The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, October 11, 1977-Page 3
TSRA E L SLOW S ET T EENT PLA N:
'r MCU SEE NEBs EN kCALL O-MLY
Take our papers, please
Someone apparently took "right to a free press" literally Sunday
and made off with 500 copies of the Ann Arbor News and-150 copies of
the Detroit Free Press. The newspapers, valued at a total of $150 were,
stolen r destroyed in the Anp Arbor Woods subdivision between 2:30
and 7:30 a.m., and some of them were scattered along Geddes Road
and run over by a ,car. The Free Press copies, valued at $75, were
stolen or destroyed in the Georgetown condominium area off Packard
Road. Police say they have no suspects.'(We didn't do it.)
Take two pieces of cardboard, cut a hole in one, and at 5:20 p.m.
tomorrow look up. A partial eclipse of the sun will be visible for ap-
proximately 30 minutes, but your best chance of viewing it will be
through a homemade pinhole camera. According to University
astronomy profs, the eclipse will be only about 12 per cent in this area
so the astronomy department will not set up a telescope for public
viewing as is done with more significant eclipses. Neither sunglasses
nor welder's glasses provide sufficient protection for eclipse gazing,
f, experts wain, so your best bet is the cardboard camera - just point it
at the sun and say "cheese."
Happenings . ..
will take you a month of Sundays today ... the International Cen-
ter offers its weekly Tuesday Luncheon at noon in the recreation room
of the center, 603 E. Madison ... also at noon is the Music at Midday
program in the Pendleton Room of the Union featuring Mark Sullivan
on electric guitar with tape delay ... from noon-1 p.m. there will be
native Aztec dances[ on the Diag as part of today's FOur Arrows
r" festivities ... from 12:10-12:50 p.m. in the Ann Arbor Public Library
meeting room Carol Hollenshead, director of development at the Insti-
tute of. Gerontology, will discuss aging. Bring lunch ... Sociocinema
presents "What if the Dream Comes True?", free of charge at 4 p.m.
in MLB Aud. 4. Bring popcorn ... also at 4 p.m. is the Dean's Tea in
Room 4018 of the Museum of Anthropology. Coffee, tea, doughnuts and
Dean Billy Frye will be served ... Four Arrows offers a potluck from 5-
8 p.m. in SOuth Quad ... Joan Nagy, attorney, will discuss wills and es-
tate planning at the National Organization for Women meeting at the
First Unitarian Church, 1917 Washtenaw Ave., 7 p.m. ... also at 7 p.m.
~ psychology TA Greg Dubs will discuss "Teaching as a coopedrative
venture between students and faculty, or How to be subversive without
being kicked out for sedition" in East Quad's Greene Lounge ... in East
Quad's Anderson Room at 7 p.m. Women in Communications, Inc. will
offer an intern-panel of three women who had summer internships in
the communications field ... Elina Loveluck will discuss repression in
Chile at 7:30 p.m. in Alice Lloyd's Blue Carpet Lounge ... also at 7:30
p.m. Alice Lloyd North cafeteria will be the scene of Israeli dancing
sponsored by Meekreh ... at 8 p.m. the Four Arrows program offers
Aztec dancing in the Union ballrgom ... meanwhile Stephen Osmond
will conduct the University Philharmonia at 8 p.m. )n Hill Aud. Free.
On the ,ouQ de . . .
Thanks to4D ean-Billy Frye, we're not going to blush about the.
fact that our w"hir'fpredictions last week were only 72 per cent ec
curate. 'What'swrng-with a C?' Frye asked during a discussion on
grade inflation. 'There was a time when a C was average.' Right on,
Billy. Anyway, our far-sighted thermometer tells us today should
register a low of 340 and a high of 53*. There's also a good chance of
rain today and this evening, but let's hope we're wrong.
Tel Aviv (AP)-Israel and the United
States aparently have agreed on a for-.
mula to ease a sometimes angry con-
troversy over Jewish settlement of
Arab territory occupied in the 1967
Middle East War.
Israeli officials said yesterday no
formal agreement exists between
Washington and Jerusalem. But they
added it was probable the two countries
have reached an understanding in
which Israel will restrain its settlement
program and the United States will
temper its criticism of the settlements.
