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February 04, 1976 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1976-02-04

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Pooo Two


V1Wedne sday, February 4, 1975

Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY Wednesday, February 4, 1976

Native American
studies offered

Shakey Jake keeps,
on swingin' at 76

T h e University Extension
Service is offering a first-of-its-
kind course in Native American
studies this semester.

dian and doctoral candidate at
Michigan State in animal ecol-
ogy, and George Cornell, a
Chippewa Indian and M.A. can-
didate in ecological psychology.
Alcoze and Cornell say the

The course is designed to course will expand upon the con-
touch upon nearly all aspects of tributions of Native Americans
Native American culture as well to various aspects of contem-
as discuss various treaties be- porary society and government.
tween the U.S. government and The importance of symbolism in
the Native Americans. It will the areas of music, dance,
also include a study of Native jewelry and spiritual power will
Anierican history, story telling, also be discussed.
legends and religion. The course will conclude with
INSTRUCTORS for the course a discussion of contemporary
which will begin tomorrow are issues regarding Native Ame-
Thomas Alcoze, a Cherokee In- can affairs.
0 0 -
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Deadline:aNoon Friday, Feb.13
Special Love Rates
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(Continued from Page 1)
told me not to tell you," he says.
And if you ask him where he
sleeps or gets his money, don't
expect a straight answer. "I
never worked a day in my life,"
he rasps, in his peculiar, high
pitched cackle. "And I'll sleep
where I want to."
Jake feels that a lot of the
world's ills are caused by too
much jealousy, hate, and a love
of money. "I don't like money,"
he says. "I don't care if I don't
have none."
Jake was born in New Or-
leans, which he left six years
ago. He now divides his time
between. Ann Arbor and Sagi-
naw, where his seven brothers
and nine sisters live.
"They're all married," Jake
said, 'but not me. I'm too busy
to get married. And don't try
to keep up with me, you're too
And as for the 1912 Centen-
nial, Jake says it was a blues
and jazz festival in New Orleans
that two million people attended.
Jake remembers it well, al-
though he was only twelve at
the time.
"It was nice. We partied for
three days and had a nice time.

Things were better then,
world was different."

Jake started playing his gui-
tar at age one, and often in-
formally entertains at Dooley's.
"It doesn't bother me none. I've
played in front of half a million
hippies," he said, in reference
to his alleged Woodstock appear-
Jake can only read his own
name, but has a certain street
wisdom beyond even his own
advanced years. Buy him a
Coke or a 7-Up one day (that's
all he'll drink) and get him
talking. But take what he says
with a grain of salt.. . or
maybe even a whole shaker.
LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (A') --
Coach Frank Broyles' punting
specialist, Tommy Cheyne, was
named game captain for the
test against Utah State. But he
never saw action.
"Good thing we named him
captain," said Broyles. "The
coin flip was the only time he
made it onto the field." The ra-
zorbacks never needed to punt
against Utah.


Kissinger chides
Congress: Angola
SAN FRANCISCO (P)-Secre-i At the same time Kissinger
tary of State Henry Kissinger said that the United States andI
blamed Congress yesterday for its allies can and must prevent
helping to set an "ominous pre- { the Soviets from using their
cedent" in Angola by halting power "for unilateral advantage
U.S. support for anti-Soviet fac- and political expansion."
tions. Angola, he said, represents
"If the pattern is not broken the first time Moscow has
now we will face harder choices moved militarily at long dis-
and higher costs in the future," tance to impose a regime of its
Kissinger said. choice.
The secretary made the state- "It is the first time," he said,
ment in a speech prepared for "that the United States has
the Commonwealth Club of San failed to respond to Soviet mil-
Francisco and the World Affairs itary moves outside the imme-
Council of Northern California diate Soviet orbit. And it is the
before attending a "Salute to first time. that Congress has
Israel" at the Beverly Hilton halted national action in the
Hotel in Los Angeles. Israeli middle of a crisis."
Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin Last week, despite a personal
also was scheduled to attend the appeal by President Ford, the
affair. House voted 323 to 99 to ban
Kissinger called for a bal-f covert American military aid
anced policy of firmness and to anti-Soviet forces in Angola.
conciliation in dealing with the The Senate already had taken
Soviet Union. similar action.
"We must accept," he said,
"that sovereign states, especial- Although -New Jersey ranks
ly of roughly equal power, can- first in the nation in population
not impose unacceptable condi- density, the states does not have
tions on each other and must a single commercial television
proceed by compromise." station.
Regents to decide
on dorm rate hike.
(Continued from Page 1) official Alan Barak. "If they
is. voluntary because "students(the Regents) decide against us
need never pay if they signifyI that'll be it. There won't -beaa
they don't wish to pay." PIRGIM around this time next
IF THE Regents decide] year."

