100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 24, 1977 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-03-24

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Thursday, March 24, 1917

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Three

Thursday, March 24, 1977 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Three

DAILY DIGEST

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

MARCH 24, 1977

International

Confidence

vote

LONDON - Britain smnr
ity Labor government survived
a no-confidence vote last night
in the House of Commons after
forging a pact of political co-
operation with the small Liber-
al party.
The vote was 322 forthe gov-
ernment and' 298 for the opposi-
tion.t
The Liberals, with 13 seats in
the 635-member Commons, held
the balance of power and Prime]
Minister James Callaghan need-
ed their votes to stay in power
and forestall a general election.
Liberal leader David Steel
called the deal "a rather excit-
ing political experiment." It
was denounced by the opposi-
tion Conservatives' floor leader,
Francis Pym, as "some kind of
political shotgun wedding - a
one-night stand if ever there1
was one."
ANOTHER Conservative MP,I
Ronald Bell, called it the "most
remarkable example of twin-
ning since Sodom and Gomor-1
rah."
Labor members cheered
wildly as the result of the vote
was announced.
Margaret Thatcher, leader of 1
the opposition ConservativesE
who introduced the no-confi-
dence motion Friday morning,
looked crestfallen when the vote
was announced and walked out
of the chamber.
The winning margin of 24 wasI
unexpectedly high. W h e n
In th
(Continued from Page 1) -
ball team, much less a star,]
forced him to re-evaluate his
athletic abilities.
"Everyone thinks they're good
in high school," he explains,
"but until you compete with the
best all over the country, you
(can't) really find out how to
rate yourself.]
"MAYBE I'M not good
enough," Brown suggests. But1
he quickly adds, "If I didn't'1
think I was good enough, I
would say that. That isn't my
attitude. I'll always think I was
good enough to the day I gradu-
ate from here even if I never
play a minute."1
But Brown says he'd rather
'demonstrate his abilities on the
field than talk about them: l
"I just kind of keep it to my-..
self," he says, his voice trailing
off. "It's something that I have
to keep in. But I always know
I'm good enough. I really do."
BROWN, WHO was accepted
at Harvard and Cornell Univer-
sities, could probably have
started on either- of those.
schools' football squads. How-I
ever, he opted for Michigan be-
cause football was just as im-
portant to him as academics.
"I just thought I'd never be
satisfied (elsewhere)," he says.
"It's just the competitive nature
that's born in you, or it's not
born in you. If you don't want
to go with the best, then I just
don't think it's worth settling
for second."
Despite his non-starter status
Brown insists that he always;
puts out a 100 per cent effort in
practice sessions. But he's found
it difficult to watch classmates
with whom he played as a fresh-
man on the varsity reserve
squad pass him by.
"YOU JUST figure that (in)
time you'll be up there playing,
but it doesn't always work out
that way," he says. "L've com-
peted with all the guys that play
now - just not on the varsity
leve."

After three seasons of bench-
warming, Brown has retained

Thatcher moved the no-confi-
dence motion the government
had appeared headed for cer-,
tain downfall.
The vote followed angry
scenes in the House of Com-
mons. Conservatives, furious at
the Liberals' decision, scuffled
with them and tried to stop
them from taking their seats.
Emergency fund
WASHINGTON - The United
States may join with other na-
tions to create a $15 billion res-
cue fund to help both developed
and underdeveloped nations
avoid possible bankruptcy a top
U. S. official said.
The fund would be set up be-
cause of concern that some na-
tions may be unable to repay
huge debts they are incurring.
due to the high price of oil. A
substantial share of these debts
are owed to U. S. banks.
U. S. banking leaders such as
David Rockefeller of New.
York's Chase Manhattan Bank
have been saying that banks
cannot maintain the brisk pace,
of lending to underdeveloped na-'
tions of the past few years.
Outstanding loans to poor na-
tions by U. S. and other banks
have climbed from $39 billion toi
$77 billion in little more than
three vears, Rockefeller said.
While there have not been
any major defaults on these
loans, there is concern by some
economists that if one nationi
defaults, it could start a chaini
reaction that could imperil the
stnhility of others.
U. S. officials do not view the
situation as a crisis, but theyi
believe it would be "prudent" to
have an international pool ofl

money available
an emergency.

