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February 26, 1977 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1977-02-26

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Page Two.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, February 25, 1'9 I' l

DAILY DIGEST FEBRUARY 26, 1977

I 1

24 ferry vehicle despite t h e
poor weather and found both
International men feeling fine, Tass said.
Western analysts here expres-'
sed surprise that the men did
not stay in space longer. TheI
Cosnonauts mission was the second short-
est of the six which have been
made to orbital space labora-
MOSCOW - Two Soviet cos- tories since the Ealyut program
monauts landed safely yester- began in 1971.
'day on the freezing plains of One theory is that the menj
Soviet Central Asia after an were simply sent to completei
unexpectedly short stint of just unfinished work left by Salyut-
16 days in an orbiting Salyut-5 5's two previous occupants.
space station. They had spent 48 days in the
Mission . Commander Viktor space laboratory last summer,
Gorbaatko and Flight Engineer but returned to earth amid
Yuri Glazko'v landed amkd strong signs that their program h a d'
winds, low clouds and sub-zero been hastily ended.
temperatures 22 miles (36 kilo- A two-week mission would
meters) northeast of Arkalyk in give the crew little time to
northern Kazakhstan, Tass news adapt to weightlessness, a n d
agency said. would yield little data on the'
A recovery team reached the effects of prolonged space liv-
descent capsule of the Soyuz ; ing.!

National
Woodcock heads
c ,s
COlfll SOl 1, 11

Woodcock

/

PETITIONS FOR-
STUDENT PRESIDENT
OF THE
MICHIGAN, UNION
NOW AVAILABLE AT THE
MICHIGAN UNION /
LSA INFO DESK
OFFICES FOR STUDENT SERVICES
J t
i
- -
CELE BR ATE
YOUR BIRTHDAY
WITPH USL
PRETZEL BELL

/_

WASHINGTON - President
Carter yesterday named UAW'
president Leonard Woodcock to;
head a five-member commission
to go to Hanoi in mid-March1
and seek information about
Americans still missing in,
Southeast Asia, according to a
State Department announce-
3ment.
The department said, in al
written statement, "The govern-'
ment of the Socialist Reputic-l
of Vietnam has agreed to ac-cept]
the commission's visit." The de-
partment is also trying to ar-
range a similar visit to Laos.
1 CLIP AND SAVE --f-
I I
I U
E ,
tPhone Numbers
Culation
"E 764-0558
E t
SClassified Adv.,
t
a 764-0557
r Dis -lay Adv.
1 E
764-0554
t t
I I
New Phn Nmer
'I
764-0562
t
I I
Z-nI CLiAN A -- 'U

According to State Depart-
ment officials, there are no con-
ditions or assurances on either
side about the visit. The Unit-
ed States still lists 2,550 Amer-
icans as missing in action, but
a House committee concluded,
after an exhaustive investiga-
tion, that there is no evidence
that any American prisoners or
woundeli are left alive in South-
east Asia.
The State Department beiev-
es that Vietnam has consider-
able information which could
clear up the final doubts about
the missing Americans and give
information on how and when
they died.
Student violence
WASHINGTON - The prim-
ary task for a growing number
of students and teachers is self-
preservation rather than educa-
tion, a Senate subcommittee re-
port on school violence said yes-
terday.
Sen. Birch Bayh,(D-Ind.)
said in releasing the report that
an estimated $60 million is spent
each year as a result of van-
dalism in the schools. This is
more money than was spent for
textbooks in 1972, he said, and
is enough to hire 50,000 in o r e
teachers.
"Even more shocking, how-
ever, is the 70,000 serious physi-
cal assaults on teachers and the
literally hundreds of thousands
of assaults on students perpe-
trated in our schools annually,"
he said.
i Bayh spoke at a conference
sponsored by the National Edu-
cation Association on violence
in the schools. He is chairman
of the Senate subcommittee on
Juvenile Delinquency.
The report said the subcam-
mittee's study has established
that school violence and vandal-
ism Ehave become serious and
at times -critical problems in
American education.
"While certainly not every
school in the country is faced,
with serious crime problems it
is clear that for a growing num-
ber of students and teachers the
primary task is no longer edu-
cation, but preservation," it
said.
The report is a summation ofj
three years of hearings and is
based on a nationwide survey of
757 school systems enrolling ap-_
proximately one half of the pub-
lic elementary and seondary
students in the nation.
Dissident meetsI
labor leader
MIAMI BEACH - Soviet dis-
sident Vladimir Bukovsky,
meeting yesterday with Amer-
ica's labor leaders, urged thej
unions to question U.S. crpor-'
ate invstment in the Soviet Un-
ion to insure that profit is not
made at the expense of human
rights.
Bukovsky said capital invest-
ment "calculated on the exploit- '

Presidential platelets
Jimmy Carter took time out yesterday from his chores to lend some Presidential blood in Washington.

ation of cheap labor" in Rus-!
sia harms the interest of work-
ers both in the Soviet Union and1
Western countries.
Reading in halting English at
a meeting of the AFL-CIO Exe-
cutive Council, the exited Rvs-
sian also praised President Car-
ter's stand for human rights.
Bukovsky is scheduled to meet!
with Carter next week.
AFL-CIO president G e o r g e
Meany said later at a news
conference with Bukovsky tha tI
he was "delighted"with Car,
ter's stand. He promised lab-
or's strong support.
Meany, a hard-line aiti-C)m-,
inunist, said there is no reason
the United States cannot do bus-
iness with the Soviets withoutl
adandoning its values on hu-
man freedom.J
"The idea that we mig'lt im-
prove their conditions tho Son-
iec people's by being n'ice ... is
completely ridiculous," Meany:
said. "It's like saying that you
can improve the condi-ions of
the inmates of A jail by drinking
champagne with the jailers.'
After Bukovsky's talk, he ;
labor chiefs adopted a call for
continued funding of -he A i r'
Force's new B- bomber. Sourc-

es said Meany was visi lv angry said Bell added. If we cameIup due to a cash flow pinch.
when five of the 35 council to the conclusion ne was making Last month, treasury officials
members dissented in the voice a clean breast, then we'd see said they would hoid back half
vote. about consideration." the February-March school aid
Ray, serving a 99-year Ten- payment, half the February pay-
COrtstider'Gtt tnessee state prison term. refus- ment to colleges and universi-
ed to talk to a Justice Depart- ties and the entire state income
for Ray ment task force which recently tax revenue sharing payment to
reviewed the FBI's original in- local governmen:s for the last
WASHINGTON-A t t r n e y vestigation of King's murder in quarter of 1976.
General Griffin Bell says he 1968. They said those, payments
would be willing to give James might not be made until July.
Earl Ray some form of theon-eIlasannounced Tho sdayThat
sideration" if he will clear up the delayed school aid payment
unanswered questions about the - $106 million - will be in the
murder of Martin Luther King. mail next week. It was die Feb.
Marvin Wall, Justice Depart-. WASHINGTON - House Dem- 1.
ment public information direct- ocratic Leader Jim Wright said Chief Deputy Treasurer Car-
or, said Bell told a group of re- yesterday that he had told the roll Newton said yesterday pay-
porters Thursday ne would like chairman and chief inve;*gator ments to colleges and universi-
to get the answers from Ray of the Select Assassinations ties totalling $23.6 million -
himself. Committee to agree to a shot- which were due Feb. 15- will
"I don't think we're going to gun-wedding truce if they hope be made May 16. A $23,1 mil-
find out unless we talk to Ray." to save the committee. lion income tax revenue shar-
Wall quoted Bail as saying. But the committee's ouiic ins' ing payments to local govern-
"I'd either want to speak to formation officer sail t h a t ments which was due Feb. 28
Ray myself or send one of my chief investigator Richard Spra- will be made M-ir'h 15, Newton
skilled people who know how gue had not agreed to the con-. said.
to negotiate and interrogate." promise ordered by Wright. Newton said future payments
Wall said Bell was then asked + Wright said in an inwerview to schools. colleges and I o c a 1
if he would be willing to give! that he told Sprague to work governments should be made
Ray some form of co-asiderazien with Chairman Henry Goaizaes' more or less on time.
as an inducement to :taik. nestfdicoradocuthl
Bell replied, Wail said, e tf drcoIndt u h
asB I rep rnentto ak. sI, stasffsGonzales earlier order- mi
" 'Yes,' he would be willing to ed In return, he said, Gonras Daily Official Bulletin
-. -- - ed.rIn1returnnhe said,...-zai-s

AP Photo

U

12

Systems" Prograbmmers
Manufacturing Data Systems Inc., a rapidly
growing Ann Arbor firm involved in the de-
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technology computer, products and services for
manufacturing applications, is looking for Sys-
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p PASCAL COMPILER
" DATA MANAGEMENT SYSTEM
* INTERACTIVE GRAPHICS DESIGN SYSTEM
* N/C APPLICATIONS SYSTEM
* MRP SYSTEM
* PROCESS PLANNING SYSTEM
Applicants should have a 3.0 G.P.A. or better,
programming experience, CCS 573, CCS 575,
CCS 476 or equivalent. Those qualified and
interested in a challenging growth oriented
opportunity should sign up for a Monday,
March 2 interview at the Engineering Place-
ment Center.

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I nth

FR I.-SAT. $ 3.00
ADELPHI RECORD'S
PAUL
GEREMIA

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enitertain such;ianWi 1Ue..

Hte

rs._.t.:: ....:::: .:..:. .............. ...... _._._ ._ -

An excellent song-
writer and blu e s
singer and a guitar-
ist of such technical
proficiency (not to
mention his'b l u e s
, harp) that he makes
everything ap p e a r
deceptively simple.
And, as Ann Arbor's
own madcat said: "His harp playing and his
guitar playing are great! I kid you not. Don't'
miss him."
WED.-HOOT (Amateur Nite) 75c
THURS.-DICK SIEGAL $1.50"
1421 HILL 8:30 761-1451

RESIDENTIAL COLLEGE PLAYER
present
MIDDLETON 6 ROWLEY'S
THE CHANGELING
As it was Acted (with great Applause) in 1623

was told he must quit his at- .
tempts to fire Sprague. The Daily Official. Bulletin is an
But the committee spokeswo- official publication of the Univer-
man said Sprague had not sity of Michigan. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN FORM to
agreed to either of the provis- 409 E. Jefferson, before 2 p.m -of
ions outlined by Wright and said the day preceding publication and
any story' indiating that such by 2 p.m Friday for Saturday and
Sunday. Items appear once only.
agreement had been reached Student organization notices are
would be incorrect, not accepted for publication. For.-
more information, phone 764-9270.
Wright said: "In this instaneF
I'm 'Marrying Sam' co iducing -Saturday, February 26, 1977
a shotgun wed-ding but naitherI DAY CALENDAR-
party wants to get married. It's
a little hard when you havito WUOM: "They All Talked Rag-
hold the shotgun on both off time," discussion with Rudi mBesh,
"authority on "Ragtime" music; WII-
tham. Bolcom Hazen / Schumacher,
_ _ _ _ _ _ host, "Jazz Revisited.' 12:55 p.m.

FEBRUARY
24,25,26
8 O'clock PM
EAST QUAD
AUDITORIUM

4
i

State
Schools to
get money
LANSING - State officials
say an improving economic pic-
ture will allow them to release
nearly $160 million in payments
to schools, colleges and 1 o c a 1
governments which were held

A Public Service of this newspaper & The Advertising Councill

t
t
I

I-

Admission $1.25

Sun peal
4pmto9pm

Sunday, February 27, 197-7
DAY CALENDAR -
WUOM: Options in Education:
"Community and Junior Colleges," I
p.m.-
Music School: Faculty Chamber
Concert, Rackham Aud., 4 p.m.
Monday, February 28, 1977
DAY CALENDAR -
WUOM: James Horton reviews
Alex Haley's Roots, 10 a.m.
Ctr. Human Growth/Development:
Richard Gordan, National Cancer
Institute, "Computer Modeling of
Neural Tube Closur in Amphibians,"
W. 'Conf, Rm., Rackham, 4 p.m.
Music School: Composers Forum,
SM Recital Hall, 8 p.m.
Musical Society: Yamimi Krishna-
murti, South Indian Dance, Rack-
ham Aud., 8:30 p.m.
TUE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXVII, No. 123
Saturday, February 26, 1977
is edited and managed by students
at the. University of Michigan. News
phone 164-0562. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigap 48109.
Published d a iil y Tuesday through
Sunday norning during the Univer-
sity year at 42, Maynard Street,Ann
Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription
rates: $12 Sept. thru April (2 semes-
ters); $3 by mail outside Anti
Arbor.
Summer session published Tues-
day through Saturday morning.
Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann
Arbor; $7.50 'hy, mail outside Ann
Arbor.

rt( /if
t t
.

tj

Courageous people to work for no pay. Frequently the hours and
conditions are inconvenient or difficult. Occasionally even dan-
gerous. No reward, beyond the gratitude of the people you help.
Apply at your local Red Cross Chapter.

1/21
l -R(

Chickeni
mch Frie

Saladj

AVf r771

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