMY AWARDS
including
BEST PICTURE
BEST ACTRESS-ANNE BANCROFT
BEST; ACTRESS-SHIRLEY MacLAINE
BEST SUPPORTING ACTRESS-LESLIE BROWNE
BEST SUPPORTING ACTOR-MIKHAIL BARYSHNIKOV

The Extraordinary

The Extraordinary
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