THERE WAS no immediate com-
ment from Washington.
The Carter administration has
reacted sharply to past announcements
of new settlements on the occupied
West Bank of the Jordon River,
referring to the outposts as "illegal"
and "obstacles to peace."
However, the White House has
remained silent so far on a weekend
report that Israel has established a new
civilian agricultural village on the oc-
cupied West Bank west of Jerusalem.
ISRAELI STATE radio reported
Sunday that 12 million families had
moved into the village of Kfar Ruth, the
There was no official announcement of
the settlement. Officials said the out-
post extends only one yard across the
frontier into occupied territory. They
said it was one of the holdover set-
tlements approved by the previous
Nor was there any White House
criticism last week when Prime
Minister Menahem Begin's gover-
nment allowed nationalist settlers of
the Gush Emunim-Block of the Faith-
ful-to send pioneer groups to live in
army camps in the occupied areas.
THE IDEA of allowing settlers to live
in the camps and others to join existing
communities on the West Bank was a
compromise Begin workd out with
Gush Emunim, a group that provided
strong support during Begin's election
,campaign last spring.
Before the compromise was reached,
Begin ordered Israeli troops to block a
bid by. Gush Emunim members to set
up a West Bank settlement.
Israeli officials say the Begin plan to
was designed to mollify nationalists
pressing for more settlements and to
ease international criticism during
delicate Negotiations now underway to
arrange a resumption of the Arab-Israeli
peace conference in Geneva.
THE COMPROMISE represented a
reversal of Begin's campaign pledge to
open the West Bank to Jewish Set-
tlement. Begin is leader of the conser-
vative Likud party and sees the West
Bank as part of Judaea and Samaria.
The Begin government has outlined a
long-range program of extensive set-
tlement of the occupied territories, but
details and the timetable are a closely
Begin: Approves new v
on occupied West Bank.
* , VI
bo11ot cut, _
o ah sElLOu ,n ic k e ls a rc a d e 1 7 6 1.64~2 O 7
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1977
WUOM: The Economic Club of Detroit, "The
Economic Outlook and Economic P olicy," Hon.
Charles L. Schultz, President's Counci on Economic
CEW: Single Parent Support Group, share issues
with other single persons who are working on in-
tUgrating their own needs with their children's
needs, 1 p.m.;Approaching Your Career Decision
Group, women ready to explore their potential and
lqok for available career options, 328-330 Thompson,
7 i30 p.m,
;Environmental Studies: Charles Eisenrath, "En-
vironmental Policy," 1528 CC Little, 3 p.m.
Physics: V. K. Wong, U-M Dearborn, "Can a Rip-
plon be Observed?", 2038 Randall Lab., 4 p.m.
Music School: Philharmonia, HillAud., 8p.m.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume XXXVIII, No.29
Tuesday, October 11, 1977'
i edited and managed by students at the University,
o Michigan. News phone764-562. Second class
p~stage is paid at Ann Arbor,: Michigan 48109.
P~ublished daily Tuesday through Sunday morning
dring the University year at 420 Maynard Street,,
nn Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription rates:
$ 2 September through April (2 semesters); $13 by
nmail outside Ann Arbor.
Summer session published Tuesday through Satur-
fty morning. Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann Arbor;
$F.50 by mail outside Ann Arbor.
1313 SO. UNIVERSITY
HOME COOKING IS OUR SPECIALTY
Breakfast All Day
3 Eggs, Hash Browns,
Toast & Jelly-1 55
Ham or Bacon or Sausage
with 3 Eggs, Hash Browns,
Toast & Jelly--$2.15
3 Eggs, Rib Eye Steak,
Hash Browns, Toast &
Home-made Soups, Beef
Barley, Clam, Chowder, etc.
(served after 2 pm)
Hamburger Steak Dinner
Fresh Sauteed Vegetables
with Brown Rice
Baked Flounder Dinner
Delicious Korean Bar-b-q Beef
(Bul-ko-gee) on Kaiser Roll
Fried Fresh Bean Sprouts
1313 So. University
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