THE MICHIGAN DAILY
,aturday, October 4, 1 y t
Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SGC Needs Students
Salaried position needs responsible, enthusiastic
and honest individual to organize all aspects of
the fall SGC elections.
Assistants to the elections director
INTERVIEWS for these positions will be held
MONDAY and TUESDAY, OCTOBER 6 and 7.
Need more info? Stop by the SGC offices, 3rd
floor Union to sign up for interview and to
pick up an application.
2713 Plymouth Road Mall
(corner of Huron Parkway)
10 go/Ion tank
with $10 purchase of Fish
-~ (with coupon)
EXPIRES OCT. 5TH
Many, Many More Specials
-1 -- o c c c© ~ c <. o- "~ c
*hyPREMIER FOOTBALL FAN:
Harris home ields1
valuable SLA info
(Continued from Page1) I
An FBI spokesperson refused
to identify the author of the pas-
sage. However, it was reported
earlier that agents were study-
ing a manuscript by William
Harris describing in consider-
able detail the abduction of
Hearst from her Berkeley apart-
ment on Feb. 4, 1974.
NAMES OF several major
corporations were included in
papers taken from the flat, ac-
cording to the FBI. Among the
ones named in the list were the
Del Monte Corp., a past target
Among the numerous news-
paper clippings filed away by
the Harrises was one headlined
"Four Major Oil Firms Ac-
cused of Conspiracy." And there
was a typed list entitled "Who's
Who in Industry."
There were also more signs
that members of the SLA were
in the Sacramento area for an
extended stay. Authorities are
investigating SLA links to two
bank robberies there, one of
which left a woman customer
THERE WERE maps of the!
city, a library card and a mem-
bership card in the YMCA, a
Sacramento County food stamp
identification card dated Nov. 8,
1974, and a credit card for a
Sacramento department store.
The FBI would not answer
questions about whose names
appeared on the various docu-
ments, saying the items were
evidence and could not be dis-
cussed. The list was made pub-
lic as a condition of the search
warrant issued for the two hide-
out apartments used by the Har-
rises and Hearst.
Another inventory of materials
taken from the Harris apart-
ment and the one used by
Hearst and fugitive Wendy Yo-
shimura was made public on
Monday. The FBI said a delay
in sorting through all the items
had held up release of the new
Disclosure of the new list fol-
lowed a statement by one of
Hearst's attorneys that a "mys-
tery witness" had provided law-
yers with the initial details of
her time with the SLA.
By CHARLOTTE HEEG
At the University three things'
are synonomous with autumn-
fall colors, hand lettered signsI
begging for Ohio State football
tickets, and Prof. Hazel "Doc"
Prof. Losh, an astronomy
ACTUALLY she is a much
esteemed member of the Uni-I
versity community, both be-
cause of her excellent record
as a professor and her devotion
to her role as the premier Wol-
Included among memories of
her fifty years in Ann Arbor
are the days of campus auto
bans - "They wouldn't let you
I think ties are as bad
ing. The last game (Ba
didn't go out on the fie
eryone told me that wa
we tied, so next time I'llI
as los- fellow looked at me and said,
ylor) I "Young team, but they've got
ld. Ev- kind of on old mascot!" She
as why laughs. "I should have hit
be sure him."
to 1e out, to se t-1cn -ep Od rntPo.Loh h
professor with a well known
penchant for football, first
came to the University as a
graduate student in1921. have one on campus at all.
WHEN she left she was a Said they were dangerous. Well,
staunch fan of the Wolverines, they were!"
and after a brief stint as an as The war effort: "I had a won-
tronomy instructor at Smith derful class that year, navy-
College ("It was nice there, but men. They needed the astrono-
of course, they had no foot- my, you see, for navigating.
ball.") and a computer at Mt. Myself and some other teachers
Wilson Observatory, she re- volunteered to teach math;
turned to the University in 1927 didn't like it much, but it was
as a research assistant. all part of the effort.
