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November 12, 1977 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1977-11-12

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The Michigan Daily-Saturday, November 12, 1977-Page 3

3 1

. YOU S~EE lN&,S MAn 4CALL XZDAULY
Slick tick
If the. Daily isn't snappy enough for your literary taste, you may be
interested in picking up a copy of the University's new super-slick
publication - the Winter Term Time Schedule. Yes, the lack-luster time
schedules of yesteryear have given way to a new breed complete with full
page color ads for speakers and guitars and a subscription card offering
"special student savings on popular magazines." According to
Scheduling Office Director Alfred Stuart, the new format has cut time
schedule costs in half, while providing students with 30 per cent more
schedules. Once the local political organizations get wind of the idea,
there may be no stopping it. Imagine crowds of activists waving class
listings hastily printed on the backs of political leaflets outside CRISP the
way they now do with football lineups outside the stadium. "Free class
schedules! Get your free class schedules!" The mind boggles.
"The whole heritage bit"

Crew members and
a team of Peruvian
technicians put the
finishing touches on
Norwegian explorer
Thor Heyerdahl's
latest. creation a
30-ton replica of an
ancient Sumerian

reed boat.

Heyer-

dahl will attempt to
navigate the good
ship "Tigris" down
the Persian Gulf to

the Indian Ocean.

,,
.

Rapes keep women running

If you tried to go to the bank, and found the revolving doors immobile
yesterday, you probably figured out that it was Veterans Day. 9r, if you
were strolling down Main Street yesterday morning, the columns of mar-
ching, marching, marching people would have clued you in. Operating on
the principle that "everybody loves a parade," the Washtenaw County
Veterans staged their third annual march. Scores of little kids, hardy
veterans and the usual smattering of high school bands and majorettes
lifted their collective heels and toes for the event. With music playing and
flags waving, Veteran George Hains described the parade as "the whole
heritage bit." "We're not interested.in promoting war, he said, "we're
just trying to preserve a little heritage and patriotism for the
youngsters." Patriotisn is nice, agreed 9-year-old Kathy Chapekis, "but
it's fun to get out of school. That's the best."
"
In trouble again

SAN JOSE, Calif. (AP) - Joyce
Swanson wears running shoes to
class. She fears she may have to flee
a rapist on the 157-acre campus of
San Jose State University.
"When I dressed this morning I put
these shoes on because I thought I'd
have a better chance to get away on
foot," the 22-year-old senior said
Thursday.
Some 30 women have been sexually
assaulted on the campus or in its sur-
rounding 8-4y-15 block patch of urban
decay this year - six just this week.
A Roman Catholic nun was raped in
her convent Wednesday. Several
attacks have come in daylight.
THURSDAY night, a 30-year-old
San Jose man was shot in the chest
after he allegedly attacked a woman
officer working as 'part of a special
patrol unit, police sai#.
San Jose police Sgt. Bob Burroughs
said that after surgery, the man
would be booked for investigation of
assault with a deadly weapon.

Police said the man allegedly
approached . the officer, Jo Ann
Punneo, 30, as she sat at a bus stop,
put a knife to her throat and told her
to come with him, police said. She

"I'm scared to death at night. I won't take a class
after 5:30 p.m. and I'm afraid to go to any campus
activities after dark."
- Sheri Quinlan, San Jose State student
Rum@EMW msmomemmasema

IN ADDITION to plainclothes offi-
cers, extra police are patrolling the
tense campus. Campus and city
police are holding rape prevention
seminars and have set up escort

more than 200 whistles ard shriek
alarms from the school bookstore..
Others carry small canisters of tear
gas.
SOME STUDENTS refuse to sched-
ule night classes. "I'm scared to
death at night," said Sheri Quinlan,
18, "I won't take a class after 5:30
p.m. and I'm afraid to go to any
campus activities after dark."
The editor of the student newspa-
per, Tony Bizjak, 22, termed the
mood on campus one of "continued
surprise."
He said, "You keep expecting it to
stop but police aren't catching any-
one and it isn't stopping. It's getting
worse."
STUDENTS were stunned by this
week's string ,of rapes. "I can't
believe it. A 'nun was raped," said
Marilyn Magnasco, 19. "Now I'm
really scared."
Amy Greenberg, 19, was anxious
about what she would tell her
parents. "Whenever they 'call they
ask about the rape situation here. I
don't know what to say anymore."

freed herself and shot him.
Burroughs said the man would be
questioned about the college rapes.
He said police believe several men
are responsible for the attacks,
although some of the attacks could be
linked. He said that since July, six,
men have been arrested for rape or
attempted rape on the campus or in
the area, although he did not know
whether any had been convicted. But
still, the assaults continue.

services.
Sgt. Peter Graves refused to
discuss what specific steps the police
are taking. He added that pastpubli-
city about the rapes may have
spawned imitators. "There may be
some people out there who have
thought about committing this type
of crime. They see others getting
away with it, so they decide to try it,
too," he said.
Frightened women have bought

Daily Official Bulletin
*.....~..

MEDIATRICS

m

Saturday,November 12.1977
DAY CALENDAR
Music School: Bandorama, The Friars, Hill Aud., 8
p.m.
Musical Society: Asian masked dance, Rackham
Aud., 8:30 p.m.
' * *s
CAREER PLANNING AND PLACEMENT
3200 SAB - Phone 764-7460
The 1977 College Job Interview Center, Cleveland
Plaza Hotel, E. 12th & Euclid Ave., downtown Cleve-
land. December 27, 28, 29. Cleveland area employers
will interview 1977-78 graduates. Applications & com-
plete information available at CP&P.
Two positions: Brand Assistant & Systems
Analyst, Procter & Gamble Commercial Company,
San Juan, Puerto Rico. Primarily for students who
have lived in Puerto Rico. Applications available at
Career Planning & Placement or International Cen-
ter.
INERVIEWSON CAMPUS
Nov. 15, 1977: American Grad Sch of Intern'l Mngt.,
Wabash Dealer, U. of Dayton, Law, Georgia
Institute of Tech/Industrial Mngt.
Nov. 16, 1977: Amos Tuck Sch. of Bus. Admin,
U. of Mass/Amherst,
Fidelity Union Life
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LxXXVIII, No.57
SaturdayNovember 12, 1977
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;
$7.50 by mail outside Ann Arbor.

Nov. 17,1977: Institute for Paralegal Trng.,
Dow Chemical
Nov. 28, 1977: Oakridge Nat'l Laboratories
The National Science Foundation announces the
1977-78 program of NATO Postdoctoral Fellowships
in science. Apply to NATO Postdoctoral Fellowship
Program. Division of Scientific Personnel Improve-
ment, National Science Foundation, Washington,
D. C. 20550.
Rhode Island Hospital, Providence, R.I. has posi-
tions for residents, in Hospital Pharmacy & residents.
in Clinical Pharmacy. Address inquiries to: Louis P.
Jeffrey, Dir. of Pharmacy Services, Rhode Island
Hospital, 593 Eddy St., Providence, R.I. 02902.
The Experiment in International Living - Group
Leadership positions in 30 Countries - summer and
semester programs leading high school or college
age groups. Foreign la'nguage fluency required for
most positions. Apply before Dec. 1.
SUMMER PLACEMENT
3200 SAB- Phone 763-4117
ATTENTION! Students in Natural Resources.
Material for applying for Forest Service Sum-
mer/Seasonal Employment has arrived. Appls. must
be filed between December 1 and January 15. Details
and applications available.
I U
* U
All U Cellar cap & ,
* gown orders MUST be u
placed by November ,
I I
18, 1977.*
* *This is a correction to the ad
* which ran on October 30.
I t
I I
I I
*.m--mm -------------.m----

THE LONGEST YARD (1974)
Starring BURT REYNOLDS. A hilarious film about a football
game between prison inmates and guards.
SAT. NOV. 12 7:15 & 9:30
NATURAL SCIENCE AUD. $1.50

Plamnondon

An old Ann Arbor radical, once on the FBI's Ten Most Wanted List for
bombing a CIA office in the late 1960's, is a fugitive again. A bench
warrant for Lawrence 'Pun' Plamondon's arrest was issued earlier this
week in Traverse City when the former leader of the defunct White Pan-
ther Party failed to appear at a pretrial hearing. Plamondon was charged
Oct. 24 with drunken driving and possession of our favorite weed. Known
for going against society's grain years ago, when he advocated total over-
throw of the establishment, Plamondon got into trouble again when a cop
stopped him for going the wrong way on a one-way street.
"
Happenings .. .
take off with a trip. to the Detroit Institute of Arts, leaving from the
International Center at 10:00 ... perhaps philatelists will Want to peruse at
the Ann Arbor Stamp Club's exhibition anytime between 10:00 and 8:00 in
EMU's McKenny Union ...,have you asked yourself, "Is American Youth
Headed for Compulsory Service?" well, Frances Large answers that
question at 10:30 in the A2 Library's Meeting Room, Fifth and Williams ...
Elephants never forget, so don't allow the White Elephant Sale in the
Union Ballroom to slip your mind, from 11:00-7:00 browse over the vast
collection of chairs, doors, and deer heads available ... let the cards fall
where they may at Hillel's "Oy Vey Las Vegas" night, 9:00's the time,
1429 Hill St. is the place.
"
On the outside
Aren't you glad you got your winter coat out of mothballs? Clad your-
self in it because tomorrow's high will only be 320. Brrrrrrrrrrrrr!
Tomorrow night the low will be 20°. More Brrrrrrrrrrrrr! You will be
showered with snow till morning, but don't bother dragging out the shovel
since the stuff won't stick.
WR: MYSTERIES OF THE ORGANISM
IlThe wierd anndhilarious fantasv +hn+ m-i~ kc k kkA AA~:,;&#

AN. .,.. . ..-.. . . . . . . .
.J..the ann arbor fim cooperatve
TONIGHT! Saturday, Nov. 12
WOMEN IN LOVE
(Ken Russell, 1970) 7& 9:15-MLB3
An encyclopedia of filmmaking tecnnique and a masterful adaptation of the D. H. Lawrence
novel. Russell is restrained and brilliant in what is undoubtedly his most consistent and intelligent
film. Glenda Jackson won an Academy Award for Best Actress. "it is difficult to recall another
film that so successfully recreated the post with a depth that brings to life every album snapshot we
have seen of the time."-Judith Crist. ALLEN BATES, OLIVER REED, JENMIE LINDEN.
ADMISSION $1.50
CINEMA 1 Angell Hal! Aud. A
aturday, November 12
A STREEtCAR NAMED DESIRE
Director-ElA KAZAN (1951)

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