THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Sunday, January 11, 1946,
Page Twc~ THE MICHIGAN DAILY Sunday, January 11, 19/b
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2 for 1 Special
Buy 1 Super Salad-GET 1 FREE Vote may
Paper says FBI
deserters ith sally
-F JL M
GOOD MONDAY, JAN. 12th Only ' 1
NOT AVAILABLE FOR
Longevity Cookery I
314 E. Liberty 1
Ann Ar bor, Mich.
(313) 662-2019 1
GOURMET NATURAL FOOD RESTAURANT
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(Continued from Page 1)
several sections of the union
bylaws to increase grass-roots
participation in union business.
With a victory in this election,
they will be in a better position
to make more such changes. If
the Unity Caucus wins, a rever-
sal of this trend may be in the
SMALL BOAT MUSEUM
IN-RESIDENCE STAFF APPLICATION
FORMS FOR 1976-77 ACADEMIC YEAR.
NOW AVAILABLE In Ms. Charlene Coady's Off ice, 1500 SAB.
Resident Director, Assistant Resident Director,
Resident Advisor, Resident Fellow, Head Librarian and
Graduate Student Teaching Assistant
Advisory positions require Junior status or above for the Resident Advisors and Resident
Fellows positions: Graduate status required for Graduate Student Teaching Assistants
and preferred for Resident Director positions. However, qualified applicants who have
Junior status or above during the period of employment may be considered for the Resi-
dent Director positions.
Some of these positions are available to single or married Graduate students without chil-
dren who qualify for Graduate work at the University. Positions are also open for quali-
fied, single undergraduates.
QUALIFICATIONS- (1) Must be a registered U. of M. student on the Ann Arbor Cam-
pus in good academic standing during the period of employment. (2) Must be Junior
status or above during the period of employment. (3) Must have lived in residence
halls at University level for at least one year. (4) Must have a 2.5 cumulative grade
point average at time of application. (5) Preference is given to applicants who do not
intend to carry heavy academic schedules and who do not have rigorous outside com-
mitments. (6) Proof of these qualifications may be required.
Current staff and other individuals who have an application on file musf come to this
office to update their application form.
DEADLINE FOR APPLICATIONS: January 19, 1976
A NON-DISCRIMINATORY AFFIRMATIVE ACTION EMPLOYER
ISAN FRANCISCO (W' - A
group of San Francisco Bay
yachtsmen are starting a small
craft museum dedicated to plea-
sure boats in the region.
They plan to collect and dis-
play all manner of pleasure boat
memorabilia including yachting
clothing, early publications, ma-
rine hardware and instruments
and paintings and photographs.
-$ AT THE
Q GREEK NIGHT
fv MELODIOSO 0
" vDance to the
vLatin Hot Music"
Every Thurs., Fri., Sat.
314 S. FOURTH AVE.
(Across from the new
Federal Bldq .)
SAN DIEGO (A') - The FBI
created and funded an ultra
right-wing group called the Sec-
ret Army Organization (SAO)
to prey on dissidents in the ear-
ly 1970's, the San Diego Union
In a copyrighted story, the
first of a series to begin today,
the Union described the SAO as
a "centrally designed and ex-
ternally financed infrastructure
designed for terror and sabo-
THESE ACTS, it said, werej
"sanctioned by the nation's
most powerful and highly re-
spected law enforcement agen-
cy, the Federal Bureau of In-
Between 1971 and 1972, the
SAO "waged protracted guer-
rilla warfare against antiwar
protestors in San Diego," the
The group, whose members
were heavily armed with auto-
matic weapons and explosives,
burglarized the homes and of-
fices of Vietnam war protest-
Every Tuesday-7 p.m.
Want a new place
at HILLEL -
1429 HILL ST.
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ors, bombed and ransacked ac-
tivist offices, including a local
underground newspaper, and
firebombed cars, the newspaper
said. They also made death
threats against local dissidents
and political figures, plotted to
kidnap certain radicals and
shot a young San Diego woman.
