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February 26, 1976 - Image 8

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-02-26

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, February 26, 1976

Page EIght THE MICHIGAN DAILY Thursday, February 26, 1976

Wisconsin paper ends strike

Ford confident after N.H. win 30 lottery losers

By MIKE NORTON
The Daily Cardinal, student
newspaper of the University of
Wisconsin (Madison), avoided a
threatened strike last week
when university officials buck-
led under to the paper's de-
mands for greater freedom.
The Cardinal's s t a f f had
threatened to walk out yester-
day if the paper's Board of Con-
trol did not agree to eliminate
faculty control over its fiscal

policies.

I

Disagreement b e t w e e n the
staff and faculty surfaced when
the paper proposed donating
$5,000 to the legal defense of
activist David Fine. Fine, a
Cardinal staff member, is ac-
cused of the August, 1970 bomb-
ing of the university's Army
Mathematics Research Center.
The five elected student mem-
bers of the Board of Control,
as well as the Cardinal's editor-
in-chief and business manager,

voted to support the donation.
They were overruled by faculty
members, however, who are al-
lowed absolute veto power over
financial matters.
The staff responded byj
proposing changes in the pa-
per's bylaws which would elim-
inate the faculty's veto power,
and backed their demands with
a strike threat.
But last Wednesday the Board'
(faculty members included) ap-
proved this proposal, marking,
a victory for the Cardinal. '

(Continued from Page 1)
will have to win decisively inI
Florida in order to stay in the
race.
That probably overstates the
case; another near deadlock
wouldn't be enough to get rid
of Reagan. But the challenger
is going to have to start win-
ning soon. He's the one whoC
must convince Republicans they
should make a change, and
drop Ford. Neither narrow de-
feats nor slender victories will

do that.
PRESS Secretary Ror
sen said Ford will wi
Tuesday in Massaci
where Reagan's name is
ballot but he has no car
organization; in Vermont,
Ford is unopposed, and
following Tuesday in F
That is the next one tha
ly counts.
Reagan, campaigning
day in Illinois where he
Ford in the March 16 pr

released a financial statement
cn Nes- showing him with a net worth to re turn to . dorm s
in next of $1,455,571. The statement
husetts, said Reagan's total income for
on the the five years ending in 1974 jects to other exceptions, like they wouldn't have to have a
rmpaign was $528,518; his estimated the one for football players. lottery." He also attacked the
where 1975 income was $282,253. Koontz feels "the whole or- categorical exceptions saying
on the deal" (the lottery) was neces- "I feel everyone should have
Florida. Among the Democrats the j sary only because the Univer- the same chance."
at real- final vote count gave Jimmy sity wants to make more mon-
Carter 22,895 votes; or 30 per ey by admitting more fresh- South Quad loser Tony Rein
yester- cent, Morris Udall 19,594 or 24 persons. disagreed with the special ex
e faces per cent; Senator Birch Bayh } AT ALICE Lloyd Hall, where ceptions "in a mild way. I'm
rimary, of Indiana 12,557 or 16 per cent; all reapplicants will be able pretty apathetic this year.'
Former Sen. Fred Harris of to return, Resident Director Rein said he entered the draw
Oklahoma 8,824 or 11 per cent;IJackie Armstrong said, "There ing as insurance in case he
Sargent Shriver 6,649 or 9 per is some feeling that the Uni- could not move to Oxford Hous
cent; and Sen. Hubert Hum- versity should build more ing which has extra spaces.
phrey 4,347 or 6 per cent, on dorms." She added laughingly,
write-in votes. "with all singles." SCOTT Pemberton, another
Bursley freshman Brian Dic- drawing loser, said, "If I had
But not John Connally. De- I kerson echoed Armstrongs' wanted to get back into the
spite an unauthorized, last-min- statement. "The University dorm I would think that the ex
ute campaign to get him write- should build more spaces so ceptions were grossly unfair."
in Democratic votes, Connally's
name went virtually unnoticed. H a s only h snwaRpb s d L D
lH e ss dapparently got 33 Demo-
cratic write-in votes, which

a
r
51

THE HIGHLAND APPLIANCE SOUND SHOPS; EVERYTHING
YOU NEVER EXPECTED FROM AN APPLIANCE STORE!
APPIANCE CU
I sm pe ttion
Highland's Audio Prices?
Hardly ever. They try, but in the long run you'll find that you'll do better at Highland. Why? Because other dealers find its too costly to keep pace with High-
land's high-volume buying power. Our suppliers tell us that our chain of 15 stores in Michigan and Ohio (2 more opening this year) purchase far more audio
components than their other dealers. Because our enormous purchasing enables us to buy at great savings, just about everything we sell is at incredible
rock-bottom prices.
But even so, a competitor will occasionally advertise an item below our price - but you still dont get hurt if you purchased the same item at Highland. You
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would mean that they cost con-
servative fund-raiser Richard
Viguerie, who staged the mini-
campaign, nearly $1,000 apiece.
Udall went on to Boston say-I
ing. he was satisfied with his 24
per cent, second - place finish
in New Hampshire. He said he
hopes to emerge from next
T u e s d a y' s Massachusetts
primary as "the clear leader of
the progressive forces . "

SAN FRANCISCO (A')-A psy-
chiatrist who portrayed Patricia
Hearst as "a naive schoolgirl"
before her kidnaping conceded I
under cross-examination yester-
day that she had smoked mari-
juana, used mescaline and may
have experimented with LSD:
But Dr. L. J. West insisted
that information had nothing to,
do with his evaluation of the
22-year-old heiress. He said he
meant she was politically naive.
THE REFERENCES to
Hearst's drug use were the first
before the jury, although a re-

cently published book by her
former fiance also covered the
subject.
After the conclusion of West's
cross-examination, Hearst's de-
fense team indicated it would
have lengthy redirect question-
ing for the doctor, who under-
went a battering during three
days of government questions.
At the government's direction,
West read to jurors a letter he
had written to the Hearst family
on June 3, 1974. If the then-
missing heiress were found, the
letter said, "in spite of charges
againsther, Ibelieve powerful
legal and medical arguments
can be mobilized in her de-
fense." West also said he en-
closed reprints of articles on
brainwashing with the letter.
He called the letter simply a
show of sympathy from parent
to another. West insisted he ap-
proached his examination of
Hearst later, "not only with my
usual objectivity but with extra
precautions."

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II

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..

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Sponsored by Office of Ethics and Religion

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1

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