Forty-eight years, four pro- SHE RECALLS Tom Harmon:
motions, and one retirement "He was great, a good student.
later, she spends much of her Of course, his senior year he
time in her office, a huge had to run around and make
room overwhelmingly cluttered speeches to all the big shots."
with mountainous stacks of pa- Of her teaching days, she
pers and heavy impressive says, "I tried to open my stu-
books, issuing bulletins to lo- dent's eyes to the Universe, to
cal radio stations and newspa- the size of it, the distance. I
pers concerning current celes- miss teaching. Things were dif-
tial choreography. ferent then, though. Students
A small, round, elderly wo- have so much to say these days.
man, with her white hair "I wouldn't have the teachers
braided and pinned across her let the students run the
head, she looks like the aver- class . . . but I suppose I'm old
age student's idea of a kind; ashioned. Of course, with as-
faced grandmother. tronomy, you have to learn the
- facts. There aren't any opin-
ions on how far away the earth
CHARING CROSS is from the sun, you see," she
to be out, to see if I can help Odo o rf oh h
them pull through." sweetheart of almost every U-
Prof. Losh is also a basket- ! M fraternity, has compiled a
ball fan and enjoys hockey, proof of popularity unequaled
("I don't see how they stay up by any college co-ed.
on those skates, but it's a great She's the only Homecoming
game.") but her reputation as Queen in the University's his-
a football fan is what earns her Qeni h nvriyshs
recognition around campus. tory; she's got a letter sweater
"THE OTHER day I was go- given to her by "her boys", and
ing over to the Union to have to wear on it, twelve, count 'em,
lunch; I had my cane, and this twelve fraternity pins.
Harris poll says
most oppose busing
NEW YORK (UPI) - A Louis Harris survey of 1,497 Ameri-
can adults on the issue of busing showed that almost 75 per cent
opposed busing to achieve racial balance in public schools.
The poll revealed Thursday that a "lopsided" 74-20 per cent
opposed busing while those against segregation were a majority
of 56-35 per cent.
ACCORDING TO Harris, the survey showed that "in every
region of the country and among people of all political philoso-
phies, a clear margin favors desegregation of public education
The poll analysis noted that a substantial number of those
replying to a question concerning the reason for their objections
to busing did not claim racial fears.
Harris said that further questioning revealed that a vast ma-
jority, 87-13; had virtually no objections to having their children
bused to school for non-racial purposes.
"Thus, it may be concluded," the survey analysis said, "that
it is the racial undertones of the current busing question that have
made it so rancorous."
at HILLEL-1429 H i ll
Used, Fine and Scholarly Books
316 S. STATE-994-4041
Open Mon.-Fri. 10-8,
AND AS always, football
comes into the conversation.
"We can't stand another tie,
can we?" she says. "Sometimes
-r --------- ----- ----- --
601 E. Liberty
JACK'S MEN'S WEAR
118 E. Washington-663-0422
MARTY'S Men's Fashion Clothing
310 S. State
Introducing the "Pendleton" line of Fine
Woolen Shirts, Sweaters and Accessories.
318 S. Main
Quality Brand Clothes Since 1891
421 E. Liberty
Specializing in Sicilian Pizza and Cocktails
207 E. Liberty-663-8611
Largest Selection of LEVI's in town!
TOYOTA of ANN ARBOR
907 N. Main-769-7935
CAGE THE TIGERS !
221 N. Main-769-7442
6 a.m.-9 p.m.-6 days a week
WILKINSON LUGGAGE SHOP
327 S. Main St.
We Stock "M" Toilet Seats
UNION STATION SNACK BAR
& VEGETABLE UNION
"Bottoms UP at The Bell Bottom"
112 W. Washing ton-769-8591
We're Cheering Blue !?!
1031 E. Ann-761-111.
We're Pizza People. Period. Free delivery, tool
TURKISH ARTS and GIFTS
-i i r- r I*-_ - . . -7/ 1 r-C-CA
THE ATHENIAN RESTAURANT
120 E. Washington-663-8242
"Come and visit us after the game.
We specialize in authentic Greek Food."
330 S. State (Nickels Arcade)
The Best in Clothing and
CRAZY JIM'S BLIMPY BURGERS
Packard and Division
Open 10-Midnight, Mon.-Sat.
BEST IN THE WORLD
CAMELET BROTHERS CO.
1119 S. University-663-1920
ALPHA CHI SIGMA
211 S. State St.
"All The Beads In The World"
TICE'S MEN'S SHOPS
1111 S. University
KNOT THE TIGERS !
BORDERS BOOK SHOP
303 S. State St.
Mon.-Sat. 9 a.m.-10 p.m.; Sunday 12-7 p.m.
536 South Forest-761-2680
102 S. First-663-2401
We're behind the Big BLUE !
215 N. Main
Serving Dinner until 2 A.M.
DEPOT HOUSE CAFE
416 S. Ashley-994-0008
Come by after the game for warm
atmosphere and good food ! . !
MIKE KOLIN'S CYCLING
325 E. Hoover
THE PERSIAN HOUSE
320 E. Liberty-769-8555
I + C -+;: o LfJAKIfKAAr t Z C-FFPi~KIM
322 S. State
Open Football Saturday's 9-6