Soturddy, February 14; 1.9-76
Page Two THEMICHIGAN DAILY Saturday, February 14, 1976
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2-to be called so
the last thing we want
r t do is to get up and go
but God elects to
keep on haunting
like some holy
"The Great Intruder"
From YOU! JONAH!
by Thomas John Carlisle
/ Win. B. Eerdmans Pub. Co.,
MIS S10N'HU RS T
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and brothers ministering to Gods i MISSIONHURST ElBrotherhood
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Dai ly Classifieds
(Continued from Page 1)
Meanwhile, Miller said
"we. (the TU) are going
strengthen our position an
our demands as time goes
The longer this (the Sur
strike) goes on, the higher
demands will be."
He added that the Ten
Union would be willing to
cept a court settlementc
resolution through negotia
for the approximately 105 s
Patty testifies at trial
(Continued from Page 1) Soon, she said, Cinque turned shared thet
She burst into tears only mo- J to physical abuse. Dissatisfied! naping -
ments into her testimony as she with her performance on a tape Steven Weed
told of being dragged into the ' recorded "communique," she But Weed,
darkness of the radical. under- recalled tearfully, he punched | first defense
ground, where, she was locked her in the breasts and groin. ed over by
blindfolded in a padded closet The Bailey, who
for weeks. She recalled her The young heiress testified I "irresponsibl
dreaded captor, "Field Marshal; with her parents and four sis- news confe
Cinque" of the Symbionese Lib- ters looking on, with anguished Hearst and h
eration Army, making constant fe
"If I tried to escape, I'd be EARLIER in the day, the . tt
that killed. If I made any nois Hearst family was threatened
tt I'd be beaten as they'd hang yet again by terrorists, this
d up me up from the ceiling." Cap time in a communique purport-
Son tivein the nearly airless closet. edly from the group that had coLIp
arise she feared she might have been bombed the fabled Hearst Cas-
our buried alive. tle the day before. The com- N i
munique said that had Hearst
"I WAS really scared," she been released on bail she would g
iants said in a soft voice. "I must not have lived to go on trial. fail
ac- have done something because The 21-year-old defendant had
tr a right away they told me it was come to court in the morning
tions a closet." expecting to see the man who
trik- -------- __ __ __ _P _ (Conti
terror of her kid-
her former lover, !
scheduled as the
witness, was pass-I
had called Weed
'e" for holding a'
erence to discuss
his book about her.
ued from Page1) I
ULD have been re-
The TU says it is pleased
withthe course of. its other re-Loca overs eep
cently organized- strike action.
against Reliable Realty and its
owner, Edith Epstein. - a,-an 17 y= g g fl* 3 7N
"We're negotiating with
(Epstein's) lawyer and its
inn n o t ennO11 1 eir
her 1 1UN i IJpHtr
ing pretty smootniy, saia
I (Continued from Page 1)
organizer Kathy, Goodman. ' The city's card shops were
mobbed yesterday by other per-
Pregnant women receiving no sons seeking more' traditional
medical care are thee times as greetings. 'Shoppers stood ten
likely to bear low weight deep at the card shelves in the
babies, statistics show. Crown House of Gifts, fighting
-_ - to get a glimpse of a rather de-
3-5 p.m. & 6:30-8:30 p.m.
for pocket billiards
At the UNION
"Everything you DON'T
want to know ..."
"THIS IS the biggest holiday
for students," said Crown's Paul
Ungordt. "We sell more Valen-
tine c a r d s than Christmas
Flowers, also sold well. "I've
already turned away several
hundred customers," said Louise'
Meyer of Louise's Flowers and
Gifts. She sold 30 dozen roses,
all she could find.
Elsewhere, a large crowd,
mostly men, waited to buy
spring flowers and red carna-
tions at the Petal Shop. Ken
Warner waited in vain for sweet-
heart roses, while owner Tom
Thompson said the popular buds
were nearly inapossible to get.
PETAL SHOP customer Larry
Murphy waited to buy flowers
because "it's traditional and a
good expression. Besides, my
girl friend really likes flowers."
I'm buying f lowers for
friends," said Evelyn Eccles,
"because it's easier than think-
ing of something to say."
sponsible for the breakfast-time I
power play, although foreign af-
fairs rarely have played a sig-
nificant role in Nigeria's domes-I
When the coup attempt erup-
ted, sporadic gunfire was heard!
inside the Dodan Barracks, seat
of the Nigerian government, and1
witnesses said several bodies
were lying on the streets out-
The barracks and the Defense!
Ministry were sealed off and
traffic was diverted. Other keyI
buildings were guarded.
DESCRIBING t h e, upheaval,;
Ed Noel, deputy information of.-
ficer at the U.S. Embassy in.
Lagos, said in a telephone con-I
versation with The AP in Wash-c
ington that another U.S. official!
"heard machine gun fire near
where the head of state lives,!
out in the town on the Ikoyi!
"Later we heard there was a
Mercedes with machine gun,
you know, bullet holes in the
side, turned over in a ditch. We
don't know who was in the car;
or the status of the people, liv-
ing or dead. There was also
firing on another part of the'
Ikoyi Island where another sen-
ior army officer lives . . . and
again we don't know the status,
living or dead."
Noel said armored vehicles!
passed by the embassy during'
the morning "and there was a'
little panic . . . people running
on the streets." He added that1
later the streets in Lagos were'
"almost completely deserted."
Ford vetoes federal
Smployment aid bill
WASHINGTON 'IP) - Presi- centage point above 6 per cent
dent Ford vetoed yesterday a The bill also would authorize
$6.1 billion bill said by its spon- a $1.4 billion addition to the ex-
sors to be capable of creating isting program for sewage plant
at least 600,000 jobs. grants and smaller amounts for
Democrats immediately pre- special quick employment pro-
dicted the veto will be overrid- jects, economic development
den. The House, which passed programs in cities and working
the bill Jan. 29 by a margin of capital loans and guarantees,
more than four to one, has set especially for small business.
an override vote for Thursday. . P 0 N S 0 R S estimated
FORD DESCRIBED the bill, the potential cost in the range
which would authorize appro- of $6.1 billion, depending on the
priations for public works and unemployment triggers. Actual
aid to hard-pressed local gov- outlays, mrever,-would-' d-
ernments, as "little more than pend on passage of appropria-
an election year pork barrel tion bills
that would "do little to create '
jobs for the unemployed." ' Ford said the employment
House Democratic Leader claims made for the bill, 600,-
Thomas O'Neill Jr. of Massa-I 000 jobs' directly created and
chusetts retorted that the veto perhaps 200,000 more through
"is another deplorable exam- stimulus to the economy, were
ple of President Ford's disdain exaggerated.
for the nation's unemployed." A White House fact sheet es-
Citing the 321-80 vote for the timated the bill would generate
bill in the House, O'Neill said, no more than the equivalent .of
"I expect a similar majority 250,000 jobs spread over several
will vote to override the Presi- years, with a peak of 100,000 to
dent's veto." 120,000 new jobs at one tithe
THE SENATE PASSED the and that not earlier than late
bill by voice vote. A two-thirds 1977 or early 1978.
vote, in each chamber would be
required to override./
Ford has vetoed 46 bills dur-F 110
ing his approximately year and! P
a half in office. Eight vetoes
have been overridden. The lat-
est was the veto of a $45 bil-
lion money bill for labor, health
and welfare programs. Of fer
The m easure vetoed yester- U. w s p s d at r h v
day was passed after heavy 1
lobbying by representatives ofj
construction labor unions and n w ell
organizations of local officials.
IT WOULD authorize $2.5 bil- (Continued from Page 1)
lion for grants to state and Ia- Housing officials received five
lio fo gant tostte nd o-to six times more phone calls
cal governments for public t i ie oepoec~
cal goe ts for ulic last year' than this year, Finn
works projects that could be said, "not only from losers but
started within 90 days, with from their parents and congress-
priority for high - unemploy- men."s
ment areas. Ann Arbor ,Tenants Union
Askthesma Rvisione labeled . ..e
T HE UN IVERSITCY
ACTIVITIES CENTER (U A C)
is seeking qualified people to fill
Senior Office positions for 1976-1977
* Coordinating Vice-President
*.Public Relations Vice-President
* Chief Financial Officer
Please stop by UAC
2nd floor, Michigan Union
for an application
Deadline for Application is Feb. 20th
Anolner pruilul , us
"counter - cyclical" by it tpon-1
sors. would 'channel federal
funds to state and-local govern-
ments facing budget pinches
that could cause them to lay
off employes or raise taxes. It
would be triggered by a 6 per
cent unemployment rate. In
each of the next five calendar
quarters, $125 million could be
paid out, with increments of
$62.5 million for each half per-
Sexuality & Special
DR. MATT TRIPPE-Facilitator
Friday, Feb.20 at 1:30
1819 S. Wagner Rd.
207-E. Liberty 663-8611
"A valuable aid1
to probing deeperr
into the mystique
of Castaneda and
-Los Angeles Times
"Critical essays .. , explicate the.
major themes in Castaneda's tetral-
ogy... A penetrating analysis of
the thoughts of Don Juan and the
ramifications on established philo-
sophic, scientific, and theological
REACTIONS TO THE "DON JUAN"
WRITINGS OF CARLOS CASTANEDA
Edited by DANIEL NOEL
Just Published / $7.95 at your bookstore now
G.P. PUTNAM'S SONS
2 6 of "PLAZA SUITE"
by NEIL SIMON
3 6 of "LOVERS AND OTHER
by RENEE TAYLOR
2 6 of "You Know I Can't Hear You
When The Water's Running"
by ROBERT ANDERSON
"THE TIME OF YOUR LIFE,
7/6 OF A PLAY".
Become a Montessori Teacher
SUMMER STUDY, GRADUATE and
WRITE FOR BROCHURE
MONTESSORI CENTER OF MICHIGANl
2490 AIRPORT RD. s DRAYTON PLAINS, MI. 48020
American Montessori Society Affiliate
spokesman Robert Miller urged
lottery losers and their parents
to write letters complaining of
their treatment to the Univer-
sity Board of Regents.
Feldkamp maintained the re-
cent 8.9 per cent boost in dorm
rates would not affect off-cam-
pus hoising rates. "Last year,,
our rates didn't go up at all
while off-campus went up 15
per cent," he isaid. But "in-
creased te n a nt awareness"
should prevent off campus rates
from ju'mping quite as much
this year, he said.
Daily Official Bujietin
The Daily Official Bulletin is at
official publatoii of the..Un$-
ersity of ,Michigan. Notice
"bould be sent in TYPRWRIT-
TEN FORM to 409!. Jefferson,
before 2 p.m. of the day pre-
ceding publication and by 2
S p.m. Friday for Saturday and
Sunday. Items appear only once.
Student organization notices are
not accepted for publiction.
For more information, phone
,SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 14
WUOM: Ph.D. Diemma -Dr.
Thomas Glennan, Jr., Director,
Study Project on Social Research &
Development of Nat'l Academy 9f
Sciences, 10 a.m.; panel discussion,
"Energy for Michigan and the Gre t
Lakes Region: A Briefing on the
Nuclear Option" 1 p.m.
Gymnastics: UM vs. Indiana State,
Crisler Aren, 1 p.m.
Music School: Degree recital -
Robert Cameron, conducting, Recit-
al Hall. 2 p m.;.. faculty recital -
Richard Farner, pianist, Rackham
Aud., 8 P.m.; degree recital- Pam-
aela Chapman, oboe, Recital Hall
Man's Swimming: UM vs. Illnois,'
Matt Mann Pool, .4 p.m.
Saturday Graffiti Radio Magazine:
"The World of Steve Goodman,"
WCBN, 89.5 FM, 5 p.m.
Ann Arbor Committee to -Reopen
the Rosenberg Case: "The. Unquiet
Death of Julius and Ethel Rosen-
berg." Aud 4, MLB, 7, 9:30 p.m.
Hockey vs. Denver, Yost Ice
A UAC Eclpses Jazz: 'Keith Jarrett
and his quartet, Bill Aud., 8 p.m.
Camp Sequoia, New York: Inter-
view students Mon., Feb. 23 9 to 5
.pioneering, nature, music, drama,
Openings include waterfront (WSI),
photography dance, ham radio, arts
and crafts must be at least 20.
camp Sequoia, Mi.: IntervieW Fri.,
Feb. 20, 9 - 3:30 pm openings in-
clude waterfront (WSI), w e s t er n
riding, camp craft,' arts/crafts, field
sports, cook. If interested register.
Silverman village, Det. F r e s a
Air Society: Interview Fri , Feb. 20,
9 to 5. Handicapped camp - emo-
tionally disturbed, register.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXVI, No. 116
Saturday, February 14, 1976
is edited and managed by students
at the University of Michigan. News
phrne 764-0562. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.
Published d a iIy Tuesday through
Sunday morning during the Univer-
sity year at 420 Maynard Street. Ann
Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription
rates: $12 Sept. tbru April (2 semes-
ters) '$13 by mail outside Ann
Summer session published Tues-
day through Saturday, morning.
Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann
Aror; :17.50 by mail outside Ann
Today's the day l
finesse, uncompromisinq honesty,
and great excitement."-Alan Lomax
". one of the leadinq revivalist
sinqers to emerge from the American folk
world."-New York Times
"Dynamite performer.."-Rosalie Sorrels
"Don't miss her."-Tom Paxton
r, ..,,. v