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.

April 07, 1977 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-04-07

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

gage Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, April 7, 1977

r'age Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY Thursday, April 7, 1977

SUMMERTIME... 2DAILY
and the livings challenging! If you'd like to work with kids From Wire Service Reports
this summer and you've got energy, patience, and spirit, .
we'd like you to join us at CAMP TAMARACK. We've got . Ta}.
openings for counselors, drivers, nurses, nature-campcraft i ternational
specialists, supervisors, and kitchen crew. CAMP TAMA- __
RACK is the summer camping program sponsored by the ! .
Detroit Jewish community, and the season runs from June Fighting
20 to August 28. Our recruiters will be on compus THURS- j ene ve
DAY, APRIL 14 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. in the Career Place-Bt
ment Office in the S.A.B. Please call Mrs. Cooper at 763- 4' BEIRUT s yestiian guer-
;' rillas said yesterday that they
4117 for an appointment or write to Fresh Air Society, had withstood tank attacks by
6600 W. Maple Rd., West Bloomfield, Ml 48033. 4i right-wing Christians and sent
"suicide squads" to clear right-
ists from a 12-mile stretch of
Lebanon's southern border with

DIGEST APRIL 7,1977

Israel.
Christian forces, which some
witnesses said were helped by
Israeli artillery firing from
across the border, insisted they
held the upper hand. But the
rightist radio said top Christians
were considering an appeal to
Arab leaders to intervene and
stop the fighting.
In Israel, artillery and light
weapons fire could be heard to
the north and infirmaries were
treating wounded Christian
fighters.
The Palestinians and allied
Moslem leftists, who fought the
Christians in Lebanon's civil
war, were attempting to re-
capture five villages which
would reopen supply routes in-
land from the Mediterranean
coast.
Top Christian leaders were

t
:
l
f
i
l
i

to meet near Beirut, and their
side's radio said an appeal for
Arab intervention was a possi-
bility.
The fighting, rekindled last
week, raised the threat of a
head-on collision between Is-
rael and Syria, whose troops
make up most of the Arab army
which has kept peace elsewhere
in Lebanon since the end of the
19-month civil war last year.
National

Both industry and union of-
ficials say that if arbitration
hhs to be used, it will spell an
end to the unprecedented peace
pact.
The bargaining format, first
tried in the 1974 steel talks, has
helped to eliminate the "boom-
bust" cycle that had character-
ized the steel industry because
of anticipated strikes.
The practice had 'been for
customers to stockpile steel in
anticipation of a strike, and
then work off the extra supplies
following a settlement. This us-
ually led to large layoffs of
steelworkers.

the law.
Previously the protestors had
demanded that Califano sign
into law a set of regulations
proposed to bring the handi-
capped under the law.
The blind, deaf and otherwise
disabled demonstrators began
their sit - in in Califano's re-
ception area and at regional of-
fices in San Francisco and New
York Tuesday afternoon.
At the center of the dispute is
a complex set of proposed regu-
lations designed to implement
a 1973 law that extended to the
handicapped civil rights guar-
antees similar to those for

was defeated Tuesday by one
vote but reconsidered by the
House yesterday.
The House also completed
work on the remaining three
bills of a six-bill package aimed
at taking top level drug dealers
off the street.
It narrowly approved an
amendment to the wiretap bill
prohibiting police from break-
ing into homes to install wire-
taps or electronic bugging de-
vices.
The wiretapping bill was op-
posed by civil libertarians who
claimed it would constitute an
invasion of privacy.

MI NORITY STU DENTS
STILL LOOKING FOR FALL HOUSING ??
Check Out the Coops!!
member owned,
member controlled,
and member run at low cost.
For a short, informal presentation with slides and refresh-
ments on coop life and the affirmative actions program,
come to Stevens Coop, 816 S. Forest, at 7:30 P.M. on April 7,
or to Trotter House at 7:30 P.M., Thursday, April 14.

I

Contract

talks

I
E

I

LADIES' or CHILDREN'S
HAIRCUTTING
A SPECIALTY!
DASCOLA
STYLISTS
ARBORLAND-.971-9975
MAPLE VILLAGE-761-2733
I E. LI BcRTY-66$-9329 I
E. UNIVERSITY-662-0354
2ND ANNUAL
MICHIGAN SYMPOSIUM
ON
BLACK PSYCHOLOGY
FRIDAY, APRIL 8
"The Black Family:

continue HEW sit-in
WASHINGTON - With time WASHINGTON - Some pro-
running short and the future of gress was, reported yesterday in
a historic no-strike agreement negotiations to end the sit-in at'
at stake, labor negotiators were the Department of Health, Edu-
still haggling yesterday over cation and Welfare by about 50
contract terms for 340,000 steel- disabled protestors demanding
workers. enforcement of civil rights laws
Union and industry negotia- for the nation's handicapped.
tors faced a self-imposed dead- Sporadic discussions between
line tonight for reaching agree- demonstration leaders and top
ment before any unresolved HEW officials began Tuesday
contract issues would go to ar- night, and by yesterday after-
bitration. noon there were indications the
The industry's experimental demonstrators had softened
negotiating agreement bans an their demands.
industry wide strike and pro- Leaders said they were pre-
vides for arbitration instead. ' pared to leave the building if=
However, both sides are anx- they got a "positive response"
ious to avoid allowing any third E from HEW Secretary Joseph
party to write their contract Califano about when and how
terms. the administration will enforce
H - ~-------- -

i

black and women. But supporters said the' mea-
sure contained adequate safe-
guards, such as a requirement
State ; that police agencies obtain the
approval of a three-judge Michi-
gan Court of Appeals panel be-
'Drui andfore installing taps.
' r g andThe anti-drugppackage, all
wiretaps portions of which now have
been sent to the, Senate, would
LANSING - The state House impose mandatory life sen-
yesterday reversed itself and tences for possession or sale
approved a measure allowing of large cuantities of heroin,
state and local police agencies; cocaine and other hard drugs.
to use wiretaps in major drug ! Lesser mandatory sentences
investigations. would be imnosed for posses-
The bill, which was approved sion or sale of smaller amounts
59-41 and sent to the Senate, of the drugs down to 50 grams.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
+.Y{q,,vr?{. N . r'{::"::{{ tifr. ".'.:t? { ::s'. ";"}tT;; i";C:ev, ".;r r,'.vi ;.;v vsmrnyp fa w !rv1:

For more info: call ICC office

662-4414

r

k

OR I nnerDynamic
Doug 761-1058 RACKHAM AMPHITHEATER
________4-4:30
Be the Easter Bunny '1
with Homegrown
,,EASTER LILLIt $1.00 per bloom
A wide assortment of blooming ard foliage plants,
plus quality fresh flowers for in town or out of town
delivery.
EASTER HOURS
Sat.-8:30-6:00Q
Sun. --9:00-1 :00,
,hJISEN S I
-iowers
Onn iareor
41
LAST 3 DAYS

URBAN
PLANNING

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN FORM to
409 E. Jefferson, before 2 p.m. of
the day preceding publication and
by 2 p.m Friday for Saturday and
Sunday. Items appear once only.
Student organization notices are
not accepted for publication. For
more information, phone 764-9270.
Thursday, April 7, 1977
DAY CALENDAR T

Will interview Monday, April11from
9 to 5. Openings include] gen. coun-
selors, arts/crafts, waterfront (WSI),
nurse, program dir., register by
phone or in person.
Good Humor Corp., Detroit, MI.
Will interview Monday, April 11 from
9 to 5. Good money - be outdoors
all day. Opportunities in other cities
also - Chicago, Baltimore, Pitts-
burgh, and others.*Register in per-
son or by phone.
Camp Maplehurst, MI. Coed.: Will
interview Tuesday, April 12 from

AT 1HUNTER
The Department of Urban Affairs at Hunter College of the
City University of New York offers a two-year, 60-credit
program leadinq to a MASTER OF URBAN PLANNING
degree.
Action oriented, Hunter's program grapples with social
and economic problems and explores the areas of housing,
transportation, environmental and health care planning.
Fieldwork odortuniti-s abound-in city and suburban
planning agencies, in neighborhood groups, in community
development organisations.
Requirements are flexible and an able, diverse, and ex-
perienced faculty is ready to add quidance and direction to
student goals.
Extensive finoncial aid is voilable. Current costs are
$750 a semester for City residents and $1,000 for non-C Y
reiden, us activity fees.
For mar informa/lon and aisuon swon aplicalions write.
Director Graduate P r o g r a m in Urban Planning,
Hunter College, C.U.N.Y., 790 Madison Avenue, New
York, New York 10021, 212 360-5594

