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September 25, 1975 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-09-25

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, September 25, 1975

BARRY
McGVIRE
THE 2nd
CHAPTER OF ACTS
"A Band
Called David"
THURSDAY, SEPT. 25
PIONEER HIGH SCHOOL
7:30 p.m.

FOREIGN SERVICE
r of the
UNiTED STATES OF AMERICA
is looking for qualified
men and women to be:
political/labor officers
economists
administrative officers
-consular officers
and for the V.S. Information Agency
information/cultural officers
Work-and erve-in Washington and
overseas. You must be an American
citizen and 21 (or 20 if you have
completed your junior year) in order
to take the written examination which
will be given this year on December 6.
Entering -pay levels are between
$10.520 and $14,745. Applications for
the December examination must be
submitted by October 31. For
additional information and applica-
tions write to:
Board of Examiners
Room 7000
Department of State
WashingtonD.C. 20520

Court appoints doctors

(Continued from Page 1)
bery, the law enforcement
source in Sacramento added.
Kilgore's fingerprints also
were found on one of the cars,
the source confirmed.
SOLIAH, a house painter and
associate of Kilgore, was in-
dicted by a federal grand jury
in San Francisco Wednesday on
charges of harboring Hearst.
He was also charged with be-
ing an accessory after the fact
to the robbery by SLA mem-
bers of a San Francisco branch
of the Hibernia Bank on April
15, 1974.
Soliah was arrested last week
along with Hearst and three
other members of the Symbio-
nese Liberation Army.
No charges have been filed
against Kilgore, 27, and the
Soliah sisters, Kathy, 28, and
Josephine, 24.
A PUBLISHED report that
Hearst's defense was prepared
before her arrest was termed
"patently untrue" by Reg Mur-
phy, editor and publisher of
the San Francisco Examiner.
A e

Hearst's father, Randolph, is
president of the newspaper.
"There is not any possibility
of the case having been con-
structed months ago," Mur-
phy told reporters. "The law-
yers were not hired until Thurs-
day. The lawyers interviewed
Patty on Saturday for the first
time.
"At that time, they took her
story down on paper, typed it
up, and allowed her to make
some changes. It was typed
again on Monday and she again
wrote in changes. She signed

man, Dr. Chalmers Johnson, a
University of California, Berke-
ley, brainwashing expert to join
the team.
"My main work is in the stu-
dy of guerrilla warfare," he
said. "And I would be more in-
clined to make out a case that
she was an active urban guer-
rilla rather than she was a vic-
tim of brainwashing."

f

DR.
viewed
war in
been
Northl

JOHNSON also inter-
many U.S. prisoners.of
the Korean war who had
brainwashed by their
Korean and Chinese cap-

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the final copy Monday night. tors.
He added: "The one thing
ONE OF the psychiatrists ap- known about brainwashing is
pointed by Federal Judge Oliv- that it isn't at all long-lasting."
er Carter to evaluate Hearst's He said of the defense conten-
condition was Dr. Seymour Pol- tion that Hearst's mind had
lack of the University of South- been altered for 19 months by
ern California. Pollack testified her kidnapping experience:
for the prosecution at the trial
of Sirhan Sirhan for the 1968 IT SOUNDS to me much more
assassination of Senator Robert like a clever defense than a de-
Kennedy. scription of reality."
A second psychiatrist, Don- Dr. Margaret Singer, a psy-
aId Lunde, assistant professor chologist for the University of
of psychiatry at Stanford Uni- California at Berkeley, was ap-
versity Medical Center, has tes- pointed to run tests for the-team
tified at murder trials and is Tfepsychiarxts.
the author of the book "Murder The four are expected to be-
and adnr ess"gin tests immediately on Hearst
and Madness." at the San Mateo County Jail,
The third was Dr. L.J. West, south of here, where Hearst has
head of the department of psy- been held since she was cap-
chiatry at the University of Cal- tured last Thursday at the end
ifornia at Los Angeles. of a bizarre, 19-month, nation-
wide hunt.

