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November 17, 1976 - Image 8

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1976-11-17

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Page Eight


Wednesday, November 17, ,197

Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY Wednesday, November 17, ~1 976

W e Don't Just
Publish' a Newspaper
SWe meet new people
" We laugh a lot
" We find consolation
" We have T.G.'s
" We play football (once)
" We make money (some)
" We solve problems
" We gain prestige
* We become self confident

Flu shots needle'U'

Committee suspects documents
on King assassination destroyed

(Continued from Page 1)
"It was all a test to see if
we were invaders or not," re-
marked law student Ron Stein-
berg. "If we bleed, then we're
not invaders."
Johnson and Johnson company
to sell millions of band-aids,"
added David Klein.
After abandoning the security
of their cotton balls, the innocu-
lees reflected freely upon their
experience. "It hurt me ... I;
was misled ... I feel this is#
the shared experience of a gen-
eration ... I liked it ... It was
invigorating ... erotic .,. differ-
ent ..." were the overheard re-
Suspicious friends often await-
ed the return of their victim-
acquaintances outside the in-
noculation site.
I don't want to let commu-
nism into my bloodstream,"
said one cynical law student.
Cynics and enthusiasts wish-
ing to be de-swined can ob-

tain their shots today from 9:00
a.m. to 5:00 p.m. at the Union,
Central Campus Recreation
Bldg. and the Hoover Street In-
tramural Bldg.
Ford to
(Continued from Page]1)
of the United States has always
been treated as nonpartisan."
Kissinger then added that
"you can be certain" that the,
basic thrust of American policy
"will be supported by the main
line of the Republican Party."'
Kissinger's remarks came-
during a speech and questioon-
and-answer session with dele-
gates attending the North At-
lantic Treaty Organization (NA-
TO) Assembly, a group of legis-
lators and parliamentarians re-
presenting NATO countries.
THIS WAS the secretary's
first public appearance since
Carter defeated President Ford.
The secretary in the past two
weeks has refused to speak to
newsmen. He limited question-
ing yesterday to delegates.
When asked what he would
tell Carter on Saturday, Kissing-
er resnonded:
"I have spent so much time
finding Plains on a map I have-
n't had much time to think about
what I would say."1
I N OTHER developments;
Vice-president elect Wal'er Mon-:
dale met with Carter yesterdav,
and told renorters at the Al-j
bany Ga., airoort that ie will;
be an adviser to the Georrian
on the best possible apnoint-1
ments for their administraion.
Mondale also said Congress is
eager fir the restoration of -a
cooperative and resnect-ifd rela-
tionstii-n bc-tween Presidentxd5

(Continued from Page 1)
i-liding the Memphis Police
l ,nnrtment.
The Memphis Police Depart-
ment has denied that any docu-
ments relating to the King case
have been destroyed.. Lt. Wil-
liam Schultz said that all of the
King files were turned over to
the state attorney general in
lished allegations that some of:
these had been burned in Sep-
tember when the department
destroyed records of its in-,
telligence division. These rec-
ords were burned as the de-
partment faced lawsuits filed
by individuals on whom the
department had allegedly con-
dicted surveillance during the
Sprague was asked through=
a spokesperson if the docu-
ments he was referring to were

the same as those mentioned
in the oublished allegations. He
replied "no comment," but add-
ed that his information did not
come from news reports.

i'g, saving "An important mis-
sion I think we have is to con-
dict a public open forum" into
the two murders which have
been "gnawing at the consci-

At the unexpected public ses-' ence ofte puolc."
sion of the House Committee Chairman Thomas Downing,
on Assassinations, Gonzales ask- (D-Va.), acknowledged that the
ed staff attorney Robert Ozer if evidence to be presented to the
he had any reason to believe committee was not classified
that documents relating to the and was already on the public
King case had been destroyed record, but urged the hearing
"since the constitution of this be closed because he said "we

"YES SIR," Ozer replied. "I'
believe there are some docu-
ments that have been destroy-
The hearing, originally ex-
pected to be held in secret, was
opened to the public after a
motion to gointo executive ses-
sion failed on a 6-6 vote. Rep.
Christopher Dodd (D-Conn.), led
the argument to open the hear-

have no way of knowing if some
member might ask a question
that requires a sensitive an-
. AFTER OZER had made his
statement about the destruction
of the documents, Sprague im-
mediately suggested that any
further questions on that sub-
ject be asked in executive ses-

'U' ready to im pement new
minority advocate program

o We debate vital


* We drink 5c Cokes

COST.. .

(Continued from Page 1)
versity plans to retain Garland
and Mendiola, and hire two new
stiff members, one Native'
American and one Asian Amer-
"There was a concern on theI
part of the Asian and Nativd
American students, and we tried
to resoond to that concern,"
said Director of Community
Services Thomas Moorehead.
"They wanted someone they
could go to for help, and we
have tried to give them that."
"This new program calls for!
us, to be a lot more special-
ized," he continued. "Under the
ald system, the two advocates
were Jacks of all trades, and
masters of none. Now they will

each be expected to be an ex-
pert in their special field."
BUT GARLAND doesn't buy
"I agree that the Asian stu-
dents and the Native American
students need an advocate," he
said, "and I have been saying
for a long time that the whole
program needs to be expanded.
But it takes one of their own
to deal with their problems on
a girt level, just as it takes
a black to deal with a black
and a Chicano to deal with a
"This program glosses all
kinds of minorities into hav-
ing the same kinds, of prob-
lems," he added, "and that
just isn't trute. Sometimes an
Asian student or a Chicano stu-
dent can relate to me, but most
of the time they can't."
MOOREHEAD refuted Gar-
land's charge, explaining that
a student could still request
to speak to someone of his or



her own national origin.
"If a student comes in and
says to us that they would like
to deal with someone of like
ethnic background, then we will
have thatstudent speak to both
the expert in their area of con-
cern, and the staff membe who
is a member of the like minori-
ty," he said. "This way we will
be able, to give all minority
students the best assistance we
The reorganization process be-
gan in March 1975, when Vice-
President for Student Services
Henry Johnson and Moorehead
organized a committee of stu-
dents, faculty members and ad-
Sministrators to study both the
Sgoals and philosophy of the ad-
vocate system.
similar programs at 15 peer
universities, and solicited ideas
from those institutions, asawell
tas from student groups, facul-
ty, and administrators here.
Johnson then presented the com-
mittee's report to the Univer-
sity's executive officers, and the
plan was approved last spring.
Moorehead added that he
hopes to set up a forum be-
tween Johnson, committee mem-
bers, interested students, and
himself,to discuss the plandbe-
fore Thanksgiving. He then
plans to accept applications for
the two new positions during the
first week of December. If all
goes well, the program should
be implemented yearly next
I term.

Come by 420 Maynard St.
Call: 764-0560 or 764-0562



-, 1


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Two scholarshios are awarded annually. Interested
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January 14, 1977. A good command of German is
necessary, preference is given to students who have
completed the MA. degree. Contact Sam Wheelis,
LS&A Office of Study Abroad, International Center,
603 E. Madison for details.


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