C
C
c
E
F
t
C
l
E
9
i

WO:EiaehDouvan, "The, 1 to 5. Must be 20 or over. Open-
F'amilyIn Contemporary America: ings include riding (eastern, West-
Changes and Prospects," 10 a.m. ern), nurse, tennis, sports, sailing,
Physics/Astronomy: S. L. Wu, scuba, photography, drama. Register
CERN, MIT, "Production of Muon by phone or in person.
Pairs at ISR and PETRA," 2038 Ran-
-all Lab., 2 p.m.; R. Stencel, "Emis-
gion Lines in the wings of Ca II H voum LXXVIIN. 4l9
sin'ie nteWnso aI ieaK in Cool Stars," 845 Dennison;' Volume XVIIANo14
and Thursday, April 7, 1977
B. Sakita, CCNY, "Method of Collec- '17
tive Coordinates in Quantum Field !s edited and managed by students
rheory," 2038 Randall Lab., 4 p.m. at the University of Michigan. News
Statistics: Stanley Wasserman, phone 164-0562. Second class postage
Carnegie-Mellon U., "Stochastic Pro- paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.
cesses for Directed Graphs," 2433 Published d a i I y "uesday through
Mason Hall, 4 p.m. iSunday morning during the Univer-
Guild House: Poetry Reading, Rob- sty year at 420 Maynard Street. Ann
ert Clifford and Jim Robins read- Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription
ing from their works, 802 Monroe, rstes: $12 Sept. thru April (2 semes-
7 :30 p~m ters) ; $13 by mail outside Ann
Music School: Campus Orchestra,'Abr
summer session published Tues-
Hill. Aud., 8 p.m. day through Saturday morning.
SUMMER PLAC Tubscripti rates: $6.50 in Ann
32S.A.MER-PLAC3-ENT Arbor; $7.50 by mail outside Ann
3200 S.A.B.-763-4117 Arbr
Camp Oakland, MI. Handicapped:

I

6.-

IR

PF

'BP6S
'I;

7± A 3 $"SS

8 As5

B3A5

529 E. Liberty
Ann Arbor

665-9797

Madew-el
OVERALLS
10.00
-$5. 8A55 - S AS5 A 5 -

BASS " BA5

0BASS

" ASS.

RUGBY
SHIRTS
LONG SLEEVE

LEVI'S
MOVIN ON
CORI

e

14.00
JACKETS
by
LeviR

m
\,

NIM
&
DUROY

9.00

DENIM
&
CORDUROY

AS

0

NO GIMMICKS - Just Good Old Fashioned Bargains Be-
cause of the thousands of items which we carry-it would
be impossible to mark down each item-all regular price
merchandise will be discontinued 20% at the Registers.
Special priced items or items with a Larger discount will be
tagged. This sale is ULRICH'S way of thanking our Regular
customers and introducing ourselves to the many new peo-
ple who might not have heard of us-HAVE FUN!

BOOKSTORE
549 EAST UNIVERSITY
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN

$AV.55 $F)A- 5 - Bit -: "

"3}
91

SHORT SLEEVE
RUGBY
SHIRTS

LEVI (

i

$300,000 Inventory Sale
INVOLVING EVERY ARTICE IN OUR STORE ON BOTH FLOORS EXCEPT
TEXT BOOKS AND SPECIAL ORDERS

hI
eA26S

{/t
.

SHIRTS

9.00

BOYS SIZES
LIMITED
SELECTION

8.00

SOLID, PLAIDS,
CHECKS
S, M, L. XL

I

Am

3

GREAT
SALE
DAYS

SAVE .20c to 50c
ON EVERY DOLLAR YOU SPEND
wwn wrwwsrw~~wwr w

q55 8K5Z B8A5S -
FRYE 1
MEN'S 9flO
& 20%

BOOTS

F A5S IB455 ? .r- ) SS

.

OFF

LIMITED
SI ZES

Am %F / w

WOMEN'S

H

it

i6.IA ^kAkAlA"IU# - ii- r DUU EAV',ItAibac

II

i

.r.. ,....... . ... .er ll _n c
V"

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan