100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 18, 1976 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-03-18

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

I Thursday'. March 181 1976

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

Thursday, March 18, 1976 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven

COUNTY CONSIDERING
Free VI) treatment delayed

Irish dye

!Hurricane Carter

PIRGIM thanks those who have supported its
public interest work.

I

milk, beer obtains new trial

By LOIS JOSIMOVICH
The Washtenaw County Board
of Commissioners last night re-
ferred a proposal for a venereal:
disease detection and treatment
program at the University's
Health Serviceback torits Hu-
man Resources Committee.
If the agreement between the
county and the Health Service
is approved at the next board,
meeting in two weeks, VD
screening and treatment at the
Health Service will be made
available to all county residents
free of charge. The tab-$2,000
a month-would be picked up
by the county.
THE REFERRAL back to
committee resulted from dis-
agreement among officials overi
the financial logic of the pro-!
posal.
Dr. J o h n Atwater, public
health director, said that the
proposed agreement would be a
money-saving attempt after a
budget warning the department
received last year.
However, Commissioner Cathy
McClary (D-Ann Arbor) claimed
"they have not documented,
that" (that it would save
money).
AN ESTIMATED 50 per centj
increase in VD patients treated
at the Health Service is neces-
sary in order to give the county
taxpayers a break, according to
Atwater. But McClary doubts
such an increase is possible.
"I don't really think it's fair
to the people," she said, adding
a concern that most community I

people might not use the serv-
ice because of Health Service'
accessibility problems and be-
cause they believe it only serves

the Health Service, so that peo-
ple in the community will have
more choice in where to go for
treatment.

students.
Atwater disagreed with Mc- HOWEVER, Atwater empha-
Clary's criticisms and cited sev- sized that the county will pay
eral advantages he sees in thej for VD diagnosis and treatment
proposed program. by private doctors as well.- t
"IT GETS people into a facil- Two directors of health clinics,'
ity who can get treated in a speaking at the meeting, voiced
place other than an emergency opposite opinions on the accepta-
room," he said, adding "and it bility of the proposal.
lets us build an educational pro Dr. Edward Pierce said the
gram" into the treatment. plan would actually cost more
He also disclaimed McClary's to the county since he says
comment that the agreement Health Service doctors "are!
would add to lines at the Health over-screening" for the disease.
Service, since he said that hos- BUT KEVEN Conway, theI
pitals and clinics have agreed clinic coordinator of the Free
to send patients there only at People's Clinic for the poor,
uncrowded hours. said he supports the proposal,
McClary's preference was for suggesting an "aggressive ad-
the county to sign contracts with vertising campaign" to inducel
several clinics rather than just people to use the program.

green for
St. Pat's

(Continued from Page 1) sed protection against possible
Without the reversal, Carter retaliation for testifying against
would not have been eligible for Carter and Artis. It also showed,
parole for another 18 years. the court said, that B3Mll had
kHE HAD been a prominent been assured the pros'lculon
Ewould not seek his conviction in
boxer before his imnprisonmlent, two separate potential criminal
In 1964 he challenged Joey Giar- taser

,
l'

For those who wish not to fund, PI
PIRGIM FEE R
1. Your tuition bill shows the $1.5
2. To eliminate the fee
a. simply fill out any piece of
b. with your name, i.d. numbe
c. and SEND or take the card
d. to the Student Accounts C
or the Cashier (lobby, L.S.
e. ANY time this term.
(We hope, of course, you will want
ties with a $1.50)

IRGIM announces a
SEF UND
50 PIRGIM fee.
paper
r, signature,
)ffice (2nd floor SAB)
& A. Bldg.),
to support our octivi-
-~~~ ~

(Continued from Page 1) dello for the middleweight1
Irish people weren't the only championship and lost. While in
folks planning to party and have prison he remained in the public
a good time during yesterday's eye-becoming an advocate of
celebration of blarney. The in-prisoner'; rightshelpincalm
famous Shakey Jake planned to: a prisonsriot, and writing a book.
celebrate like any true Irish-,
man. "I'm gonna play my gui. In its decision, the SupremeE
tar around Dooley's and have a Court said prosecution promises
good time. I'm on the move," he to witnesses Arthur Bradley and
said yesterday. Alfred Bello should have been
Faith and begorrah, the old disclosed at the May 1967 trial,
saint's smilin' eyes would have and that in failing to do that the
gleamed if he could have been prosecution "substantially prej-
here to enjoy his day with some udiced" its case.