2

41

Court sets Harris'
bail at $500,000
REDWOOD CITY, (R) - Bail was set at $500,000 each for
William and Emily Harris, traveling comrades of Patricia
Hearst, at a confused court hearing yesterday.
Conflicting court orders temporarily disrupted plans to
transfer the two Symbionese Liberation Army (SLA) members
to Los Angeles later yesterday to face arraignment there on 18
state felony charges.
BUT ONE of the conflicting orders was ,withdrawn and of-
ficials said the transfer would take place as scheduled.
The Harrises, who were arrested in San Francisco last week,
are being held on a variety of charges growing out of a shoot-
ing at a Los Angeles sporting goods store on May 16, 1974.
The charges include kidnaping, robbery, car theft and as-
sault with intent to commit murder. Federal weapons charges
against the two were dropped Tuesday, paving the way for
early prosecution of the state case.
THE $500,000 bail on the federal charges was replaced by
the $500,000 bail on the state counts.
Harris, 30, was dressed in an orange prison jump suit dur-
ing the brief session. A chain was around his waist, but his
hands were not bound.
His 28-year-old wife wore a flowered blouse and blue pants
and laughed during a short conversation with her attorney after
the court, session ended.
The Harrises' attorney, Anne Flower Cuming, presented Mu-
nicipal Court Judge Wilbur Johnson with an order from a San
Francisco judge directing the two to appear in San Francisco
Thursday morning.
"I DON'T have the slightest idea what the order is for," was
Judge Johnson's reaction during the five-minute court session.
Johnson did not rule on the order immediately, saying he
wanted to study it.
Contacted in San Francisco, Superior Court Judge Claude
Peraso, who issued the order, said shortly after the hearing
that he hqd canceled his order, because it was a mistake.
"THAT order is tnoot. I wasn't aware of the hearing in San
Mateo County," he said.
San Mateo Co mtv Dist. Atty. Keith Sorenson said Peraso's
cancelling his order cleared up the confusion.
"Tt would annear that the action by the San Francisco Su-
nerior Court 1udge clears up any confusion in this situation;" he
said.
"The Los Angeles authorities are free to pick up the Har-
rises at Prv time."
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
The Daily Official Bulletin is an men: 4554 Kresge I noon.
official publication of the Uni- Pendleton Arts Info Ctr.: "Open
versity of Michigan.. Notices # Hearth," Mesha the Clown, Union,
should be sent in TYPEWRIT- noon.
TEN FORM to 409 E. Jefferson. A-v Ctr.: films on aging, M2525
before 2 p.m. of the day pre- SPH II, 12:10 pm.
ceding publication and by 2 Nuclear Structure Seminar: R.
p.m. Friday for Saturday and Koshel, Ohio U., "Coupled-Chan-
Sunday. Items appear only once. nels Effects in Direct Nuclear Reac-
Student organization notices are tions," P&A Colloq. Rm., 4 pm.
not accepted for publication.- Geology: Mineralogy: D. B. Ma-
For mere information, phone-, curda, "The Ecology of Crinoids-
S7'64-9270.Present and Past," 2501 CC Little,
4 pm.
Thursday, September 25 Ctr. for Near East & N. African
Studies: Colloquium, Egypt & Ot-
Day Calendar toman' Maritime Geography in the
WUoM: 1975 Amer. Bar Assoc. 16th - Century, 3050 Frieze Bldg., 4
highlights, in Montreal, Canada, pm.
10 am. Africa Week: G. Uzoigwe, "The
Chemical Seminar: 'tDesign Tech-, Rise and Fall of General Gowon:
niques, Mechanics of Mass Trans- The Future of Nigeria,4 pm.;" All
fer from Packed Beds," 3513E. Eng., Masrui, "Idi Amin of Uganda: The
11:10 am. Fourth World," Henderson Em.,
Medical Ctr. Commission for wo- League, a pm.

E

"WEST has a particular back-
ground in brainwashng, having JUDGE CARTER said he had
studied the Korea and Vietnam put no limit on the time the pan-
prisoner situations," commented el could take to make its re-
Carter. port.
At the suggestion of Ms. Cath- He also told the psychiatrists
erine Hearst, Patty's mother, they could report separately if
Judge Crater named a fourth they wished.
Mental Health Research Institute
Seminar Series
DAVID IHILEVICH, Ph.D.
Project Director, Shiawassee County Community
Mental Health Services Board, Saginaw
"Evaluation Model for Community
Mental Health Services"
THURSDAY, Sept. 25, 1975
SEMINAR: 3:45 p.m., MHRI Rm. 1057j
TEA: 3:15 p.m., MH R I Rm. 2059}

*All about TM
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service of today's autombiles (NOT TO INCLUDE TUNE UP). Students
will be able to perform service operations on their own vehicles, such
as: Lubrication, Safety Inspection, and General Vehicle Upkeep.
ANYONE INTERESTED IN ENROLLING IN THIS COURSE MUST CALL
THE AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE CENTER AT 434-1555 AND PRE-REGIS-
TER. CLASS SIZE WILL BE LIMITED TO 18. YOU MUST BE PRE-REGIS-
TERED TO BE IN THE COURSE.
LOCATION
Washtenaw Community College
Automotive Service Center
5115 CARPENTER ROAD-YPSILANTI, MICHIGAN
PHONE: 434-1555
COST-$20e0O

