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.

September 16, 1976 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-09-16

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

Page Ten

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, September 16. 1976

eD

-1 1 -, . .

I

ONE MORE CHANCE
-- YOU CAN STILL ENROLL
IN
PROJECT
OUTRE CH

Students pin down
Ford on issues

Demonstrators fail
to mar Ford visit

President returns
to his alma mater

Psych. 201

2 credits

(Continued from Page Nine)
Q. No, Mr. Mardian is no!
longer there but the local judge
in the case has been accused
of influencing the jury along
with 2,000 legal errors in the
case - he's now an Appeals
Court judge,the local prosecu-
tor is now a U.S. District At-
torney. So all these people who
were involved in this payoff are
doing well for themselves ex-
cept these ten people who are
now serving time. I would like
very respectively to draw your
attention to this case. I have
and others can much more skill-
fully document this. And if you
can give your attention to this,
then I'm sure someone in your
administration is responsible for
handling this kind of affair. I'd;
be willing to give you any kind

Come to: 554 Thompson
or call 764-9279
THE DEADLINE IS FRIDAY
SEPT. 17 AT 4:00 P.M.
COMPLIMENT THEORY WITH EXPERIENCE

of information I have and what
the congressmen have intro-
duced into the Congressional)
Record. In 1975 the Honarable
John Conyers of Detroit intro-
duced a very lengthy entry into'
the Congressional record on this
subject.
A. Well, I know Congressman
John Conyers very well and I
know Congressman Bob Kasten-
meier very well. I am not famil-
iar with the facts of this case
but I will have somebody on
my staff look into it. I think
a president has to be very cir-
cumspect in saying what he will
do on anything involving the
Department of Justice because
where as you might want me
to do something in this case,
there are other cases where I
think you would be very strong-
ly opposed to the president in-
ly opposed to the President in-
volving himself.-
Q. According to this Congress-
mans findings, the U.S. govern-
ment has been involved illegal-
ly in this case and their argu-
ment is that there has been:
collusion and conspiracy on the
part of the federal government
and the state of North Carolina.
A. Well I'll have one of my
people talk to John Conyers
and/or Bob Kastenmeier.
Join The Daily's
Sports Department
Phone 764-0562

(continued from Page 1)
the wrong signs.
"We're not weirdos, we're
just on strike," complained one
striker, who held an "Amnesty
for veterans" sign but wore a
pro-Ford button. "You see, I'm
for Ford, but they (the leftists)
gave us the wrong signs." He
pointed to the chanting circle,I
and said "they're a bunch of
commies."
JOE TIBONI, a leader of the
ad hoc protestors, said: "What
made me start it last weekE
was just that I'm a revolution-
ary, I'm a political person." He
said he had contacted "other
leftists in Ann Arbor" to turn
nr+ nr +Tn _^ -

screamed "The Victors" with
the Michigan Band; shouted
down football announcer Bob
Ufer's comparison of "the win-
ningest .football team in the
country" to "the winningest
football team member - Presi-
dent Ford;" gave Betty Ford a
near - unanimous standing ova-'
tion; and roared disapproval of
Ford's South Africa policy.
Outside, a crowd numbering
over 2000, according to Ann Ar-
bor police estimates, pressed
up against the doors and milled
around the grounds listening to
the President's remarks, which
were broadcast over loudspeak-
ers.

tCoutnued irn Page 1)
the arena eitig questiuAed by
a score of stuuents.
"That's kind of courageous of
him," she said, casually munch-
ing chocolate chip cookies. "I
think they'll give him a hard
time.''
However, several students
who did question Ford reported
the session proceeded smooth-
ly, and were pleased with both
their own questions and the,
President's manner of response.
"HE ANSWERED the ques-
tions pretty straightforwardly,"
said Pilot Program sophomore
Laurie Gold, adding there was
"nothing incredible" about the

I

out for the p
Inside, the
fusing mix

1977-78 MARSHALL-RHODES-POWER-
LON DON EXCHANGE SCHOLARSHIPS
Nominations and applications for Senior Scholarships are now being
accepted. These scholarships support successful candidates for one or
more years of study in Great Britain. The programs include:
1) Marshall Scholarships (two years of study at any British
University, males and females).
2) Rhodes Scholarships (two years of study at Oxford, males
and females).. .
3) Power Fellowship (two years at Magdalene College, Cam-
bridge, males only)...
4) London Exchange Fellowship (one year, University Col-
lege, London, males and females).
Outstanding seniors and recent graduates are eligible and are encouraged to apply.
Faculty are encouraged to submit names of candidates as well. Please contact Sam
Wheelis, Director of the Office of Study Abroad and Senior Scholarships, International
Center, 603 E. Madison, between 12:00 p.m. and 4:00 p.m.

..

rotest. "I WISH I'd come early," session.
crowd was acon- said one dispirited woman, ' Gold, however, was more en-
which alternately wanted to get in and hear some thusiastic about Ms. Ford's
protests. But this is disgusting; brief exchange with the stu-
it sounds like a goddamn foot- dents.
ball game." "She was adorable, very
Not everyone, however, was friendly," beamed Gold.
so unenthusiastic over the suc-
cess of the demonstrations. Rick M I C H I G A N STUDENT
Barr, Barry Wilson. both 13 Assembly (MSA) President Cal-

|

stood patiently with signs read-
ing, "Guaranteed jobs for all
is our human right."

y

see
news
happen
call
76-DAILY

"This is my first time demon-
strating," said Barry, "and
there are lots of students doing
the same thing. Most of the:
people who came, they're not
for Ford. They just wanted to
see the President."
Perhaps, a junior high stu-
dent, who claimed her heart
still belonged to Mo Udall,
summed up the awed atmos-
phere best.
When asked if she would join
in with protestors to boo the
President, she answered, "No.
My mother told me not to boo
- it's disrespectful."

