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November 11, 1977 - Image 9

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-11-11

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The Michigan Daily-Friday, November 11, 1977-Page 9

Protest ends in arrest

A diligent breed of scholars turn

iContinuedfrom Page 1)
up to the car," one of the protesters
stated.
"They (the police) waited until the
newspaper people had left and then said
'you are being arrested for wearing the
mask.' They didn't treat him politely.
There was a brutal yelling and cursing
which I will not repeat," a second group
member said.
Many of the protesters -were
wearking masks-cut from yellow con-
struction paper-because they said
they need to protect themselves from
SAVIK (Iranian secret police) agents
on campus. The protestes would not
reveal their identities for fear of
reprisal from SAVAK agents.
THE STUDENT was arrested under
provisions of a Michigan law stating
that "any person who shall assemble
march, or parade on any street, high-
way, or public place in this state while
wearing a mask" is guilty of a

from football roars to

misdemeanor.
The law doesn't apply in cases in-
volving Halloween masks and other
similr circumstances.'
The student entered a not guilty plea
at his arraignment late yesterday af-
ternoon. Judge Pieter Thomassen set
bail at $1,000 and slated the preliminary
trial date for November 22.
After posting $100 of the bond and an
additional $50 for a traffic ticket
revealed by a police check, the student
was released.
The arresting officer and other of-
ficials involved with the case refused
comment.
THE STUDENT expressed relief and
resentment after his release. He said
although the police had warned some of
the protesters of the illegality %of
wearing masks, he was in the tower at
the time and didn't know of the warning
until his fellow protesters urged him to
take off the mask. By that time, the

police had already moved in to arrest
him, according to the students. -
"I didn't have the mask on at the time
of arrest," the arrested student
claimed.
protesters charged the Shah is the
"most brutal" of foreign leaders. "He's
coming here backed by big U.S. in-
terests and Carter's just seeing him to
get a good image under his human
rights policy," said one protester.
"All the oil money is going to the
Shah's pocket," charged another
protester. "We are depending on our
American friends and democratic
people who are going to help us," he
added.
The Iranians said they don't plan any
more organized activity on campus and
said yesterday's actions were in an-
ticipation of larger-scale demon-
strations next week in Washington, San
Francisco, and one tomorrow afternoon
in East Lansing.

(Continued from Page 1)
As the Wolverines continued their
scoring spree, garbled sounds drifted
from a tape recorder in Mason Hall.
Although Curtis Longs usually
studies in the Undergraduate Li-
brary, he chose solitude for his
speech acquisition project. "I know
the outcome of the game, anyway,"
he asserted. "It will be a wipe-out."
He seemed less assured of the
Michigan-Ohio State match-up and
said he plans to have his work
completed 17y Nbv.14.
Besides accumulating study time
on football Saturdays, some studiers
forego completely the typical week-
end agenda to maintain their studies.
AS THE NIGHT life in Ann Arbor
began to blossom around 11 p.m. on a
recent Friday night, the Law Library
was silent to every sound but the
ruffling of pages.
His eyes bloodshot and whisker
stubble shadowing his face, first year
law student Ken Roberts made no
protests over missing out on Ann
Arbor's night life. "You must chan-
nel your personal life into blocks of
time when you're not so busy."
Study procedure differs for law
students, Roberts said, because the
material covered is "not so much the
work load or the number of pages per

se, but the degree of responsibility of
covering it from day to day, knowing
it in class and defending it."
ROBERTS ADMITS that studying
can become a grind. But having
worked his way through the jungle of
law acedamia, he rationalized, "If
you're reasonably bright and are a
good test taker, you'll make it
through." Roberts, who plans to go
into public policy after graduation,
contends those who compete for high
grade points are actually attempting
to "translate (the grades) into big
bucks in three years."
During mid-terms and finals when
grade- points are determined, the
Law Library is a popular place, said
Ann Miller, a law student. From
behind the reference desk, Miller
sees students carry on the Ann Arbor
tradition or forming long lines at the
front door. Sometimes, according to
Miller, study devotion extends late
into the night. "They won't leave
even when we turn off the lights.
They move under a flood light to
study longer."
Not everyone is a night-owl studier.
Some choose the early morning hours
to trudge through their work..
CONCENTRATION before 9 a.m.
can be a laborious task for some and
a cinch for others. The early morning

quiet study
sun filtered into the Graduate Li-
brary as several bleary-eyed stu-
dents straggled in. Few of the
wooden chairs were inhabited as p
lone student silently dozed in an
upright position.
Facing the book-aligned shelves,
graduate student Brad Feinberg
continued the study of Urban Plan-
ning which he'd been doing since 8:15
a.m. "I'm a morning person,'' he ex-
plained. "By 3 p.m. I'm usually on
the downswing."
A library's atmosphere influences
the type of studiers and their
purpose.
STUDENTS ARE not disruptive in
the Graduate Library's Reference
Room, according to Janet White,
Head of the Reference Department.
"The people here are here to study,"
she maintained. She attributed the
room's popularity partly to the high
ceiling which absorbs sounds.
Although the Graduate Library is a
research library designed for grad-
uate students and faculty, there has
been an increase in undergraduate
patronage, according to Robert Star-
ring, assistant to the associate direc-
tor for Public Services. "We have a
major problem when we're filled to
the gunnels," he said. "We've had
complaints from some of the grads
about the noise."

Speaker assesses U.S. foreign
policy and $outh African affairs

(Continued from Page 1)
petty apartheid. There is no such
thing as petty apartheid. The one'
thing black Africans are interested in
is one man one vote," she said.
"The most liberal elements of the
white community will say: 'Yes,
eventually, black Africans can have
some participation,' but nobody,
advocates one-man one-vote."
Challenor related the comments of
a spokesman for the liberal political
party in South Africa. "He said: 'To
give the black Africans a vote would
be like giving a drivers' license to
five-ydir-olds - That, is the liberal
(element.' -
She described the limitations in
recent agreements to prohibit wea-
pon sales to South Africa. "France,
Italy and Israel are the principal
arms suppliers to South Africa. South
Africa has made agreements with
these countries to manufacture arms
within South Africa. The black
powers tried to get the United
Nations to revoke these licenses and
contracts. The U.N. powers said they
would be reviewed."
"The kinds of weapons South Africa
will no longer get are the kinds of
weapons, they could use in case of ex-
ternal interventions," she continued.
"They are not important to the
repression South Africans receive on a
daily basis, Challenor said.
Challenor expressed some satisfac-
tion with the embargo. "I think the ar-
ms embargo is a first step. It was the
Just for the
health of it.
Get moving, America!
March 1-7, 1977 is
National Physical Education and Sport Week
Physical Education Public Information
American Alliance for Health.
cal Education and Recreation
12 1 16th St 'N W .Washington. D C 20036

only thing possible, given the problem
we have in the Congress. It has little
concrete effect but as a symbolic step,
it's important."
She expressed the wish that further
sanctions be formulated in the areas of
politics,economics an diplomacy, and
suggested that limits be put on new in-

vestments in South Africa.
."In the final analysis," she con-
cluded, "it depends on what the
American people want and what the
American people ask their country to
do. Unless it's clear to South Africa that
this country and the other nations of the
world will act, they will do nothing."

Thursday and Friday, Nov. 10, 11 4:00 p.m. Angell Aud. B
MEXICO: THE FROZEN REVOLUTION
This film examines modern-day Mexico, dominated by a single political
party; the Institutional Revolutionary Party (PRI) heir of the 1910 Revolution.
Yet widespread poverty exists today-tenant farmers, Indian communities,
aging veterans of Zapata's legions.
Set against interviews with hacienda owner, union official, and Party
Leader.
DIRECTOR of this film is Raymundo Gleyzer, held prisoner, incommuni-
cado by the Dictatorship of Videla in Argentina.
"THE MEXICAN REVOLUTION AND ITS
SIGNIFICANCE FOR TODAY"
(Monday, Nov. 14 7:30 P.M. Pendleton Room Union)
James D. Cockroft, Professor of Sociology -at Rutgers University, is one
of the foremost radical scholars on Latin America in the United States.
Me is a participating editor of Latin American Perspectives and a coordi-
notor of the Rutgers-Livingston Transnational Corporation Research Group.
ADMISSION FREE
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REDKEN-IMAGE

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