330 S. STATE ST. (Nickels Afcade) 761-6207

Hearst jury
selection completed

pool of three dozen prospects
was chosen yesterday for thej
jury in Patricia Hearst's bank
robbery trial, clearing the way.
for opening arguments today,
the second anniversary of her
The selection of the 18 menj
and 18 women completed five'
days of closed-door interroga-:
tion by U.S. District Court Judge
Oliver Carter. The next step
will be challenges today by both
sides-12 for the defense and
eight for ' the prosecution-that'
will leave 12 regular jurors and
four alternates, who will decide
the case.
THE POOL of 36 i predomi-
nantly middle-aged, ranging in
age from 23 to 70. It includes
professionals, housewives, labor-
ers and one woman who de-
scribed herself as an "unem-
ployed American Indian."
All were told by Judge Carter I
to bring their suitcases to the I
courthouse today. The 16 chosen
can expect to spend the next
month of their lives in a hotel,
shielded from news of the trial.
About an hour before the pros-
pects were reminded by Carter
not to read or listen to news of
admits 3
NEW LONDON, Conn. () -
The first three women to be
accepted by a U. S. military
academy were named yester-
day by the U. S. Coast Guard
Academy, an academy spokes-
man said.
The women are: Susan Koll-
meyer, of Groton; Conn.; Cath-
ryn Lis, of Mristol, Conn., and!I
Cynthia Snead of. Melbourne,
Snead told the Norwich Bul-
letin yesterday that she would
attend the academy and plans
to major in oceanography. The
two other women, who plan en-:
gineering careers, said they
were undecided about whether
they would attend school at the
LT. CHARLES King, the aca-
demy's public information of-
ficer, said the women had.been
selected for the academy's fall,
The women, all top scholars
in theirhhigh school classes,
were chosen along with- 47
males in the academy's early
acceptance program, t h e
spokesman said.

against using the current plan
for next fall, they will undoubt-
edly approve a plan suggested
by Regent.David Laro (R-Flint)
calling for students to be
charged the $1.50 fee only if
they return a form sent out with
the tuition bills.
PIRGIM officials claim that
this plan would spell the demise
"This decision is a matter of
life and death," said PIRGIM

During the Public Comments
Session today presentations are
expected from both the Ann
Arbor Tenants Union and an
anti-NSA group, that is protest-
ing the recent NSA. recruiting
drive on campus. There have
been rumors that either or both
of these groups might stage a
demonstration, but they have
refused to comment on the

the case, defense attorney Al-
bert Johnson told reporters that
the judge had signed an order
for his young cilent to be taken
to a doctor for X-rays to be
a s e d for "evidentiary pur-
HE WOULD not elaborate, but
chief defense Attorney F. Lee
Bailey said later the X-rays
would seek to uncover whether
Hearst had suffered a skull
fracture when struck by her ter-
rorist abductors.
Ford asks
states to
decide on
(Continued from Page 1)
support for an anti-abortion
amendment, although several
others say they oppose abortion
in principle.
Constitutional amendments
have been proposed both to ban
abortion and to return the
authority to the states for regu-
lating abortion.
A HOUSE Judiciary subcom-
mittee on civil and constitutional
rights begins hearings today on
abortion amendments.
The proposals backed by Rea-
gan and Wallace would have the
effect of returning to the situa-
tion prior to the Supreme Court
ruling when abortions were gen-
erally banned but allowed in
specific emergencies.
Ford said he is agaiinst these
Myspeaks at
(Continued from Page 1)
According to May, his per--
sonal friend Daniel Ellsberg
endured a long period of intro-
spection after making public
the Pentagon Papers.
"Daniel didn't know whether
he 'actually;.could help end. the
war one day sooner by releasing
the papers, but he felt he had
to take the risk."
released by Ellsbergs during
the Viet Nam war, was a clas-
sified study of the conflict con-
taining material considered by
the government to be sensitive
'to U. S. security. Elsberg was
subsequently tried, but the case
was thrown out when it was dis-
covered that government agents
broke into Ellsberg's phychia-
trist's' office.
May also stressed the ethical
implications of scientific re-
"In splitting the atom, the
scientist should be at awe with
playing with the universe," he
said. "It's important to consid-
er the moral implications of
things which seem to be non-
moral in nature..

LECTURE-8 p.m. WED., FEB. 4



Rabbi Tanenbaum is Interreliiaous Director of Affairs,
Director for the American Jewish Committee and has
orrticipated in all maior neotiations with the Vatican,
World Council of Churches et a!.
At HKLLEL-1429 Hill St.


wrr rn ...



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2. Boyne Mt. Weekend
3. Collingwood, Ontario Weekend
4 Local Trios
Kuenzel Room, Mich Union
7:30 p.m.


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