Thursday, March 25, 197b
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Three
Daily Official Bulletin
Thursday, March 25
WUOM: Future Worlds Series -
Dick Gregory, comedian & critic,
"World FoodIssues of the Future,"
10 a m.; 11:30 p.m.
Ctr. Human Growth/Development:
The Ascent of Man: Majestic Clock-
work, Adud. 4, 'MLB, =11 a.m.
Ctr. Japanese Studies: Solomon
Levine, U of WI., "The Cost of Eco-
nomic Development: Pollution in
Japan," Commons Rh., Lane Hall,
Pendelton Ctr.: "Open Hearth,"
Rick Abel "The Art of the Pup-
peteer," Pendelton Rm.. Union,
Public Health Films: Battered
Child, Aud., SPH II, 12:10 p.m
Behavioral Science: Basic Concepts,
Lec. Rm., 1, 3:30 p.m.
MHRI: Gary Van Hoestn, Beth Is-
rael Hospital, Boston~ "Experimental
Observations Regarding Anatomical
Organization of the Ventromedial
Temporal Area in the Rhesus Mon-
key," 1057 MHRI, 3:45 p.m
Geology/Mineralogy: Philip A. Mey-
ers, "Organic Geochemistry of
Southern Lake Huron Sediments,"
1528 CCL, 4 p.m.
Herbarium/Botony: K. A Pirozyn-
ski, Nat'l Museum of Natural Sci-
ences, Ott. Ont., Can. "The Role of
Fungi in the Origin of Land Plants,"
Lec. Rm, 2, MLB, 4 p.m.
Int'1 Night: Menu, from Switzer-
land, Belgium, Netherlands, League
Cafeteria, 5-7:15 p.m.
Women's Studies: Antonia; full
Circle: The Work of Doris Chase
Lec. Rm., 2 MLBr7dpnn.
Guild House: Poetry Reading -
Wendy Rutledge & Kathy Luchtan,
their works, 802 Monroe, 7:30 p.m.
UAC Musket: "Hello Dolly," Pow-
er Ctr., 8 p m.
UTP: "Trojan Women," Trueblood
Theatre, Frieze, 8 p.m.
Chemistry: Mary Demsey, U. of
Minn. Med School, "Biochemistry/
Regulation of Cholestrerol Metabol-
ism," 1300 Chem., 8 p.m.
Music School: Faculty Woodwind
Quintet, Keith Bryan, flute, Arno
Mariotti, oboe, John Mohler clarinet,
Louis Strout, horn, L. Hugh Cooper,
bassoon, Rackham Aud, 8 p.m.
Michifish: Synchronized Swim
Show, "Sub-Attractions," Bell Pool,
8:15 p m.
Museum of Anthropology & Dept.
Geology/Minerology: Public lecture,
Dr. Ofer Bar-Yosef, Hebrew U., Je-
rusalem, "The Kebaran and the Epi-
Paleolithic in Israel," Fri., March
26, 2501 CCL, 4 p.m.
3200 SAB, 763-4117
Camp Esther K Newman, Coed,
Neb.: Interview Tues., Mar. 30, 1-5;
Wed., Mar. 31, 9-4. Openings include
program dir , supervs., campcraft,
waterfront, riding, canoeing, many
Camp Interlaken. Coed, Wisc. In-
terview Mon., Mar. 29, 1-5. Openings
for naturalist & other camp activi-
"Committee B Report"
Mon.: March 29
Prof. Show Livermore
"B" member & chairman of
"Univ. Values Seminar"
SEEKS 'CLARIFICATION' OF SCRANTON'S SPEECH:
JERUSALEM (Reuter) - Is- ton's remarks, Defense Minister the mass -
rael reacted with dismay yes- Shimon Peres said bridges be- said, referri
terday to American criticism of tween the West Bank and Jor- ambassador
its settlement policies in East dan had not closed during the Washington
Jerusalem and the West Bank rioting and West Bank Arabs Israel's ann
circulation Maariv difficult for us to digest," it The astonishment here with
ing to the American added. . last night's speech was all the
's comment that Informed sources made it greater since the ebullient Moy-
did not recognize clear that Scranton's address nihan, Scranton's predecessor,
exation of East Jeru- had sent shock waves through had been much to Israel's taste
uding the Old City. the Israeli administration. with his attacks on Communist
and Third World critics of the
EPENDENT Yediot ISRAEL'S RELATIONS with West.
Why not join the DAILY?
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of the Jordan River.
The government had no im-
mediate official reaction to U.S.
Ambassador William Scranton's
speech to the U.N. Security
Council last night, in which he
called Israeli settlements in ter-
ritories occupied in 1967 an ob-
stacle of successful peace nego-
tiations in the Middle East. ~
NEWS OF Scranton's speech
came as the Knesset (Parlia-
ment) debated recent Arab dis-
turbances in the area.
Attempts by ultra-nationalist
Jewish zealots to pray on Tem-
ple Mount, a site sacred to Mos-
lems and Jews in Jerusalem,
touched off the recent riots.
Without referring to Scran-
continued to work in Israel.
BUT SOURCES close to the
government said there was dis-
satisfaction with the U.S. state-
ment, seen by observers here
as marking a definite change
of attitude by Washington to-
ward Israel. They added that
Israel was seeking "clarifica-
tion" of Scranton's speech.
Israeli newspapers, however,
were quick to show their dis-
pleasure with the speech.
"There is an open conflict
between the U.S. and Israel,"
As a 2-year-old pacer in 1975,
Armbro Ranger won 14 of 21
starts and earned $104,971.
Ahardnot said Scranton's speech
was "anti-Israel from A to Z
in spite of his promise to fol-
low in the footsteps of Mr. (Dan-
iel Patrick) Moynihan."
"To point out the Arabs'j
claims against Israel in this
forum is an act which will be
Washington have suffered a se-
ries of setbacks in the past 18
months and last year's interim
peace agreement with Egypt
was concluded under strong
pressure from the United States,
on which Israel depends for vi-:
tal economic and military aid.
Everybody seems to know
something about the wild-
erness. (Even the ones
who don't make it back)
The good son of the daughter of
the Sky Woman made a pilgri-
mage to the great mountains to
seek his father, who was secluded
by many elements. The father
tested the courage and spirit of
the son with rock, with wind,
with water, and with fire. When
the good son proved worthy by
mastering the e 1 e m e n t a, the
father recognized him and gave
him the power to make living
things to bless the earth ...
Creation Legend of the
Keepers of the Western Door"
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75 I Street
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Box 534, 17 South Ave.
Chautauaua, New York 14722
A PtM oSW%408 dITW New i Th4~&&wV Cigni
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207 E. LIBERTY
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LA I - 1- I r--.1J -- A A-kA i*- "n Mr kAAI