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January 21, 1976 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1976-01-21

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Join

The

Daily-Meeting

tonight

at

730

FOOD
POISONING
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MIDDLIN'
High-33
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See Today for details

Latest Deadline in the State

Vol..LXXXVI, No. 95

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Wednesday, January 21, 1976

10 Cents

Ten Pages

Ir tViSfE W-U '4CAL~L. -NtY
Mass meeting
Want a head start in the world of reporting, writ-
ing or business? The Daily is holding a mass
meeting for new persons tonight at 7:30 in the
Kuenzel Room on the first floor of the Michigan
Union. Daily staffers from the news, editorial page,
sports, arts and business departments will be there
to answer your questions and enlist your help for
the months and years ahead. The Daily is both
an exciting and challenging place to work, and nowj
is the best time to join. See you there.
Resting up
Auto bigwig Henry Ford II was reported in good
condition yesterday after being admitted to St.
Joseph Mercy Hospital. A hospital spokesperson
denied a report that Ford had entered the hos-
pital with chest pains, and said that the board
chairman of the nation's second largest auto maker
was in only for diagnostic testing. According to the
Hospital, the 57-year-old Ford will remain for sev-
eral days, but will depart on schedule next week
for a business trip to the People's Republic of
China.
0
Happenings ...
. are dominated by lectures today . . . the
Center for Russian and East European Studies is
sponsoring a brown bag with a talk by Olga Su-
pek on "The Marxist Anthropology of Zaga Pesic-
Golubovic" at noon in the Commons Room of Lane
Hall . . . SGC will hold a coffee hour at 3 p.m.
in its chambers in the Union . . . Dean Wilbur Co-
hen of the Education School will speak on "A
More Just Society" at 7 p.m. in the Kalamazoo Rm.
of the League . . . Residential College lecture series
presents Ed Egnatios on "Bureaucracy, Profes-
sionalism, and the Crisis of the Residential Col-
lege" at 7 p.m. in East Quad's Greene Lounge .. .
there will be a discussion of Angola at 7:30 p.m.
in the Rackham Aud. . . . the Internatioial Center
will sponsor a discussion of job possibilities abroad
at 7:30 p.m. ...the Undergraduate Political Sci-
ence Association meets at 7:30 p.m. in the base-
ment of Dominick's, 812 Monroe . ., . the Ann Ar-
bor Committee to Re-open the Rosenberg Case
meets at 8 p.m. in rm. 122 East Quad . .
Young toughs
There's a tough new state's attorney in Mulberry,
Florida, and he's decided to come down hard on
criminals with guns. No copped pleas, no plea bar-
gaining, just law and order. And so, a 6-year-old
boy and his four-year-old brother have been charg-
ed with burglary in the theft of a neighbor's pistol.
The boys were charged with entering a neigh-
boring home and making off with a .22 caliber pis-
tol. The desperadoes were apprehended by vigilant
police before they commited any acts of wanton
violence, but the bullets from the gun were miss-
ing, oficials said. Florida law forbids revealing
the names of the street toughs, but set no min-
imum age limit for charging law violators. The
charges were filed by asst. state attorney Mark
Orr, but his boss Glen Darty says the charge will
be dropped. A police officer recounted the tale of
their arrest: "The older boy was very frightened
and the 4-year-old did not even know he had done
anything wrong. When I advised them of their
constitutional rights, they naturally had no idea
what I was talking about." Arraignment for the
pairis scheduled for later this month. May justice
be done.,
Hanging in there
Jack Kennedy may be an angel with a slipped
halo, but he's still an angel in Burlington, Iowa. The
Catholic School Board there voted 15-0 Monday
to keep the former President's picture hanging in
the library of Notre Dame High School despite re-
cent reports that Kennedy may have led the bed-
hopping life of "Jack the Zipper." A local busi-
nessman and father of three students at the school
first started the controversy by suggesting that it
be removed from the library. But in voting to re-

tain the portrait one Board member stated, "I
would like to have Kennedy remembered as a
President rather than as a Catholic. le belongs
in the library out of a sense of patriotism." May-
be Sargent Shriver can recover from his whomping"
in the Iowa delegate caucus to stammer thanks on
behalf of the clan.
On the inside.
. kSports features a Paul Campbell profile
of hockey player Ben Krawa . . . on the Editorial
Page Paul O'Donnell decries the factory-like face of
the University . . . and the Arts Page presents the
usual Wednesday feature, Side One.

