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March 26, 1978 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1978-03-26

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Page 2-Sunday, March 26, 1978-The Michigan Daily

" Dancers
CAMP SOMERSET FOR GIRLS (Continued from Page 1
CAMP COBBOSSEE FOR BOYS the six area bands who donated their
IN BEAUTIFUL MAINE talents for the marathon, replenishing
Top salary. accommodations and bene- the supply of beer available to spec-
fits fo experienced counselors with ex- tators, and offering pep talks to tired
peruise in any of the following Swim- taosanofeigppalsotrd
ming (WSI). Sailing. Canoeing. Water dancers.
Skiing. Scuba Diving. Archery. Rifelry. Some local restaurants donated food
Tennis. Golf. Teamsports. Fencng.
Gymnastics. Crafts & Woodworking. to keep up the energy of the dancers
Dramatics. Tripping. Photography. and the bands, among them Mc-
Ham Radio. Riding (English) Call or Donald's, which prepared several hun-
write for information & application Act
now, our openings fill quickly' dred hamburgers for the marathon.
Omum Age Requaec 20 Stroh's Brewery and Coca Cola con-
CAMP OFFICE, Dept. 12 tributed the dancers' liquid refresh-
225 E. 57 St.. NY. NY 10022 meets.
(212) 752-5853.
Sigma Nu Jon Vollmer, in a bright

struggl(
yellow Stroh's t-shirt, explained that
the dancers collected money door-to-
door or through pledges for a certain
amount for each hour danced, whichr
will aid St. Jude's of Memphis, Ten-
nessee, in cancer research.
"We really enjoy doing it, but it's
hard to motivate people," said Vollmer.
"We're trying to promote the issue of
brotherhood."
ERNIE DUTNBAR, another Sigma
Nu, said for him, the purpose of the
dance is "the satisfaction of knowing
you're helping someone else out. They
can't do it themselves, so you're giving
a little of your time to do it for them,"
Dunbar grinned, "It's better than sit-
ting in apartments drinking beer on
Friday nights."
Although Dunbar, on the sidelines,
said "sitting out here and watching, you
kind of feel sorry for them," most of the
dancers insisted they were having a
blast.
"I feel great," announced one. "My
body feels good," said another. "It
comes in spurts," said Hartge. "You're
fired up, and then you die."

e to stay
FOR ANN SEGURA the marathon is
a "personal challenge, a growing ex-
perience. You're in such close quar-
ters with these people for thirty hours,"
she said. "We all started out strangers
and then got to know each other really
well."
Many of the dancers prepared them-
selves for the big event, which all agree
is a "good cause", by exercising.
"I've been jogging two miles every
other day," said Segura.
"I went out and ran two or three
times in the ast few weeks, which is a
lot for me," said Eric Blanchard. "I
also skipped rope almost every night

on their toes

for two weeks."
HARTGE and deMink had "big plans
for running, but they didn't work out."
"Last night I slept," claimed deMink.
"I usually don't sleep the night, but last
night I did."
"I didn't have time," said her date.
"School work is piling up."
Whether or not they had gone through
training sessions, all the dancers com-
plained of the same ailments last night
- sore feet and fatigue. "I'm going to
go home and sleep it off," said one
weary dancer.
SEGURA, however, claimed "In the

last hour, I'm going to go all out."
"They have too much fun to worry
about hurting until afterwards," said
dance-a-thon chairman Steve Betz.
The dancers, most of whom looked
more like drunks trying to stand up
straight than dancers by the time the
wee hours of the morning rolled around,
were not at a loss for things to do. "We
did a rendition of Simon Says," said
Malinda Browmlee. "We also stood up
and played cards and backgammon.
About dance marathons in general,
one dancer said "I really recommend
it. I'd never do it again, but I really
recommend it."

NOTICE
NON-NATIVE SPEAKERS OF ENGLISH
All speakers of English as a second language* are invited to
take part in an experimental test of- English Language pro-
ficiency to be given in ROOM 1025 ANGELL HALL at 7:00
P.M. on the 30th of March. You will receive $5.00 for ap-
proximately 11/2 hours of your time. In addition, test results
will be made available to participants. If interested you must
call and register at the following number: 764-2413.
* No ELI STUDENJTS CURRENTLY ENROLLED IN THE Intensive English
courses are eligible for the test.
GRADUATE STUDENTS:
Run as a Candidate in the
RACKHAM STUDENT
GOVERNMENT ELECTION
of April 1 0-l 2
President / Vice President
Representative seats in all 5
divisions open
Filing deadline 5:00 p.m. March 31st
Forms available in RSG office-2002 Rackham Bldg.
FOURTH AVE. ADULTNEWS
217 S. Fourth Ave. -
(between Liberty& Washington)
668-9032
SPECIAL INTRODUCTORY OFFER!!
FREE ADMISSION
-PLUS-
10% DISCOUNT on all Purchases!
(with student .D.)
44 X-Rated Adult Film Viewing Selections
offer good until April 30

'U'to
tackle
budget
problem
( Continued from Page 1
enacted last fall. This year graduate
students were charged increasingly
as the number of their credit hours
went up. As a result, many graduate
students decided to take less hours and
finish their program over a longer
period of time.
"I don't know how we could have an-
ticipated it," said Kennedy of the
tuition revenue drop.
Kennedy said the administration is
"optimistic" about its chances of
receiving a significant increase in state
appropriations for next year. Gov.
Milliken has recommended a $11.5
million appropriation for the University
and Kennedy said the legislature will
probably add to that when the higher
education bill passes out in either April
or May.
At that time the executive officers
and budget committees will begin
making firm recommendations on
issues such as tuition hikes or program
cutbacks for the Regents to consider in
approving next year's budget.

Dancer gets a fresh burst of energy as the band strikes up another tune. Daily Photo by JOHN KNOX
Political sying spurs lawsuits

. Continued from Page 1)
Guttman further claims that COIN-
TELPRO was not limited to the FBI.
State and local police had small but
very active intelligence units which
were concerned strictly with counterin-
telligence programs, he said.
Generally called the "Red Squad"
these state and local police units
worked with federal agents and per-
formed two specific functions, accor-
ding toGuttmji.
FOR FBI agents to "neutralize" a
group, they "had to have information
about it," said Guttman. The Red
Squad would infiltrate various groups
and report on members and activities
to the FBI, he said.
In the specific case of AER, said Gut-
tman, it has been learned through
Chicago police documents that a direc-
tor of the organization was a.Red Squad

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RUN in LSASTUDENT
GOVERNMKENTELECTION
ofApril 10-12
President /Vice-President
7 + Representation Seats Open
Filing Deadline: 5:00 p.m., March 31st
Forms available in LSA office-4001 Mich. Union
in MSA office-3909 Mich. Union
Judaism& Social Justice
TWO TALKS:
"AMERICAN JEWRY AND
AMERICA'S SOCIAL PROBLEMS"
Monday, March 27th, 8:00 p.m., 1429 Hill Street
RABBI DAVID SAPERSTEIN
Associate Director Religious Action Center,
Union of American Hebrew Congregations
"HUMAN RIGHTS, SOCIAL JUSTICE AND
THE LAW: THE JEWISH ACHIEVEMENT"
Tuesday, March 28th, 8:00 p.m., 1429 Hidi Street

employee.
Guttman said the second function of
the Red Squad was to aid in the
development of a "security index".
This index was "an operational guide to
be used in the time of an emergency for
gathering people" who the government
considered dangerous, he said.
TILE CHICAGO police records ob-
tained through The AER lawsuit in-
cludes detailed information about
members, meetings, and activities,
said Guttman. The reason the police
went to such lengths was because the
AER was planning on filing a lawsuit
against them.
Davidov also spoke at the forum
which was sponsored by The Michigan
Coalition Against Government Spying
and the Wayne State Chapter of the
National Lawyers Guild. Supported by
the Campaign to Stop Government
Spying, Davidov is on a national
speaking tour talking about the lawsuit
he is pressing against the FBI and
Honeywell Corp.
Davidov was involved in the
Honeywell Project - a five-year cam-
paign started in 1968 to stop Honeywell
from contributing to the Vietnam war
effort. During the Vietnam war,
Honeywell made a number of "anti-
personnel" weapons used in-
discriminately in both North and South
Vietnam, said Davidov.
IN AN EARLIER interview at the
Daily, Davidov displayed photographs
of a ball shaped bomb made -by
Honeywell that, when dropped from an
airplane, would explode several feet
from the ground spraying hundreds of
pellets at a speed of about 2,000 feet per
second.
"We chose Honeywell because they
were the major supplier of these
weapons for the Pentagon," said
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Davidov. "And very few people knew
that," he added.
Davidov charged that like the AER,
he and the Honeywell Project were
targets of the COINTELPRO against
the New Left. He recently received
from the FBI a file containing several
hundred pages documenting gover-
nment surveillance of him and his
group.
IN THE Honeywell Project's $25
million lawsuit, the group charges the
FBI and Honeywell Corp. and several
of its top executives with collaborating
in efforts to "neutralize" the group's
protest against the Vietnam War and
specifically Honeywell Corporation's
involvement.
Although Honeywell Corp. denies any
contact with the FBI concerning
Davidov's group, the Honeywell
Project's FBI file included a letter from
FBI Director Clarence Kelly, to
Congressman Donald Fraser (D-
Minn.).
In the letter, Kelly states that "in-
formation was received by the FBI
from officials of the Honeywell Cor-
poration who had been contacted by in-
dividuals affiliated with the
organization." Kelly is referring to a
meeting between the Honeywell Corp.
Board Chairman and members of the
Honeywell Project, said Davidov.
The American Civil Liberties Union
(ACLU), which is handling the lawsuit
for the Honeywell Project, was very in-
terested in this case, according to
Davidov.
ALTHOUGH American corporations
like ITT have been linked to the Central
Intelligence Agency (CIA) which han-
dles international surveillance; the
lawsuit against the FBI and Honeywell
Corp., "is the only case going which
charges conspiracy between a major
corporation and the FBI," said
Davidov.
In his speech at the Forum, Guttman
said there has been positive results
from the pressure being put on the
government through lawsuit and other
protest. "The FBI has greatly
decreased national surveillance," he
said.
Although the FBI and CIA have said
they are cutting down or eliminating
national surveillance projects, "there
is a great deal of evidence which leads
one to be skeptical of the sincerity of
these organizations to stop their ac-
tivities;" said Guttman.
President Carter's new guidelines for
intelligence activities, "basically
authorizes or legitimizes political
spying," Guttman explained. "If
there's going to be a check (on gover-
nment spying) it's got to come from
Congress.",
Guttman said: "This is a very critical
period." It is the best atmosphere
we've had to limitapolitical spying, he
said. "People really have to act now."

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