COMMENT from the FBI was
not immediately available.
The Union also says that the
SAO, founded after the right-
wing Minutemen group was
forced to disband in 1969, drew
up battle plans to disrupt de-
monstrations at the 1972 Repub-
lican National Convention, then
scheduled for San Diego.
The Union story identified the
key SAO leader as Howard Ber-
ry Godfrey. It was he, the pa-I
per said, who paid the expenses
of the secret army, recruited
new members, supplied the ex-
plosives and picked out tar-
THE SAME man also was a
paid informant, the story said.
Quoting grand jury testimony
from July 1972, the story said
Godfrey testified that he helped
found the Secret Army Organi-
zation on orders from the FBI.
The bureau then used the right-
wing extremists to terrorize lo-
While he led the group, God-
frey testified that he was in
constant touch with his FBI su-
pervisor, Special Agent Steve
Christensen, making daily re-
ports on his activities.
(Continued from Page 1)
ACCORDING to the report,
.5,555 deserters from all of the
services voluntarily returned'
and were processed under loi d's
program. This was just under
55 per cent of the total of c!f-
serters considered eligible for
clemency, the report said
However, the record was not
nearly that good when the en-
tire program, covering pre-
viously discharged AWOL of-
fenders and draft dodgers as
well as deserters, is taken into
The Pentagon report showed
that a total of 106,472 were elig-
ible under the. total program,
but that only 21,723-or 20 per
cent-applied for clemency.
ITS ANALYSIS of mnrivation
was drawn fr~im questions asked
of men at the time they went
through the clemency process.
This analysis - concentrated on
Army men because they made
up the bulk of the deserters,
Generally, the Pentagon anal-
ysis showed, most of the de-
serters had limited educa:in,
were nonwhite and were under
the age of 20 when they enzeed
(Continued from Page 1)
runng water. The plumbing
was apparently satisfactory with
I Angell, because he lived there
for 39 years, longer thanhany
After Angell's ,death, former
President Harry Hutchins pre-
ferred to remain at his resi-
dence on Monroe t. The house
was converted into a Red Cross
headquarters during this period,
the middle of Wprld'War I.
WHEN Hutchins retired in
1920, former President Marion
Burton took over the home, and
gave it a complete overhaul. He
built a sun parlor on the east
side of the house, with a sleep-
ing porch above it. A garage
was also added.
With only minor changes, the
house remains today much as
it did in 1925.
Ms. Fleming said the heating
system has been altered to
make the house "more comfy."
'1i1iF MIllf!(aAN DAILY
Volume LXXXVI, No. 87
eSunday, January 1, 1976
" editedd managed by studenlts
atteUniversity of Michigan. News
,hone 764-0562. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48106.
Published d a i l y Tuesday through
Sunday mborning during the Univer-
sity year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann
Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription
fetes: $12 Sept. 'tru Apri (2 semes-
tars); $13 by mail outside Ann, Ar-
Summner session published Tues-
day through Saturday morning.
Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann
Arbor; $7.50 by mail outside Ann
A ,7 t
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..cy:a71C",aRs"ary .e'_ .a i -. . _ FN ~ -.. -."-.- -.. ~- _ .
The automobile crash is
the number one cause of death
of people your age. And the
ironic thing is that the drunk
drivers responsible for killing
young people are most often
other young people.
Take a minute. Spend a
dime. Call a cab. That's all. If
you can't do that, drive him
yourself. Or let him' sleep on
We're not asking you to
be a doctor or a cop.Just a friend.
W NTER SALE
I DRUNKDRIVER, DEPT. Y* I
ROCKVILLE, MARYLAND 20852
f I want to save a friend's life.
Tell me what else I can do.
f *Jr% ii.,*.4 Xflfl4 , r 4rof l r . rvn eani r mr r
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