Classified
By GORDON ATCHESON
and CHERYL PILATEl
The Research Policies Committee will today/
review a classified research proposal that may research project
violate regental regulations prohibiting the Uni- Insamects
versity from engaging in secret projects "the Zorn states that
probable result of which . . . is to destroy human weapons enginee
life or to incapacitate human beings." pwepo hen
The project outlines a highly sophisticated tac- srt for the
tical radar system to be developed by two Uni-
versity professors and funded by the U. S. Air Zorn told The I
Force. taken but I. believ
tomarily used wi
THE PROPOSAL, known as DRDA 76-815-KB1,
has been questioned by Physics Professor Jens THE PROJECT
Zorn, one of three persons who screen classified would take a yea

research

proj

yviolateU'regulations

s for the University.
tained by The Daily yesterday,
the proposal "appears to be a
ing project that is more appro-
industrial than the academic
Daily last night "I could be mis-
ve this is the type of device cus-
th guns."
T would cost about $80,000 and
ar to complete.

Zorn states in his letter that the radar an-
tenna plan violates Provision 3 of the Regental
Policy on Classified Research that declares:
"The University will not enter into or renew
any agreement or contract, or accept any grant,
that clearly forseeable and probable result of
which, the direct application of which, or any
specific purpose of which is to destroy human
life or incapacitate human beings."
LSA Senior Elham Elahi, who also reviews
classified'research proposals, said he questioned
the project because he understood that the radar

ect hit
could be used on fighter jets.
ENGINEERING PROF. Ralph Hiatt, one of
the professors who authored the proposal, refused
to confirm or deny Elah's claim.
Thomas Senior, the other professor involved in
the contract proposal, denied that the radar an-
tenna system violates University guidelines.
"I am in no sense offended that the commit-
tee questioned this, but I feel it was misinter-
preted," he said.
Zorn, Elahi, and Medical School Prof. Chris
Zarafonetis comprise the University's Classified
Research Review Panel. The group must deter-
mine if research projects meet the regental regu-
lations approved in March, 1972.
See CLASSIFIED, Page 7

'

Over

150

killed
nias

in

Lebanoi

fighting

escalates

By AP and Reuter
B E I R U T - Leftwing
forces overran the Chris-
tian town of Damour yes-
terday and a Palestinian
guerrilla chief disclosed
that Palestine Liberation
Army units had crossed
from Syria to take part in
the civil war.
A rightwing spokesperson
confirmed claims by Pales-
tinian sources that Dam-
our, 12 miles south of Bei-
rut, had fallen after being
besieged for several days.
HE SAID leftwing forces
were burning the town house by
house, and that 6,000 people, in-
cluding 1,000 children, had fled
to the nearby village of Saadi-
yat which was itself being heav-
ily bombarded.
The spokesman said there was
no word of the fate of 1,000
other people who lived in Dam-
our.
The capture of Damour is the
biggest success in the civil war
for Lebanese leftists and their
Palestinian commando allies. It
came as rightist Phalangists
used bulldozers to level the
Moslem district of Quajantina
in Beirut, leaving thousands of
Moslems homeless and with lit-
tle food or clothing.
A POLICE spokesman said
communications were out with
much of the country but that
Moslem forces appeared to
have added most of northern
and eastern Lebanon to ' the
southern area they already con-
trolled.
The "last messages received
reported scores of tiny Chris-
tian villages besieged by Mos-
lem tribal warriors in the north
and east," he said. "Hundreds
of Christian families there have
already fled to neighboring Sy-
ria."
Estimates at the day's death
toll varied from 160 to more

than 200. That raises the toll
since Jan. 1 to more than 2,050,
in addition to the estimated
8,000 killed last year.
INTERIOR Minister Camille
Chamoun, 76-year-old leader of
one of the private Christian
groups fighting Moslems and
Palestinians, called for foreign
intervention in the crisis after
he was evacuated by helicopter
from his besieged seaside man-
sion south of Beirut.
Chamoun, who as president in
1958 called in U. S. Marines to
end another civil situation,
charged Monday night that up
to 15,000 Syrian army troops
had crossed into Lebanon. The
Syrian government and Pales-
tine guerrilla leaders denied it,
and U. S. State Department
and Israeli military officials
discounted Chamoun's charge.

Large number of Palestinian
guerrillas have been involved
in the war for months, but only
in recent days have there been
reports of organized army units
arriving.
ISRAEL military sources said
the Palestinian army could tip
the balance to the Moslems in
the battle for Beirut. They es-
timated that Moslem and Chris-
tian forces were otherwise
about evenly divided with some
20,000 fighters each.
Palestinian sources said that
Israel was massing troops along
Lebanon's southern border,, but
Lebanese authorities denied it.
Israeli Defense Minister Shi-'
mon Peres toured the border
and said the presence of large
numbers of Palestinian guer-
rillas in the neighboring coun-
try had "direct implications on
Israel's security."

Ford social welfare
plan draws support

Daily Photo by STEVE KAGAN
Dog Dad Afternoon
Irish Setter Isolde's two week old puppies snug gle up to their warm mother. One pup may hit
the big time as a heroin sniffer for the city police department.
(CA ON CA MP US:

WASHINGTON 4P)-President
Ford had some success yester-
day in winning support from
governors and mayors for his
block grant approach to social
welfare programs, but did not
win universal backing for the
$394.2 billion budget he will
send to Congress today,
Spokespersons for a bipartisan

delegation of seven governors
and six mayors told reporters
after meeting and lunching with
Ford that they generally ap-
plauded the idea of providing
block grants rather than cate-
gorical grants.
IN MONDAY'S State cf the
Union address Ford proposed
See FORD, Page 2

The CIA yesterday confirmed reports that it is
currently conducting job interviews on campus.
Details of the interviews have not been released.
The University's Career Planning and Place-
ment Office said yesterday it had no knowledge
of any CIA recruiting. The office usually coor-
dinates the efforts of organizations seeking to
recruit students.
THE HUSH-HUSH atmosphere surrounding the
interviews is unusual for the intelligence agency,

hushed

whose recruiting efforts are frequently well-pub-
licized.
However, the interviews scheduled last No-
vember were postponed for undisclosed reasons.
The postponement followed a campus protest of
the CIA recruitment on campus. It is not known
whether the cancellation was caused by the pro-
test.
It was not known how many students applied
for interviews, but it was reported that the re-
cruiter's interview schedule was full.,

Kissinger warns Soviets against
continued involvement in Angola

Budget scoop: But
mum 's the word
WASHINGTON (P)-Shhh! This story is being leaked to
you.
President Ford and most of his Cabinet met for 12
hours yesterday with a couple of hundred reporters to explain
the administration's fiscal 1977 budget.
The President himself conducted the press conference.
It was a show and tell session for reporters who were under
instruction not to tell for 24 hours.
PRESS SECRETARY Ron Nessen warned that anything
said was under the same restriction as information about
the budget.
If asked, you are not reading this until 10 a.m. today.
The information inside the budget, its phone-book-size
appendix, its statistical analyses and a book that focuses on
70 issues, has been available to a chosen few in Washington
since Monday.
THE LUCKY ones are hundreds of reporters, 535 con-
gresspersons and their staffs, every government agency and
department in town. Each copy bears a notice about the
embargo for public release.
Helping keep the secret secret a little while longer were
a thousand or more persons who managed to sit in on the
presidential briefing in the State Department's auditorium.
Tr ernl++holr-, r -o -n- ; a s nfarnia n

By Al and Reuter
MOSCOW-Secretary of State Henry Kissinger arrived here
yesterday in search of a breakthrough on arms talks, but warned
that the United States cannot accept continuing Soviet involve-
ment in Angola.
"I've come here for serious talks," Kissinger said at Vnukoyo
Airport, where he was greeted by Soviet Minister Andrei Gromyko
and Soviet Ambassador to the U.S. Anatoly Dobrynin.
KISSINGER,who was scheduled to meet Soviet Communist
Party Leader Leonid Brezhnev for a first round of negotiations
today told reporters during a brief stop in Copenhagen that the

THE JOHANNESBURG Star of South Africa reported that
Jonas Sivimbi, leader of Angola's UNITA forces, met with leaders
of neighboring Zambia to discuss a peace settlement for the war-
torn country.
The newspaper quoted informed sources as saying 23 moderate
black African states, seeking an end to the year-long Angolan
conflict, have agreed the Communist-backed Popular Movement
(MPLA) should take the leading role in a MPLA-UNITA coalition
government.
A senior official aboard Kissinger's Moscow-bound plane said
continued Soviet spnnort of som e8. 00Cuhan troops in Angola

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