to draw on

National

i,

Nixon talks
SAN CLEMENTE - Richard
Nixon sat down yesterday with
British talk show host David
Frost to start the first of 12
taped interviews about his life,
his career of almost 30 years
and the Watergate scandal that
drove him from office.
Frost calls the interviews -
Nixon's first since resigning -
the most challenging of his ca-
reer, "particularly since Rich-
ard Nixon is renowned to be an
incredibly private person, and
we want to see the real Richard
Nixon, find out the answer to
that enigma."
The two-hour interview ses-
sions, the last set for April 20,
will be edited down to four 90-
minute programs to be aired in
May on television and radio in
the U. S. and at least 10 for-

1
'
,,
lip
tI,
I

about'$600,000. assistance should be available
Frost reiterated what he's only for land on federal recla-
said before, that Nixon "has no mation projects. The Senate
right to know any of the ques- measure would permit grants
tions in advance nor even to to irrigate areas outside such
preview the edited program be- projects.
fore it is broadcast. So he will The White House Press Office
see it when the rest of America, said existing drought assistance
the rest of the world sees it." programs were worth $1.2 bil-
lion and that the new programs
Drought aid would bring total federal
drought relief to more than $2
WASHINGTON - President billion.
Carter asked Congress for $844j
million in loans and grants yes-
terday to help communities, far- -e
mers, ranchers and businesses --.
stricken by drought in western
and plains states. Child found
In a message to Congress, the
President urged immediate con- dead
sideration of his legislative pro-j
posals, saying: "If we're to be B I R M I N G H A M - Po-
of real help to the people afflict- lice linked the slaying of 11-
ed, time is of the essence." year-old Timothy King yester-
Interior Secretary Cecil An-I day to three earlier child kid-
drus predicted the proposals nap - killings in Detroit's north-
would win quick approval from en suburbs and said the boy
Congress. ha een sxualy sted.
"While we do not pretend thathabensxlymostd
we canprevent every hardship Police said that in all four
or relieve every defect of the slayings, the killer bathed the
severe drought we are facing in bodies of the victims before
many parts of the nation," An- disposing of them and, in all but,
drus said, "we do feel that the one of the cases, left no visible
total program . . . will sub- ; marks of violence.
stantially alleviate some of the Three other suburban young-

Thursday, March 24, 1977 nesday, March 30. Openings include
DAY CALENDAR waiters/waitresses, bus boys, maids.
WUOM: E. F. Schumacher, British lifeguards, social hostess, playschool
An utps shwe te r economist and author, "Small IS teachers, many others. Salary plus
An autopsy showed the boy ea t d hraesmanr rise ora
oy Beautiful: Economics as if People room and board furnished for all
suffocated - the same cause of Mattered," 10 a.m. positions. Call office for appoint-
death in two of the earlier Thomas M. Cooley Lectures: "Ju- ment.
dicial Review and the National Po- Camp Tamarack, M Coed: Will
slyng.litical Process." Jesse H. Choper, interview Monday, March 29 from
The only known lead in Timo- a aIe ya. itrie o Mrh29fo
The nlyknon lad n Tmo-Donald H. Regan, Terrance Sandalow, 9-5. Openings include general coun-
thy's disappearance was a re- and Samuel D. Estep, moderator, 100 selors, bus drivers, arts/crafts in-
port that the boy was seen out- Hutchins Hall, 3:15 p.m. structors, kitchen staff, camp secre-
side the drug store that night Guild House: Poetry reading, Bar- tary. Call office for appointment.
talking to a man between 25 and bara Abelsreading from her works,
35 ers ld wo ws whte ith802 Monroe, 7:30 p.m.
33 years old who was white, with Museum of Anthropology: Dr. Mar- TIlE MICIGAN DAIL.Y
dark brown hair cut in a shag garet Ann Hrdin, Lcyola U., Chicago, Volume LXXXVII, No. 137
style, muttonchop sideburns, a "Decoration and Design," 1518 CC Thursday, March 24, 1977
fair complexion and a husky Little, 8 p.m. is edited and managed by students
build Musical Society: Yugoslav Folk It the University of Michigan. News
u allet, Power Ctr., 8 p.m. phone 164-0562. Second class postage
Music School: Faculty Woodwind paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.
Chemical com m* Quintet, Rackham Aud.; Mozart s Pubi shed d a il1 y Tuesday through
"Cosi fan tutte, Mendelssohn, 8 p.m. Sunday morining during the Univer-
sity year at 421, Maynard Street, Arn
approved SUMMER PLACEMENT Arbor, Michigan 48109, Subscription
3200 S.A.B. - 763-4117 rates: $12 Sept. thru April (2 seines-
LANSING - A Senate com- Camp Cavell, Detroit YMCA 10- ters; $13 by mail outside Ann
mittee voted yesterday to create cated in Lexington, MI: Will inter- Arbor.
vie Moday Mrch28.Cal ofic Summer session published Tues-
a new state commission with viwaMo ny'March 28. Call office day through Saturday morning.
for appointment. Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann
emergency powers to control Nippersink Manor: Large summerAbsrpt5 y ail$outside
dangerous chemicals such as ! resort in S.E. Wisconsin, will inter- Arbor.
PBB and PCP. view Tuesday, March 29 and wed-

