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March 16, 1976 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1976-03-16

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAIUY

Tuesday, March 161, *1976

Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY Tuesday, March 16, 1976

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County crime rise announced Ford sure of win;
(Continued from Page 1) ceny arrests declined from 626 year of 1975."
"THE UNDERSIGNED is also to 574, an approximate 8 per Reg an

camp glum

of the opinion that the criminal i
sexual conduct act which took
effect on April 1, 1975, is a
superior statute to what existed
previously. . .."
Delhey's references are to:
increasing involvement by wo-,
men's groups in the prevention
of rape, a special anti-rape unit
of the Ann Arbor Police Depart-
ment, and a new state law on
sexual offenses which categor-
izes the assault according to the1
degree of force employed. InI
addition, the law does not re-!
quire the victim to prove inI
court that he or she resisted to;
the best of his or her ability, as
did the old law.-
Three crime categories-as-
sault, larceny, and weapons -
showed decreases from their
1974 levels. The number of as-
sault arrests fell from 184 to 1
151, an 18 per cent drop; lar-

cent decrease; and weapons ar-
rests dropped from 110 to 93, a
15 per cent reduction.I
WHILE HOMICIDE arrests
remained at their 1974 level of
25, "the type of homicides oc-
curring in 1975 were significant-
ly different," according to the
crime report.
"In 1974," explained Delhey
yesterday, "there were more
negligent and automobile homi-
cides. In 1975, we had felony
homicides." These are killings
which occur in conjunction with
another crime classified as a'
felony.
In addition, the report states,
"Robbery has shown no lessen-
ing of activity and is an exceed-
ingly dangerous type of crim-
inal offense. As pointed out, rob-
beries did in fact end up in
several homicides during the

IN BOTH 1974 and 1975, the
prosecutor's office issued 131
arrest warrants for robberies.

.i %. X--/ E w4r) MLIW s w

(Continued from Page 1)
that."

Another "increase in activ- Ford called each of his Illi-
ity," according to the report, nois headquarters yesterday to
was in the appellate division. thank the staffers for their
"The law provides for appellate work.I
review of all criminal convic-
tions regardless of the manner "We've come a long way,"
or method of that conviction Ford said, "and I never could:
that is, by plea of guilty or by have made it without the help
retrial." of all you wonderful people."

go on to win the next one and
the one after that.
"I won't let you down," Ford
promised. "I'll keep on doing
the best job I possibly can." He
added, "I see brighter days
ahead both at home and
abroad, and the work you peo-
ple do just makes my job eas-
ier."
EVEN Ogilvie cheered up
and admitted that Ford would
"probably win with nearlv 60

Open Thursday and Friday Nights
ryJ
i t s """"!R " i is ' f -
itifs"" f - -f " -{I
f i

Jacob s on' s~
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., \ . l
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'
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l .3: .r:: ; :.,,
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1

STATE STREET

The increase in arrests in'
1975 thus led to a corresponding
increase in convictions and ap- I
peals.
DEL HEY'S OFFICE also re-!
ported that 200 juveniles, many
of whom eventually went to'
trial, were cited in court for'
various offenses.
In addition, the prosecutor's
office was involved in 172 men-
tal health hearings, conductedt
when the mental well-being of a!1
defendant is in question. In
1974, before the passage of a I
new mental health code, the!
office had only handled 18 such;
hearings.I
- I
TONIGHT AT 7 & 9
OPEN AT 6:45
"Breakaway funny:'
Jay Cocks, Time
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phone campaign told the presi- per cent of the votes."
dent that he was well ahead of "Even with the (Howard)
Reagan and was increasing the Calloway incident he's been
margin every day. 'gaining in popularity every,
"By tonight we will have day," Ogilvie said, referring tol
reached over 240,000 voters," Ford's former national cam-,
she told the President, "and paign manager who resigned
you're becoming more popular last week amid conflict of in-:
every day." terest charges.
Fernstrom told the President "If the Calloway thing
that on Friday the phone poll couldn't hurt him, how can he
had him winning 2.52 to 1, possibly lose?" added Arthur:
while Sunday's results showed Falls, Ford's assistant Illinois
Ford leading by a 2.84 to 1 mar- campaign manager.
gin. WHILE Ford's headquarters

imnortant nrirmary so far, and
with our best states yet to
come I see no 'reason to count
him (Reagan) out yet."
-w. M
Tv MCII mntA?- DAnlY

FORD, delighted by this news,
again thanked all the workers
and said, "I'm going to call
the offices all over the state,
and urge everyone to make this
last day and a half the best day
of the whole campaign."
"If we win here tomorrow,"
he continued, "I'm sure we will

was brimming with confidence
the Reagan camp seemed to-
tally uninspired.