The new evidence consisted of
a hap---e--ru-ng;or nV- t 'view [

a tape recording of an interview
with Bello by Passaic County
Prosecutor's Detective Vincent
DeSimone on Oct. 11, 1966, and
details of DeSimone's interview
with Bradley.

of the good people of Ann Arbor.-

Regents get Norman report

(Continued from Page 1)
likely be made. For instance,I
they could invent new degree
programs."
The second report proposal
asks the Council to formulate a
core of environmental courses
for both underclass and pre-pro-
fessional programs.
Two or three sequences are'
specified in the proposal, one
concentrating on the scientific
aspects of the environment, the

second, socio-economic ramifi-
cations and the third dealing
with the jurisdictional policy
and decision-making sides to
the issue of man-biosphere inter-
actions.
Norman Committee member
Don Eschman. Prof. of Geology,
commenting on the possibilities:
created by these sequences said:
"The Committee report recom-
mends a group of courses from
which any particular school can

choose the proper sequence of
courses which can in turn be
used for a concentration pro-
gram."
Eschman also cited the in-
creased flexibility of this ap-
proach, noting that "this might
cut down on the number of in-
dividual majors in the field of
Environmental Studies."
THE COMMITTEE also pro-
posed the development of an in-
tercollegiate program jointly
set up by the College of Archi-
tecture and Urban Planning and
the School of Natural Resources.
The Committee decided not to
recommend the merger of the
four existing planning programs
in the environmental field, opt-
ing instead to call for the inter-
collegiate graduate level pro-
gram in Environmental Plan-
ning and Design.

The opinion, by Justice Marks
Sullivan, said: "The withholding
of material evidence favorable
to a defendant is a denial of due
process and the right to a fair
trial irrespective of the good
faith or bad faith of the prosecu-
tion .
"WHEN THE credibility of a
state's witness may well be de-
terminative of guilt or inno-
cence, the jury is entitled to
know, and the state has ?n ob-
ligation to disclose, material evi-
dence affecting such credibil-
ity."
The ruling focused on evidence
that didn't turn up until 1974. It
showed that Bello and Bradley,
facing criminal charges them-
selves in 1967, had been prom-
-r. Paul C. slan
OPTOMETRIST
Visual Examinations
Full Contact LensbService
Optical Lab
545 CHURCH, 769-1222

\
MONDAY, MAR. 22--4-6 P.M.--AUD. B, ANGELL
from DALLAS to WATERGATE
}) Six talks by Carl Oqlesby highlighting sinificant points in the decade covered by
New Left politics of the 60's-throuqh the SDS/Weather/Greening of America trans-
formation--to the present "Post-Watergate ' period.
CARL OGLESBY
U of M '62; SDS Pres. 1965; Vietnam Teach-in 1965; Con-
spiracy Assassination Teach-in 1975; Author: CONTAIN-
MENT AND CHANGE; Vanguard Records: "Going to Da-
mascus
Carl will be in-residence for three weeks supported by a roup of students and faculty
tooether with University and Campus Ministry organizations. There will be oppor-
tunities for extended conversations with him around material from the talks and any
other subiect of mutual interest. Please contact Guild House, 802 Monroe, 662-5189
or Ethics and Religion, 3204 Union, 764-7442.
SILifiNE I DEAL~~

... ... .. ...........,

SDAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

. :::::::. ::;.::::i:t-, : . ..' ?.'i ".'r .. i . 4.fi3 +'i . .' !? .' i,. ' i:'i ;'s'isvk:?'2 7i ..}-: .4.rt'{'S?',v,:.

I

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN FORM to
409 E. Jefferson, before 2 p.m. of
the day preceding publication and

tugal, League Cafeteria, 5-7:15 p.m March 19-Fruehauf Corp.. U.S.
Women's Studies: Chisholm: Pur- Army, Assoc. of Community
suing the Dream; Katy; Joyce at Organiz. for Reform Now.
34. Lec. Rm. 2 MLB, 7 p.m. RECRUITING AT CP&P
Guild House: Tony Klein, poetry for the week of March 22, 1976
reading. 802 Monroe 7:30 p.m. to March 26, 1976