The ATHENIAN Restaurant c
Specializig in Authentic Greek Food4
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(Prepared by our Chef from Greece who has
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GRECIAN CUISINE-
ATHENIAN PLATE . ......................$2.95
DOLMADES ........... ......................... 2.35
SOUVLAKI (Lamb Shish-Kebab).......... ...... 2.50
STUFFED TOMATOES & PEPPERS ................2.35
COMBINATION GREEK PLATE ..................3.05 L-
SPINACH-FETA CHEESE PIE ....................2.00
AMERICAN CUISINE-
PORK CHOPS .. . . . . . . .2.50
BREADED VEAL CUTLET........................2.30
FRIED CHICKEN ................... . ......... 2.60
c FRIED SHRIMP.................2.45
(above orders served with salad & bread).
-SPECIALS SERVED EVERY DAY-40
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r fine home cookina
* fast and careful service
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* * PARTY CATERING MENU (prepared at our restaurant
or at your home-Please feel free to call and ask us for our
Caterina Menu)
-HOURS-
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ATTENTION ALL
STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS !
NEW
SGC ALLOCATIONS PtLICY
SGC should use its resources (finances and offices) to
provide services for students and student organizations rather
than giving away cash allocations. In the past. SOC has allo-
cated resources to snecifie groups: this policy benefits only a
very small segment of the student ponulation. Furthermore,
through this policy, SOC monies have been dispersed and more
widespread benefits are possible.
The original purpose of SOC allocatons was to aid newly
formed organizations. Allocations rarely exceeded 630, but gave
groups a chance to become self-sufficient. This policy should
be reconsidered, SGC should realize that it cannot and should
not be expected to flnd all student organizations and events.
SGC's office facilities should be more available for use by
student groups. The SGC workroom could, in the course of a
year, benefit many groups working on large short-term pro-
jects. Use of one of SGC's mimeograph machines could pro-
vide student groups -ith a low-cost method of campus publi-
city. The potential is there; all that isneeded is creativity
in utilizing it.
The funding of a Student Organizations and Event In-
formation Center on the fourth floor of the Michigan Union,
providing a central location and telephone service for informa-
tion on student groups and student events is more essential
for students in the long run than any ten allocations the
Council could give this year. That center could be of aid to
hundreds of organizations and thousands of students in an
average year.
ALLOCATIONS POLI Y -
When allocations are granted, it is essential thataSOC
have a set policy controlling the wind and amount of alloca-
tions it can grant in -any given period of time. Allocations
should be spread throughout theyear to give equal chance to
programs, organizations, and events arising later in the year.
The word "allocations" in this policy refers to allocations and
grants to student organizations and other external groups.
SGC's allocation policy shall include:
1. For this policy to go into effect, a simple majority vote of
Council is required: for this policy to be altered before Sep-
tember, 1976, two-thirds vote of the whole number of votes
on Council is required. During the first three weeks of Sep-
tember, 1976, this policy may be altered by simple majority
vote of Council. After the first three weeks of September,
1976, two-thirds votes of the whole number of votes on
Council is required.
2. Allocations may be made at any meeting of SGC; for any
external allocation to be granted, a two-thirds-roll call vote,
upon second reading, is required. Allocations may be made
only to recognized student organizations. All allocations are
considered by SGC, in the order received, as a block in the
SGC agenda.
3. Total allocations for the year are limited as provided for in
the SGC budget passed in September.
4. All allocation requests should be submitted by Tuesday at
5 p.m. to receive a first reading. Requests should be sub-
mitted on a form prepared by the Treasurer for that pur-
pose. All requests should be reviewed by an allocations re-
view committee which shall consist of three Council mem-
bers and the Treasurer. The purpose of the committee will
be to review and make recommendations to SGC on all re-
quests. Any request coming from the Third World Coordi-
nating Council shall be exempt from committee review. The
organization requesting an allocation shall provide sufficient
copies of their completed form for the Council.
5. There shall be no discussion between organizations seeking
allocations and SGC- during first reading. Rather, first read-
ing shall consist of recommendations for the Allocation Com-
mittee.
6. Any organization receiving an allocation which later produces
money above expenses shall return to SGC 50% of the dif-
ference between ircome and expenses up to the amount of
allocation within two months after the income above ex-

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