"It's pretty discouraging,"
said one Reagan worker. "We?
don't have a chance. I'll be sur-
prised if we get even 35 per
cent of the vote."
Another Reagan worker add-
ed, "All of the lustre went outr

MAXINE Fernstrom, chair-'
woman of Ford's statewide

of our caMpAign when he (Rea-
gan) conceded that we prob-
ably wouldn't even get 40 per
cent. It's hard to fight and work
for a candidate who admits de-
feat a week before the elec-
tion."
R E A rG A N 'S Illinois
Campaign +Manager Phil Crane
remained "optimistic and pre-
dicted that his candidate would
fare better., than the experts
have nroiected.
"We've been gaining consist-
ently in the rural parts of the
state," Crane said, "and if we
come out of Chicago alive we
shnl'l finish with over 40 per
cent."
Crane also disnelled " predic-
tions that an Illinois defeat
wold be the -end. of the.line for
"We've been close in every

OPEN 7 DAYS
A WEEK
BOOKS & MAGAZINES.
Hurry down and see the
hundreds of new titles
every week.

I

Volume LXXXVI. No. 134
Tuesday, March 16, 1976
|s edited and managed by students
at the Tln1vprsity of tMichigan. News
I obrne 764-6562. Second class postage
oaid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.
Published d a i l y Tuesday through
Sunday morning during the Univer-
itv year 9 0420 Maynard Street. Ann
Arbor. Michigan 48109. Subscription
rates: Q12 Seat. thru April (2 semes-
ters): $13 by mal outside Ann
sIummer session published Tues-
day through Saturday morning.
Subseription rates: $6.50 in Ann
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Important Opportunity
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EACH COURSE MEETS THREE TIMES
FOR TWO HOURS EACH

here's where the Levi's are. . .the
navy cotton denims, and the
cotton/polyester corduroys that
offer a full range of colors. . .real
jeans, the originals, collectors'
basic bottoms for all varieties of tops.

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PLEASE PARK IN THE ADJOINING ENCLOSED MAY-
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GLADLY VALIDATE YOUR PARKING TICKET.

"7f

AMERICAN TRADITION
OF NON-VIOLENCE
Historical overview- empha-
sis on labor, civil rights and
anti-war struggles in t h i s
century.
SUNDAY, 7:30-9:30 p.m.
Mar. 21, 28, Apr. 4
PRISONS IN AMERICA
Political, ideological and eco-
nomic functions of prison;
prisoners, crime victims, and
class analysis.
TUESDAY, 3 to 5 p.m.
Mar. 23, 30, Apr. 6

LIVING IN COMMUNITY
Personal lifestyle and politi-
cal perspective: w o m en,
men, children, work, money,
power.
SUNDAY, 7 to 9 p.m.
Mar. 21, 28, Apr. 4
LOVE AND EDUCATION
What does it mean to love
something or someone;,'the
place of love in the process
of learning; love as the goal
of education.
MONDAY, 8 to 10 p.m.
Mar. 22, 29, Apr. 5

LIFE PLANNING
A p r o c e s s for creatively
seeking jobs and career al-
ternatives; values clarifica-
tion, skills assessment, job
hunting.
THURS., 7:30-9:30 p.m.
Mar. 25, Apr. 1, 8

ANTHROPOSOPHY
An introduction to the ideas
of Rudolf Steiner as express-
ed in anthroposophy, "a
science of the spirit."
(For meeting t i m e s call
Canterbury H o u s e, 665-
0606).

i

WAVANOMONIOW

THE APPLICABILITY OF THE THOUGHT OF
MAO TSE-TUNG TO THE U.S.
The application of Mao's method of economic analysis in determining
proper strategies for bringing about the transformation to socialism in
the U.S.
-r Iir A%0 - f a n A LA nA 1% 9 A An -a;

- ~*'.. W ~7W~ ~% I

III I

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