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March 21, 1976 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1976-03-21

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Sunc

Sday March 21, 197

~'age Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THE ROLE OF WOMEN
IN
CONFLICT AND PEACE
An Interdisciplinary Symposium

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Spring and Summer courses

WEDNESDAY,

MARCH 24

9:30 to 5
RACKHAM AMPHITHEATRE
Guest speakers include: Peggy Sanday, Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania; Berenice Carroll, History
University of Maryland; Shirley Nuss, Sociol-
ogy, Wayne State; Barrie Thorne, Sociology,
Michigan State; Betty Reardon, Institute for
World Order.
Sponsored by University Values Committee, Center for
Continuing Education of Women; International Women's
Year; Women's Studies.
-- PUBLIC WELCOME -

SUNDAY, MARCH 21, 1976
8 p.m.
"Living After the Second Cor-
ing: The Jewish-Christian En-
counter at Auschwitz"
RABBI JOEL POUPKO
Director of the Hillel Foundation
Canterbury House
218 N. DIVISION ST.--
corner of Catherine and Division

Frisbee fest off
to flying start
By MITCH DUNITZ
The University's third annual Frisbee festival got off
to a flying start yesterday, as over a hundred and fifty fans
gathered in the I-M building to throw and catch the flying
discs.
The highlight of the day came with the freestyles, where
contestants were judged on their inventiveness and grace, in
making difficult catches or throws.
"FREESTYLES are the most exciting events for the
players. It is in this area that the other players can truly
recognize your ability," said Dave Bradshaw of Chicago.
But perhaps the most fast-paced event taking place was
"guts" frisbee. In guts Frisbee two teams of four players
each stand fourteen meters away and try to throw the
Frisbee so that members on the opposing team can't catch it.
To make it worse, players are only allowed to use one hand to
catch the Frisbee.
The most unusual event, golf Frisbee, will take place
later on today. Players will tee off somewhere in the Arb.
- Other events being held today include distance and
accuracy. Several players claim to be able to throw a
Frisbee over one hundred yards.

Hearst found guilty
of armed robbery

_1

(Continued from Page1) 1
and finally forced to take parti
in the robbery with four other)
members of the terrorist group
under threat of death.
But to the prosecution, she
was a scheming liar whose de-
fense of "she didn't mean it"
did not ring true. "Judge this
case on the evidence," U.S. At-
torney James Browning told the
jurors Thursday.
WITH THEIR verdict, the jur-
ors accepted the theory posed
by many government witnesses
that Hearst was a willing and
eager bank robber, "a rebel in
search of a cause"-who identi-
fied fully with the terrorists who
kidnaped her on Feb. 4, 1974.
Judge Oliver Carter set sen-
tencing for April 19. The once-
fugitive heiress faces a maxi-
mum sentence of 35 years in
prison.
The minimum sentence could
be as little as simple probation.
"AS TO THE verdict you
have arrived at, it is well with-
in the evidence in this case,"
Carter told the jury, after they
reached a verdict.
The jury, rated by both sides
as among the most attentive
ever seen in a courtroom, had
accepted the calm, methodical
presentation of Browning, who
insisted from the start that this

was a simple bank robbery
trial.
"I think any bank robber is
a danger to society . . ,," he
said after the verdict.
For the young Hearst the ver-
dict brought the end of one trial
but was only the beginning of
more legal entanglements as
she faces other charges in Los
Angeles. She is charged there
with kidnaping, assault and rob-
bery-a combination that could
bring her a life sentence if she
were found guilty.
BAILEY said earlier that with
acquittal here, it would be
easy to win a reduction of the
$500,000 bail on the state
charges. But her conviction
raised doubts whether the bail
would be lowered.
THS MJCHIGAN DAIL
Volume LXXXVI, 1o. 139
SundIay, March 21, 1976
is edited and managed by students
at the University of Michigan. News
phnne 764-0562. second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.
Published daily Tuesday through
Sunday morning during the Uniter-
sity year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann
Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription
rates: $12 Sept. thru April (2 semes-
ters); $13 by mail outside Ann
Arbor.
Stammer session published Tues-
day through Saturday morning.
Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann
Arbor; $7.50 by mail outside Ann
Arbor.

r F-
* 4.
* UAC/eclipse jazz
* Presents
DAV LEBAN
*T
*WEATHER
N REPORT
with SPECIAL GUEST STAR
T THURSDAY, APRIL I
Tickets are $5.00, $4.50 and $3.50
AND. W iLL GO ON SALE
* TUESDAY, MARCH 23
at MICHIGAN UNIONBOXOFFICE
*(also available at Discount Records)4
*#*************** 1***ii*****************

1
fi
r
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'" T T 1

TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY
"ALL YOU CAN EAT"
ENGLISH STYLE FISH 'N CHIPS
includes unlimited trips to our famous salad bar and hot
loaves of our home baked bread.
ADULTS . . . . . .$3.44
CHILDREN . . . . . $1.95
(under 12)
Served Tuesday and Wednesday 5 p.m. -11 p.m.
WestBank
at the Holiday Inn West
2900 JACKSON RD.
665-4444

III

The Iron Gate Dam, built
,lJointly by Romania and Yugo-
slavia, produces more power
than any other hydroelectric in-
stallation in Europe outside the
Soviet Union, National Geo-
graphic says.#

MONDAY, MAR. 22-4-6 P.M.-AUD. B, ANGELL
YANKEES and COWBOYS
from DALLAS to WATERGATE
Six talks by Carl Oolesbv highlightinq siginificant points in the decade covered by4
New Left politics of the 6O's--throueh the SDS/Weather/Greenin 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-

1

I

'5

MENT AND CHANGE; Vanguard Records: "Going to Da- (
mascus"
Carl will be in-residence for three weeks supported by a group of students and faculty
toaether with University and Campus Ministry ortanizations. There will be oppor-
tunities for extended conversations with him around material from the talks and any
other subject of mutual interest. Please contact Guild House, 802 Monroe, 662-5189
or Ethics and Religion, 3204 Union, 764-7442.

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