by 2$p.m. Friday for Saturday and Chemistry: M. Semmeihack, Cor- March 22-ACTION, VISTA, and
sunday. Items appear once only. nell, "Organic Synthesis with Tran- Peace Corps, Gimbels-Midwest,
Student organization notices are sition Metals ... Coupling of Carbon Curtin-Matheson Sci., Inc.
not accepted for publication. For Units to Aromatic Ring via Piarene, March 23-ACTION, VISTA, and
more information, phone 764-9270. chromium complexes 1300 Chem., 8 Peace Corps, Montgomery Ward,
p.m. Ctr. W. European Studies: Jur- National Family Opinion, Inc.,
Thursday, March 18 gen Kocka. "The Nazi Regime in Curtis-Matheson Sci., Inc
DAY CALENDAR Germany: Social Origins and Fune- March 24-ACTION, VISTA and
WUOM: 2-part program, Bud Ben- tions," W. Conf. Rm., Rackham, 8 Peace Corps, Travelers
jamin, exec. producer, "CBS Even- p.m. Insurance Co.
ing News with Walter Cronkite," on Music School: Philharmonia Or- March 25-ACTION, VISTA and
broadcast journalism today; inter- chestra, Hill Aud., 8 p.m.; Concert Peace Corps, Stanford Research
view w/Cleveland Amory, founder, Opera - Martin's Le Vin Herve, Inst.. Comprehensive Community
Fund for Animals, 10:10 a.m. Rackham, 8 p.m. Mental Health, Massachusetts
Ctr. Human Growth, Development: GENERAL NOTICES Mutual Life Insur. Co.
The Ascent of Man: Music of the CFW; Univ. Values Program; IWY . March 26-Stanford Research Inst.
Spheres, Aud. 4, MLB, 11 a.m. Committee; Women's Studies Pro- Carleton College, Northfield, MN.;
Pendleton Ctr.: "Open Hearth," U gram: All-day conference "The Role offers 4-week course in Environmen-
Dancers, Rite preview, Pendleton of Women in Conflict and Peace, tal Studies beginning June21, 1976;
Rm., Union noon. Rackhamn, Wed., March 24; panelists affords students chance to study,
Urban Regional Planning Program: incl. Dr. Peggy Sanday, U. Penn., environment in environment, every
Carlos Schlesinger, Chile, "Nutrition Dr. Berenice Carroll. U. of MD.: Dr. day, six hours a day; particular}
Planning in Chile: Technology, Poll- Shirley Nuss. WSU; Ms. Betty Rear- problems to be studied will be de-
tics and Ethics," E Conf.' Rm., don, Inst, for World Order; for termined as much by student in-
Rackham, noon. more info call 764-6555. itiatives as by faculty; comprehen-
Public Health Films: Progress CAREER PLANNING & PLACEMENT sive fee (including tuition, room,.
Against Cancer: Question of Immu- 3200 SAB 764-7460 board and travel for field trips):
nity, Aud. SPH II, 12:10 p.m. Oxford U Press seeks campus reps $670. Registration card is available
6th Annual Donald L. Katz Lec- (college travelers). Position involves at CP&P; application deadline is
ture: Edomir M. Sliepeevich, U. of promoting college level textbooks, May 15, 1976; for further info, con-
Oklahoma, "Ignition and Burning of conducting market research, etc. tact: Robert Bonner, Director of
Solids," 165 Chrysler, 3 p.m. Applicants must have at least BA Summer Programs, Carleton College,
Behavioral Science: Warren Miller, (preferably in humanities) travel I Northfield, MN 55057.
"Political Behavior," Lec. Rm 1, extensively; Oxford U. Press will SUMMER PLACEMENT
MLB, 3:30 p.m. be interviewing on campus on Fri- 320 SAB, 763-4117
Geology, Mineralogy: Stephen E. i day, April 9. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.; in- Ip SB, 763-4117
Kessler, U. of Toronto, "Character- terested applicants can contact. Nippersink Resort, Wis :Interview
istics and Tectonic Setting of Car-I John H. Steenstra, College Field Mon./Tues., Mar. 22/23, 9-5; open-
ribean and Central American Mn- Manager. 186 Wright Rd., Concord. ings include waiters/esses, bus boys.
eralization," 1528 CC Little, 4 p.m. MA 01742 or phone: (617) 369-2416. maids, kitchen help, porters, snack
Resource Ecology Program: D. Grupo Industrial Alfa, largest pri- shop personnel lifeguards, soci
Morgan U. of Notre Dame "Cetacean vate industrial group in Mexico, staff, athletic staff & counselors;
Communication and Behavior," 3032 needs qualified, professional Mexi- register.
Dana, 4 p.m can students in any field to fill Camp Becket / Chimney, YMCA
Ctr. Early Childhood Development, various positions in Mexico; send | Camps, MA.: Interview Thurs., Mar.
Educ.: Peggy Charron Action for complete resume & address in Mexi- 25, 9-5; openings include small craft
Children's TV, "Avenues for Change co to: Antonio J. Hernandez; Re- i instr. graphic arts, music, photo,
in Children's Television," Schorling cruitment & Personnel Manager; village dirs. (21) waterfront WSI
Aud., SEB 4 p.m. Dinamica Industrial Monterrey, (21), nurses, trip leaders, hostesses.
Kelsey Museum: John Humphrey, S.A : Apartado 3000; Monterrey, N.L., CIT Dir. (21), office assts; register.
"Kelsey Museum Excavations at Mexico or call him collect: 40-62-50-
Carthage 1975," Aud. A, Angell, 4 (or Miss Nelda O. Jauregui at
p.m. 40-13-65).WE'RE THE
Physics: Nuclear Structure Semi- RECRUITING AT CP&P
nar - R. S Berry, U. of Chicago, for the week of March 16, 1976
"Energy Levels in Few-Body Struc- to March 19, 1976
tures," P&A Colloq. Rm., 4 p.m. March 16-U.S. Navy.
U Players Studio Theatre: "Goblin March 17-Institure for Paralegal CAR RENTAL
Market," Pendleton Rm., Union, 4:30 Training, Burroughs Welcome. IN ANN ARBOR
p.m. March 18-Institute for Paralegal 'A
Int'l. Night: Menu - Spain, Por- Training, Metropolitan Life With the
IIUV W7JIXTIt A T TII TT- I'R, NEWEST

TON ITERTA
O'NEILL
CONCERTI NA

$2.50O e A

1421 HILL

Has appeared in major folk fes-
tivals for the last five years.
Barry has been a strong influ-
ence on the Ann Arbor folk
scene since his first appearance
at the Ark eight years ago. He
sings songs and tells stories of
Canada, Ireland, Australia, and

When someone drinks too
much and then drives, it's the
silence that kills. Your silence.
It kills your friends, your
relatives, and people you don't even
know. But they're all people you
could save.
If you knew what to say,
maybe you'd be less quiet. Maybe
fewer people would die.
What you should say is, "I'll
drive you home." Or, "Let mn call a
cab." Or, "Sleep on my couch
tonight."

Don't hesitate because your
friend may have been drinking only
beer. Beer and wine can be just as
intoxicating as mixed drinks.
And don't think that black
coffee will make him sober. Black
coffee never made anyone sober.
Maybe it would keep him awake
long enough to have an accident.
But that's about all.
The best way to prevent a
drunk from becoming a dead drunk
is to stop him from driving.
Speak up. Don't let silence
be the last sound he hears.

BOX 2345 1
ROCKVILLE, MARYLAND 20852 1
I[ don't want to remain silent.
{Tell me what elseIcan do.
I t
My na e
{ Addr-
L--------------------
FRIENDS DON'T LET FRIENDS
DRIVE DRUNK.
"""""""""Olll'Qi10HIlY-----dll

l

Michigan.
8:30

761-1451

Study in Italy
this Summer
BARBIERI CENTER/ROME CAMPUS
$895: ;

Publish a Newspaper
o We meet new people
e We laugh a lot
m We find consolation

W 111W 1..1rU1 1- J-
LEVI'S BRAND
Available at
Wild's Varsity Shop
:ATURING:
Demi Bells " Flannel Shirts * Panatella
Brush Denims 0 Denim Jackett Knit Slak
" n I nn

MODELS

Chevette
Nova
Veqa
Pinto
Dotson 240Z
Mark IV

Malibu
Monte Carlo
LTD
Elite
Torino
Limo

JUNE 10-JULY 20
Anthropology - Renaissance Art
Painting, Drawing and Design
Etruscan and Roman Art and
Architecture * Italian Language
BARBIERI CENTER/ROME CAMPUS
Trinity College, Hartford, Conn. 06106
(203) 527-3151 ext. 221
Write also for details on
Fall and Spring Programs
The BarbieriCenter, Inc. admits students regardless of
sex and of any race, color, creed and national or eth-
nic origin.

FE
!C
01

o We have

T.G.'s

" Work Shirts * Corduroys 0*
Wild's Varsity Sh
311 S. STATE STREET

Pre-Wash Slaks
lop

ECONO-CAR
438 W. HURON
663-2033

* We play football
* We make money

(once)
(some)

1 ______________________

9 -I---

i

I

.-.. ,

/1

llv

L
--6

AU#K- T

.,

FIC

P

A

S Bokhop
RRIVED
ECTION OF
OETRY and
m -AL ,mL

* We debate vital

issues

r

* We drink 5c Cokes

e We solve problems
" We gain prestige
" We become self confident

JUST A
A FINE SEL
DERN P1

T ivri in PaperbaCK
HALF PRICE

u"
_ .._-

JION he DAILY

staff

I

I

i

II

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan