The Michigan Daily-Saturday, April 15, 1978-Page 3
Ousted FBI agent calls
1'CU SEE NES HAPPMCAL2 DAfl
Jackson Browne, live!
Most students returned home after the Jackson Browne concert
Wednesday to blare their stereos and reflect on the lyrics of the songs.
But Alice Lloyd residents had a big surprise - a visit from the star
himself. A Lloyd resident had written Browne a letter and asked him
to come by and party after the concert. Browne said that as a rle he
and the band decline those offers, but "we had Thursday off and well,
we had never been to a dorm, so we figured why not?" Browne and his
band hung around Lloyd for about two hours just rapping and partying
with admiring fans.
Did they or didn't they?
On Thursday afternoon Mike Van Lent, a first year Engineering
student, said the Bursley Board of Governors wrote out a check to him
for $400 dollars to buy "lots of beer and food" for a party held out at
Bursley on March 31. The fourth floor Van Hoosen resident denied that
any of the money was used to buy drugs, despite the fact that the
Board of Governors have lost their leases for admitting that they ap-
proved half of the $400 for some joints that appeared late on the eve of
the Hash Bash on 4th Van Hoosen.
begin bright and early today (do you have any idea how many
times we've said "begin bright and early today"? By now it is really
trite, especially when we use it to describe the first event of the day
whether it begins at 7:00 or at 1;00. But today it is really applicable)
at 5:00 a.m. when the Washtenaw County Audubon Society will leave
from the Pittsfield School parking lot for Point Pelee National Park,
Canada where earlybird (sorry) Dave Barker will sho you some
Kentucky Warblers and other unusual migrants - bring a lunch ...
from 9 a.m. through 6 p.m. the Dharma study group is sponsoring a
seminar on "Ego East and West (young man)" at the Friends Meeting
House ... the Midwest Composers Symposium will begin at 11 a.m.
with a concert by Northwestern University.. . from 2-5 p.m. there will
be a Children's Carnival at the Phi Delta Theta house. .. and at 7 and
9:30 you can see the film account of the infamous Sacco and Vanzetti
trial at the Holy Trinity Family Center on 1229 Labrosse in Detroit.
Squawky, Annabella and Taffy can keep their home in the Bronx.
The three are ducks, and on Monday Criminal Court Judge Stanley
Parness dismissed a summons issued by the American Society for the
Prevention of Cruelty to Animals against the Robert Benedick family
who had been charged with "harboring ducks." The society charged
the Benedicks'were violating the city health laws against keeping "a
live rooster, duck, goose or turkey in a built-up portion of the city."
But at a hearing in Criminal Court, City Councilman Jerry Crispino,
who represented the Benedicks, argued the Benedicks, far from living
in a "built-up" neighborhood, have a one-family house with a large
back yard "four blocks from Westchester County." Parness dismissed
the charges and said the ducks could stay put. The ASPCA later ac-
cused the judge of being a quack. Only in New York.
Rock and rift
The city of Salem, Oregon will soon have its own $31,000 pet rock -
or at least that's what detractors are calling a 30-foot concrete
monolith rising on a city-owned island in the Williamette River. The
concrete rock is for the benefit of budding mountaineers who want to
practice close to home. Oregon has plenty of real rocks, but the moun-
tain climbers did not want to drive the 50miles or so up to the
cascades. The rock, financed under the federal Comprehensive Em-
ployment and Training Act, has caused a flap among city council
members who didn't hear about the construction until after it began. A
move to stop construction last week failed on a 4-to-4 vote.
After two reported sightings of unidentified hopping creatures,
Wisconsin Humane Society officials confess they're still on a "wild
kangaroo chase." There aren't any missing kangaroo reports on file,
nor any records of kangaroo ownership in the area, except for the ones
at the nearby Milwaukee County Zoo. But that doesn't help Jill
Haeselich, who would like more proof that what she saw in her back
yard Wednesday was really what she saw. "It was pretty quick. It was
hopping. We knew it had to be a kangaroo," Haeselich said.
Wakesha police said last week that a woman reported seeing a car
strike one of two kangaroos crossing an intersection about 10 miles
from the Haeselich home. The woman said the animal that was hit was
able to hop away. "We're on a wild kangaroo chase at the moment,"
said Albert Keller, manager of the Humane Society.
On the outside.. .
Today we can expect a high of about 480 with partly cloudy to
mostly cloudy skies and light winds. There will be a slight chance of a
few sprinkles. Tonight, look for a low of a cool 280 and Sunday, expect it
to be a little warmer, with a high of 530 and mostly cloudy skies.
Eastern Michign Universily presents
AN EVENING OF HUMOR'
with PAT PAULSEN
lSturday, April#22, 1978-8:00 P.M.
NEW YORK (AP) - The ousted head
of the FBI's biggest field office said
yesterday that attempts by Attorney
General Griffin Bell to discipline him
have bypassed FBI Director William
Webster, setting a potentially
FBI Assistant Director J. Wallace
LaPrade, replaced yesterday as head
of the bureau's New York regional of-
fice, also said he doubted that he could
New fee a tAZ
avoid leaving the
general wanted to
scapegoat, he vowe
with editors andi
Associated Press tof
last Thursday that h
The controversy s
officials of participa
veillance of the
derground group. L
with Bell arises from
cooperation in th
The FBI assistan
had testified twice
jury, denied that he I
jury and declined tos
refused to answer qu
against him as "frig
declared, "A directo
be alert to the pe
law enforcement mer acting FBI Director L. Patrick
Gray and two onetime aides were being
conducted now under presidential
THE attorney authority.
make him into a Calling the link "rather strained,"
ed in an interview White House press secretary Jody
reporters of The Powell said that warrantless in-
fight Bell's request vestigations have "entirely and
e retire. scrupulously" conformed to guidelines
stems from federal adopted by the Carter administration in
g three former FBI consultation with the Congress.
ation in illegal sur- LaPrade - who said that law, rather
Weatherman un- than executive order, should set the
LaPrade's conflict guidelines to protect agents from civil
n his alleged lack of suits - conceded that current warrant-
e grand jury in- less investigations differed from those
of the early 1970s.
By STEVE SHAER
"I think this bank is screwy," said
Susan Hartwig, a University junior,
about the new savings account sur-
charge at the Ann Arbor Bank and
As of April 1, a fee of 50 has been
levied for each withdrawal in excess of
four each month, unless the account.
maintains a balance of $2,000 or more.
"It's disgusting," said Mary Moore, a
medical student, "I'm changing my
account ifI can find a better bank."
According to a bank spokesman, "We
are charging this because some people
use a savings account like a checking
account and it costs the bank money.
These people should have a checking
"It is dumb. I don't think you should
have to pay an extra charge to take out
your money," said junior Rich Door-
The would-be Ann Abor savings ac-
count depositor might do well to shop
around before choosing a bank.
There are other banks in Ann Arbor
using similar tactics which can make it
more economical for students to have
Huron Valley National Bank, also
charges 50 each withdrawal after the
fourth in one month on its passbook
savings accounts. Statement savings
accounts have interest compounded
monthly and no minimum balance is
Ann Arbor Trust has no charge for
their savings accounts but interest is
not received with less than $100 in the
National Bank and Trust and Great
Lakes Federal, formerly Ann Arbor
Federal Savings, have no fees on
savings accounts regardless of the
number of withdrawals made.
Kay Parker, a senior, says the new
levy by Ann Arbor Bank and Trust
"stinks, I don't see h6w they can justify
using our money and then charging
t director said he
before the grand
had committed per-
say whether he had
uestions in his first
NG Bell's action
r of the.FBI has to
rvasive threat of
ALTHOUGH THE grand jury said the
indicted former officials conspired to
deprive Americans of their con-
stitutional rights by directing FBI
agents to break into their homes,
LaPrade said warrantless in-
vestigations today involve only
"technical coverage" such as wiretaps.
He maintained, however, that
'A director of the FBI has to be alert to the
pervasive threat of political domination
and control of the FBI because it can be
very dangerous if it occurs.'
--J. Wallace LaPrade
Daily Official Bulletin
.SATURDAY, APRIL 15,.1978
Aerospace Engineering: "Aerospace Design
Presentations," Chrysler SCtr., NC., 10a.m.
STUDENT ACCOUNTS: Your attention is called to
the following rules passed by the Regents at their
meeting on February 28, 1936: "Students shall pay
all accounts due the University not later than the last
day of classes of each semester or summer session.
Student loans which are not paid or renewed are sub-
ject to this regulation; however, student loans not yet
due are exempt. Any unpaid accounts at the close of
business of the last day of classes will be reported to
the Cashier of the University and
"(a) All academic credits will be withheld, the
grades for the semester or summer session just
completed will not be released, and no transcript of
credits will be issued.
"(b) All students owing such accounts will not be
allowed to register in any subsequentsemester or
summer session until payment has been made."
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXVIII, No. 156
Saturday, April 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 by
mail outside Ann Arbor.
Summer session published Tuesday through Satur-
day morning. Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann Arbor;
$7.50by mail outside Ann Arbor.
SCRIPT-Faculty Research Interest File.
Questionnaires requesting information will be
distributed to faculty and researchers in the College
of Engineering and the Departments of Astronomy,
Chemistry, Computer andCommunication Sciences,
Geology and Mineralogy, Mathematics, Physics,
Psychology, and Statistics. Members of these units
who have not received a questionnaire should con-
tact the SCRIPT office. 764-4277. 0
Franklin Park Towers, Southfield, Mi. Opening for
Life FGuard must have WSI or Senior Lifeguard cer-
tificate. Also, good opening for handyman. Details
Williams Research, Walled Lake, Mi. Opening for.
student in accounting who has completed junior
year. Full-time opening for indus. engr. (BA).
Muscular Dystrophy Camp, Decatur, Mi. Seeking
volunteer worker for one week (June 17 - June 23).
Excellent, experience for student in handicapped
field. Rooi, board and trans. from AA provided.
Further details available.
Parkway Nursery, Ypsi. Landscape maintenance
work. Good sdalary. Need car to get to and from
work. Details available.
Kostecke & Associates, Wixom, Mi. Opening for
civil engr. who has completed junior year. Opening
for senior part-time in same field.
Herman Miller, Holland, Mi. Opening for Market
Analysis (MA). Within driving distance of AA.
Denny Associates, Canton-near Plymouth.
Opening for student in landscaping design also main-
tenance job opening. Details available.
Crystal Lake Marina, Beulah, Mi. Openings for
store work - waiting on customers - selling mer-
chandise - light clerical work. Starts at minimum
political domination and control of the
FBI because it can be very dangerous if
it occurs." He continued:
"It appears to me that the attorney
general is not allowing the director of
the FBI to run the FBI . . . Ad-
ministratively, I think that's wrong. I
think it's really wrong."
He added that "the director has told
me he would do everything he could in
his position" to support LaPrade and
"I feel that he's in the middle."
THERE WAS NO immediate respon-
se from Bell or Webster. But the White
House responded to LaPrade's claim in
his news conference Thursday that
"warrantless investigations" such as
those that led to the indictment of for-
guidelines change and what was con-
sidered a domestic operation in the
early 1970s is now classified as foreign.
Just for the
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FACT: Pabst Extra Light /
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