For First Year
Students
and

1

Underclass
Students
PRE-MEDICALSi (Health
SCienCe
INFORMATION MEETING
CA R E E R . ft-1-1 .,__,,

vin Luker emerged from the
meeting with mixed feelings.
"I still find that I philosophic-
ally disagree with where Ford's
coming from," Luker said, "but
I didn't disagree with the way
he presented himself."
C. C. Leslie, chairwoman of
University of Michigan Stu-
dents for President Ford, add-
ed, "We were interested in get-
ting answers to well thought-
out questions and we got it."
M E A N W H I L E, Ford
found twenty spare minutes to
pay the football team a sur-
prise visit at Michigan Stadium,
the same shrine where he thrill-
ed fans with his athletic prowess
over forty years ago.
"We didn't expect him at
practice," said Coach Schem-
bechler, who really didn't mind
the visit that much.
However, Bo decided to stay
away from last night's sneech,
fearing possible presidential
hecklers.
"I DON'T WANT to go there
and get mad," he noted.
Schembechler did the right
thing.
With the voice of the Wol-
verines, Bob Ufer, leading a
spirited athletic and Political
pep rally, roughly 14,000 per-
sons joined with several hun-
dred media persons, two cam-
rns rnii~ical groups, a bevy of
Secret Serv'ice agents, a fire-
cracker thrower, one First
Lady, and one alumnus presi-
dent to produce one of the most
bizarre moments in this "year's
campaign.
GEORGE Cavender's Michi-
gan M a r c h i n g Band even
struck un a rousing version of
"Sweet Georgia Brown" before
the President took to the po-
dium.
Cavender later denied that
the rendition -was inspired by
Ford's southern opponent, Jim-
my Carter.
"We play the gamut," Cav-
endar said, "One old tune, one
march, one Michigan tune and:
one rock tune."

.r

S)

P R I O R T O H I S for-
mal speech, Ford captured the
enthusiastic ovation of an ath-
letically partisan crowd with
his mention of the number one-
ranked Wolverines. The Presi-
dent also spoke in endearing
terms of his wife, noting that
since their honeymoon, "Mich-
igan and Ford have been win-
ners ever since."
Ms. Ford, who was introduced
at the podium by her husband,
received 'a popular welcoie.
But it was the cacaphonous
combination of heckling, thun-
derous applause, and a loud
firecracker burst that punctuat-
ed the President's prepared re-
marks.
THE FIRECRACKER burst
scurried a militia of law offic-
ers to the to rows of the arena
while reporters immediately
galloed to telephone lines.
Nobody was hurt in the blast,
and Ford continued his speech.
Afterwards, in a reception
for the Fords, University Presi-
dent Robben Fleming ex-
pressed concern over the ap-
parent conflict of an academic
institution becoming involved
as a sringboard for a political
campaign.
"WE'RE IN a bind," he said,
adding that he will likely re-
ceive many letters concerning
the conflict.
Fleming also said he was not
surprised by the amount of
heckling in the arena, and ad-
mitted he had informed Ford
of the possibility beforehand.
University Vice President for
Academic Affairs Frank Rhodes
termed the crowd 'surprisingly
good - humored." However,
Rhodes was forced to wait out-
side the arena with the other
2,000 persons whose late arriv-
als could not be accommodated.
"I really didn't see any-
thing," the administer admit-
ted sheepishly.
Quake
rocks
Italy*,
5 die
UDINE, Italy (AP) - Strong
tremors jolted the quake-rav-
aged Friuli area again yester-
day, knocking down hundreds
of buildings and spreading new
fear through a land that has
been shaking for more than
four months. At least five per-
sons were repprted dead, two
from heart attacks.
Dozens of persons were in-
jured, many of them from jump-
ing out of windows. Rescue
teams started digging through
land and rockslides that report-
edly buried several cars, possi-
by with people trapped inside.
AUTHORITIES started evacu-
ating residents of the worst-hit
area in the northeastern corner
of Italy, moving them southward
to the Adriatic coastal flatlands.
Damage stretched over a wide
area of Friuli, which is between
the Carnic Alps and the Adri-
atic, and reached as far as
Padua, 78 miles southwest of
Udine.
The tremors were felt into
Austria and Yugoslavia, in
Strasbourg, France, and slightly
as far south as Florence.
IN VENICE, tourists and resi-

dents ran outside in pajamas,
with some persons reported hos-
italized with heart problems. A
ew cornices and roof tiles fell
n Venice, but there was no re-
port of serious damage to his-
oric sights there.

Mon. Sept. 27-4:00 p.m.
OR
Tues. Sept. 28-1:30 p.m.
Planning $
Placement Auditorium B, Angell Hall
Information on Course Planinng,
Medical School Requirements, Cre-
dentials, Prospects for Admission

Rush a house
Find a home.
Register for Rush:
CALL 663-4505

d

* *

i '
,; i
i!
'
I
f(
I
i M ,
f
- _-_
--

or FISHBOWL, Sept. 13-16-Noon-4 p.m.

MASS MEETING
Thurs., Sept. 16, 7:30 p.m.
third floor, Michigan Leaguej

. ._ '{ .. _ +'. i'" :!'.a \~}I' _ it ar r. . .'

6° - '.y {g 1> :fii:. :: ' "I : :,~; 'l

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan