The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, September 13, 1977-Page 3
. YU SEE LE&IS Wn EXCAU.1ZDN~
Fetus found in body
For those of you who say you've heard everything, try this one on
for size. A lifeless fetus was removed from the abdomen of an 11-
month old boy, India's news agency reported. Dr. Viswanatha Rao, a
pediatric surgeon, removed the fetus in a three-hour operation Satur-
day at the King George government hospital in south India. "It is a
freak ,phenomenon," the good doctor said. Rao added the fetus ap-
peared to have developed to the fourth-month stage. When the youth
was first admitted to the hospital, Rao was expected to remove a nor-
mial tumor. The child is in good condition.
Join in the ranks
You have nothing to do Monday night, right? It's too early to be
behind in your homewrok, midterms are weeks avay, and happy hour
is over at 6. To fill that void we have scheduled a meeting for everyone
interested in joining the Daily. We'll sharpen your pencils as well as
your prose if you promise to meet us at 420 Maynard at 7:30 p.m. Mon-
. begin with a lecture by American Studies Chairman Marvin
Felheim entitled "Films in the U.S." It will be held at the Inter-
national Center at 603 E. Madison, and is the first of the weekly
Tuesday Luncheon lectures. Lunch is =l, but you can bring your own..
next. join LSA Dean Billy Frye for tea at 4 p.m. in Room 3050 of the
Frieze Building. Frys invites all students who want to talk or just feast
on the donuts and tea to drop by to the first of his monthly teas. ... the
L5 Society is meeting tonight at 7 p.m. in room 4202 of the Union to
talk about solar energy and space habitation: Sounds
spacey ... at 7:30 the Michigan Student Assembly will convene on the
third floor of the Union.:. at 8:30 p.m. Rueven Gold will be telling
Chassidic tales at East Quad.
We reported in Thursday's paper that Seva's serves good beef
barley soup. That is not true.-No, we are not going to tell you Seva's
beef barley soup is bad, it is merely nonexistant. It is a vegetarian'
rc tnt w ith n+aa to ^C-+,,:,.fo..,.a_
Cambridge, Mass. (AP)-The day
appears to be passifg in some places
when college students shunned the life
of the "Dorm-rat" for the independence
and adventure of off-campus apar-
tments and houses.
Educators say more and more
students are returning to campus
housing because it is cheaper, safe,
chummier-and because there's no
longer as much of a stigma attached to
THE BOSTON metropolitan area,
with a total population of about 2.7
million, is packed with a dozen colleges
and more than 10,000 students.
Educators here feel a local trend reflec-
ts national attitudes. And they see the
local trend as the end of a rebellion.
"They are no longer rebellingagain-
st the idea of living on campus," says
Michael Behnke, dean of admissions at
Tufts University, one of several major
institutions, including the University of
Michigan, suddenly without enough
space to meet the demand for accom-
"Over the past five to ten years,
students said, 'I want to go off on my
own. I dont want to be part of that
group.' That's over. Students really
seem to want to be part of campus life. '
To house an overflow of 350 students,
Tufts has rented two floors in a Cam-
bridge chain hotel two miled from its
Medford campus and across the street
from Harvard University. Boston
JUST LIKE AT South Quad, right? Wrong. This easy living is compliments of Boston College
which is putting up some of its students in a local hotel because there isn't enough room in the
college's dorms. Student Kathleen Kelly enjoys a brew and the maid service of Kathy Kelly
in one of the hotel rooms.
College temporarily is housing 94
freshmen in 47 double rooms with color
television in a skyscraper motor inn
three miles from its Boston campus.
THE HOTELDordinarily charge $33
to $36 niightly for the rooms, but neither'
school wants to discuss precise costs.
However, Tufts figures housing its
campus overflow will cost $200,000 a
year until new residential buildings are
)Boston University, with 600 or more
to house this year than last, bought an
82-unit apartment hotel in midtown
Boston. YThe school is rentin 25 apar-
tments in another private building to
Massachusetts Institute of
Technology, with about 80 more fresh-
men than expected in a class of 1,080,
has for the first time opened a transient
dormitory, Random Hall, to freshmen.
'3 A collection of vintage classics of early cinema by
' a variety of artists including GRIFFITH, LUMIERF 49
* and EDISON.
Tonight at Old Architecture Aud.
CINEMA GUILD 7:00 & 9:05 FREE SHOWING
restaurant wiL not a spot ofD eetin
ted in that issue of the Daily that the
the Natural History Museum charg
the Planetarium is on the fourth flo
On the outside .
Good day. This is God speaking. It w
rain tiday. There will be a high of 76
the joint. Secondly, we also repor- . *
Planetarium on the third floor of l arty 'Harry
es a 25 cent admission. However,
or, and it will costiou 50 cents to game ends in
. boy's death
ill be mostly cloudy today. It may COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) -
'today. Dial 76A-BOVE for further Just like he saw the star of
"Dirty Harry" do the night be-
fore on television, a 14-year-old
Columbus boy faced off against
a his 11-year-ofd brother and kill-
ed him with the pull of a trig-
ger police said.
omicide Detective Lester
Maynard said Micros Thomp-
son was using a toy pistol, but
his older brother, Delphus, got
his father's .22-caliber
derringer Sunday to reinact a
scehe rom the movie.
THE OLDER BOY playing
the role of the star, Clint East-
wood, who had a .44-caliber
Magnum; aimed the two-shot
derringer the detective said.
y "He catted for his brother to
'go for it' the toy gun," May
nara sai. A single shot struck
.AP Photo Micros in the chest near the
er name is Susan Perkins. heart.
. See Miss America smile. "Del phus said they had wat
nt her pretty new crown. ched 'Dirty Harry' on television
The Daily again. . Saturday night," said
Maynard, who interroga ted the
sobbing, stuttering youth.
ajor Events Office
4 VETERAN USHERS: TUES. SEPT.'13-5 P.M.
NEW USHERS: THURS. SEPT. 15-5 Pt.M.
* Ushers who have ushered in past for Major Events come to
veteran usher meeting; all others come to new usher meeting.
MEETING IN PENDLETON ROOM-2nd floor
Michigan Union. Students, please bring student I.D.
1313 SO. UNIVERSITY
HOME COOKING IS OUR SPECIALTY
Breakfast All Day
3Eaas, Hash Browns.
Toast & Jelly-$1.35
Ham or Bacon or Sausage
with 3 Eaqs,IHash Browns,
Toast & Jelly--$1.95
3 Eqgs, Ribe Eye Steak,
Hash Browns, Toast &
We make Three Eqq Omlets
-Bean Sprout Omlet
Chinese Pepper Steak
Home-made Soups. Beef,
Barley. Clam Chowder, etc.
(served after 2 o.m.)
Hamburger Steak Dinner-
Spaqhetti in Wine Sauce
Beef Curry Rice
Baked Flounder Dinner
Delicious Korean Bar-b-a Beef
(Bul-ko-gee) on Kaiser Roll
Fried Fresh Bean Sprouts
1313 So. -University
WE CAN INCREASE
YOUR LSAT SCORE
Call or Write:
2200 Fuller Rd., Suite 912B
Ann Arbor, MI 48105
I I -00-mi
_ ___ _
SEE MISS AMERICA. H4
She is from Columbus, Ohio
See her wave. See her flau
You may never see her in'
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Tuesday, September 13, 1977
is edited and managed by students at the University
of Michigan. News phone 764-0562. Second class
postage paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109. Pub-
lished' daily Tuesday through Sunday morning dur-
ing 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;
$7.50 by mail outside Ann Arbor.
The surface of Lake Superior is 602
feet above sea level. It is the highest
of the Great Lakes as well as the
largest.The smallest and lowest is
Lake Ontario, with a surface 246 feet
above sea level.
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