eign countries.
According to Frost, the tap-
ings are being done at a private
home near Nixon's estate in
San Clemente, 75 miles south of

The proposed Toxis Sub-
stances Control Act, sent to the
Senate floor on a 4-0 vote of
the Senate Agricultural and Con-
sumer Affairs Committee, also,
requires Michigan residents
under penalty of law to report
suspected chemical contamina-
tion incidents.
With the consent of the gov-
ernor, the 13 - member commis-
sion could ban the sale of chem-
icals or products threatening
human or animal health or the
-environment.
UI

Los Angeles. He declined to worst conditions."{
make public the name of the The West is expected to have
owner of the. home. its lowest water supply in re-
A spokesperson for Frost's corded history this summer. In
Paradine Productions, Inc., Northern Calofirnia, for exam-
which bought exclusive rights ple, the streamflow is 74 per
to interview Nixon, said yester- 'cent below normal.
day's opening interview began At the same time, Andrus ask-
at midmorning. ed the House Interior Commit-
Neither Frost nor his com- tee to trim $300 million from a
pany will say how much is be- $400 million program approved
ing paid Nixon, who signed with by the Senate for drought relief
Frost on Aug. 9, 1975. But pub- on irrigated land. Andrus told
lisher reports put- the fee at the committee the government

sters also have been abducted
and killed in the area in the
past 14 months.
Timothy's fully - clothed body
was dumped in a ditch Tuesday
night - only hours after his
death - alongside a lonely road
in Livonia. He had been held
captive for nearly a week, with
his hands and feet bound for at
least part of that time, follow-
ing his abduction near a Birm-
ingham drug store where he had
just purchased a candy bar.

POWERFUL PEOPLE NEEDED
Because of graduation and term expiration,
Student Government has student openings on
all of the
UNIVERSITY COMMITTEES
S.A.C.U.A. COMMITTEES -
M.S.A. COMMITTEES
POWERFUL PEOPLE are needed to fill
these vacancies and deal with the ad-
ministration and faculty members.
If you feel that you can handle the challenge
and the responsibility, apply now at the M.S.A.
Offices ,3rd floor, Michigan Union.
DEADLINE MARCH 30

Support
Your Local
Poolhouse
TODAY
and
Everybody at the
OXK -Union

tree years he's never played

a

I

his personal pride and won't'
blame others for his plight. He
remains optimistic that he'll get
a chance to play next season-$
his senior year.
"I don't like to see anybody
get hurt," he says, "but it gets
down to such a vicious, compe-
titive situation. "If they get hurt,
hell, if they're in my position,
I'm not going to worry about
it. I feel for them personally,1
but after a while you've got to
look after yourself."
BRQWN IS quick to point out
that he doesn't want to be giv-
en an opportunity to play next
year merely as "a token of ap-
preciation" or because the
coaches feel sorry for him.
And while football is very im-
portant to him now, Brown, a
junior in the Business Ad school,
recognizes that his future tran-
scends the line of scrimmage.
"But you've got to try to pull
yourself through even if it's de-
pressing, which it has been for
me for three years," he sighs.

credit for the Wolverines' suc-
cess.
"I'm not the type of person
to hang onto something for the
glory that goes along with the
ride," he says. "A lot of people
can't understand that. They
don't know the effort that goes
forth. They see the glory and
all of the thrills out on the field
on Saturday, and all they say
is how lucky those guys are to .
be out there."
Brown could' have traveled
with the team to the Rose Bowl
last Jan. 1, but. chose not t- aft-
er realizing that he would not
even be permitted to suit up for1
the game. After the team's dis-'
appointing loss to Southern Cal-
ifornia, he felt no remorse.
"I KNOW a lot of people were
heartbroken," he says, "but not
me. For the guys, I pulled with
all my heart for them because I
knew all the effort they put in.
I could feel for them, but I
didn't feel that bad."

MONOW

that chance to play - a chance
that may never come.
"Maybe I'll look back aad I'lli
say (to myself), 'You were a
nobody, a big deal.' But maybe'
if I find a little personal satis-
faction within myself, then it's
worthwhile."
HE ADMITS a large measure
of frustration and bitterness to-
ward his experiences with the
football program, but recalls the
pleasures he's obtained from the
sport.
"For something that played
such a large part in my life
now to say goodbye to it dotlly.
When I was a child, it's difficult
I guess maybe I'm hanging on
to something that I loved when
I was a kid and I know that my
days are numbered and I want
to take every one of those days
that I have available to me," he
says.
Brown is getting into shape
now for his final season, cau-
tiously optimistic that he might

the same time, he can't forget
his three previous seasons spent
watching the action from the
bench.
"IT'S NOT easy," he admits.
"'I try. I hang in there. And
it's not all that glamorous, but
there's a top and a bottom to
everything. I just hope I don't
have to stay on the bottom too
long. That's what I'm working
for - to get out."'
MOUNTAIN
TRAIL SERVICE
Personalized' maps and narra-
tives of W e s t e r n areas for
hikers, bikers and naturalists.
For FREE brochure write:
MTS
Box 31, Superior, Mt. 59872

Brown doesn't , regret the get that nod from Bo and trot
BROWN IS proud to be a ' hours he's spent working to get out onto the Tartan Turf. But at
member of the Big Ten cham-
pionships team, but takes no
HARLOWE and BARRYMORE in 1932
DINNER AT EIGHT
if George Cukor's "Dazzling tragi - comedy.'
About a group of society's finest who keep up
appearances while the world-and their own
y'OU lives-crumble with the depression outside their
poors. All-star cost including John Barrymore,
see Wallace Berry and Jean Harlowe.
news Fri: W.C. FIELDS AND ME
a llenCINEMA GUILD TONIGHT AT OLD ARCH AUD.
7:00 and 9:03 Admission $1.25
76-DAILY . .............. .......
Tonight in Auditorium A, Angell Hall
Thursday, March 24
T CUL-DE-SAC

i

I

WHY IS THIS YEAR
DIFFERENT?

BECAUSE .

This Year You Can Have a

(Roman Polanski, 1966) 7:00 ONLY-AUD A
A tale of a middle-aged, whimpering asexual whose gorgeous wife
loves him enough to dress him in her nighties. Interrupting this
strange form of bliss is a gangster needing a hideout. Mean and
sadistic or slapstick comedy, depending on how you look at it.
The jury at the Berlin Film Festival liked it well enough to award
it their Best Film Award and Polanski' still thinks it's his best
film. Donald Pleasence, Francoise Dorleac, Jack MacGowron, Jaque-
line Bisset.
Fearless Vampire Killers
(Roman Polanski, 1967) 9:00 ONLY-AUD A
To call the FEARLESS VAMPIRE KILLERS a parody of horror
films or even a loving homage is to underrate it to an absurd
degree. A far more funny and sophisticated film than YOUNG
FRANKENSTEIN, FEARLESS VAMPIRE KILLERS has moments of
sheer Gothic horror, and it's obvious if Polanski had taken out
his tongue from his cheek completely, this would have been one
of the scariest films ever made. Polanski not only shades the film
with his usual dark themes, he turns in a fine performance as
the professor's "gofer." Jack MacGowran; Sharon Tate.
Plus: WHEN ANGELS FALL, a color Polanski short
ADMISSION $1.25 SINGLE FEATURE
$2.00 DOUBLE FEATURE
F
Friday, Mar. 25 and Saturday, Mar. 26 in MLB:
TL. A A... b....:- - ..... A L.. ...A -

I

PASSOVER SEDER
AS YOU'VE NEVER HAD !
A Passover Seder that will make you feel that
YOU-not your ancesters-left Egypt.
Please make reservations before March 29th

7:00 &9:00
THE
EAGLE
WILL
LAND
TOMOR-M

I-
anywhere on
earth clothes
ts
e -EN
i it 17 \

r

I

rLJARArf Lfi I1CC

fl

I

II

i

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan