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March 28, 1976 - Image 6

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-03-28

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Page Six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Sunday, March 28,'1,976'

Page Six THE MICHIGAN DAILY Sunday, March 28, 1976

YYY YYY YYY YYYY YYYYYY Y.Y YYYY YYY YYY YYY

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PRESENTS
F. WEATHER
REPORT
IN CONCERT
with SPECIAL GUEST STAR
PAVE LIEBMAN
and LOOKOUT FARM
Thursday, April 1
Hill Auditorium-8 p.m1
TICKETS are $5.00, $4.50, and $3.5C
* MICHIGAN UNION BOX OFFICE
* (also available at Discount Records)

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SUNDAY at HILLEL
MARCH 28
11 a.m.: GRADUATE BRUNCH
$1 .00-Come and meet friends
12:30: ISRAELI DANCING
5:30-6:30: DELI--$2.50
8:00 p.m.: LECTURE-Prof. Emil Fockenheim
TOPIC "This Moment in Jewish History: A theologi-
cal, philosophical and mythical understanding of the
state of Israel and its positions in the world."
All at1 H I LLEL-1429 Hill St.

LOOKING

BACK

THE WEEK IN REVIEW
City plit waning power of the Socialist
Human Rights Party (SHRP)
WHY ANYBODY WOULD there has been increasing spe-
want to run for City Coun- culation that a moderate Re-
cil right now is beyond the ken publican, like candidate Wen-
of most observers. Certainly dell Allen, could beat the odds-
the 1976-77 budget figures re-' on favorite, Democrat Ezra
leased by City Administrator Rowry.
Sylvester Murray provide no in- In the Second Ward, the pic-
centive to get involved. ture is much the same as it
It was Murray's unpleasant has always been. The Demo-
task to tell Council that accord- crats are favored, the SHRP is
ing to his calculations, the city trying desperately to win one
has the choice of either run- race to stay alive, and the Re-
ning a $1.25 million deficit for publican candidate, James Rey-
the next fiscal year or engaging nolds, is an outside shot at best.
in a series of layoffs. And be- Since the Second Ward has
cause Murray vowed to balance a heavy complement of stu-
the budget, it looks like a round dents and since students tend
of layoffs is coming. to live in the slums which pass
Murray couldn't tell council.
Muray couldnj'st tellounciy for rental housing in this town,
Monday night just how many the candidates have been mak-
workers would receive pink ing housing a major issue.
slips, but he estimated that the Nohing n undr tssun
number could go as high as Nothig new under the sun
350. awaits the voters: the SHRP
Undaunted nonetheless, the candidate, Diane Kohn, favors
city campaigns are proceeding rent control, the Republican
blithely, although it's obvious doesn't worry about price, just
that the new members will in- quality, and Democrat Earl
herit an unpleasant fiscal situa- Greene simply wants informa-
tion. tion made available so that

ANNOUNCING THE
CTMD PEN9NG00F
1-1E~~~N S ftmm
AT THE TENNIS TRAINER WE OFFER SIX INDOOR
PRACTICE COURTS. YOU CAN IMPROVE YOUR
SERVICE RETURN, BACKHAND, FOREHAND AND
VOLLEY. MEET ROD LAVER AND JOHN NEWCOMBE.
HAVE SOME REFRESHMENTS ON US. BRING YOUR
RACQUET AND GIVE THE PRACTICE COURTS A TRY
ABSOLUTELY FREE.

Allen Rowry

motions of running candidates
there, (though it has in the'
past), and even for the Dem-1
ocrats the whole gesture seems
half-hearted. The best guess is
that incumbent Republican Lou-
is Belcher will easily triumph

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PRESENTS
CECIL
c0
TAYLOR
IN CONCERT
0Q
Thursday, April 15
Power Center-8:00 P.M.
TICKETS GO ON SALE
TUESDAY, MARCH 30
All Seats $4.50 Reserved
TICKETS AT
TICKET CENTRAL, HILL AUDITORIUM
THIS WEEK AT:
Ann Arbor's Premium
Rock and Roll Night Club
LIVE MUSIC AND DANCING
EVERY NIGHT
SUNDAY.
Featuring: SHOOTER
-PLUS-
PITCHER NIGHT
(Special Discount Prices on Pitchers)
MONDAY
Featuringk HONEY BOY
-PLUS-
TEQUILA NIGHT:
All Tequila Drinks 1/2 PRICE All Night
TUESDAY

over Democrat Judy Hanks in
the Fifth Ward.

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TN THE FIRST Ward, all three
candidates are stressing the
issue of the city's race rela-
tions. This ward containing
students, blacks, and a number
of old west side residents, hasa
long been considered a Demo-
cratic stronghold. But with the!

renters can find the best pos-
sible housing. Greene also seeks
to beef up the housing inspec-
tion staff, and make fines for
violators stiffer.
The Third and Fifth Wards
are largely conservative Repub-
lican strongholds. The SHRP
declined to even go through the

- free refreshments
"6 indoor practice courts
UODL~W 30~t4I4WCOMU
TUE MARCH 30th 6 30 7 30.
4 ,
y.'2r
- -A-
. r i.N SI, iAi'.i}R 3 PM hC~iRi
3150 Carpenter
971-4310

NOTICE
Non-Native Speakers of English
All speakers of English as a second language* 3
are invited to take part in an experimental testj
of English Language proficiency to be given at
RACKHAM LECTURE HALL at 7:00 P.M. on
the 30th of MARCH. You will receive $5.00
for approximately 1 1 hours of your time. If
interested you must call and register at the fol- t
lowing number- 764-2413 or 764-2416.!
No ELI students currently enrolled in the intensive Eng-
fish courses are eligible for the test at this time.
I
FOR THE PUBLIC INTEREST . . .
ELECTIONS FOR
PIRGIM'S BOARD OF
DIRECTORS WILL BE
HELD APRIL 6, 7, and 8
Any student is eligible to run for one of nine
positions on the Board. To become a candidate,
sign up at the PIRGIM office (4116 Michigan
Union) no later than Thursday, April 1.
For further information CALL 662-6597
Public Interest Research Group in Michigan

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TN THE THIRD Ward, incum-
bent Republican Roger Ber-
toia should also easily win re-
election over Democratic chal-
lenger Martin Black.
And if the voters think they've
seen the faces of some of the
candidates before, wait until
they get a load of the ballot
proposals. Once again, city vot-
ers will have a chance to vote
on preferential voting and door-
to-door voter registration. Both
were SHRP - inspired reforms
designed to end Republican con-
trol of the city government,
and bothi have been on the bal-
lot in the last 17 months.
Both worked. Last year, due
to PV, the Democrats won the
mayor's office, after Republi-
can Jim Stephenson had cap-
tured it in 1973 with 48 per cent
of the vote. The Republicans
had challenged the voting meth-
od in a court suit as uncon-
stitutional, but lost the suit.
Still, they contend it violates
the one-man, one-vote principle.
Republicans alone also op-
pose the door-to-door voter reg-
istration issue. They claim that
the system is subject to abuses,
that the registrar also fre-
quently dispenses a healthy dol-
lop of political advice along
with the voting oath. In the
past, there have been allega-
tions of such behavior.
But that's just for the record.
In truth the GOP isn't com-
prised entirely of fools, and the
Republicans know that the larg-
er the student vote, the less

likely it is that they'll be elect-
ed. And the easiest way to
make sure the students don't
vote much, is to make it hard
for them to get registered.
Committee B
AFTER SIX MONTHS of
study, Committee B last
week released its report author-
izing a go-ahead on the contro-
versial question of recombinant
DNA research.
The report, with a strong
dissent from History Prof. Shaw
Livermore, recommended that
members of the University com-
munity be allowed to proceed
with such studies in accord with
the recently released National
Institute of Health guidelines.
To monitor these potentially
dangerous studies, Committee
B recommended that an over-
sight panel be formed to in-
sure that scientists do not pur-
sure projects with untoward
risks.
In addition, the committee re-
commended that scientists use
organanisms for their experi-
ments which would have a low
likelihood of survival outside
the laboratory.
Supporting their decision, the
committee report said, "We be-
lieve that the potential bene-
fits likely to arise from this
work are great."
But Livermore voiced anoth-
er, more ominous view: "While
it clearly would present oppor-
tunities for meeting present
sources of human distress, I
believe that the limitations of
our social capacities for direc-
ting such a capability to fulfill-
ing human purposes will bring
with it a train of awesome and
possibly disastrous consequen-
ces."
-STEPHEN SELBST

_ ___.

Confused by the
SUMMER SUBLET Game ?
SIMPLIFY THINGS!
THETA Xl
1345 Washtenaw
GREAT LOCATION
(WASHTENAW AT S. UNIV.)
COED LIVING-INEXPENSIVE
761-6133,-995-8455

'How many peopl
do you know who
have been cured
of cancer?"
Flip Wilson
National Crusade Chairman

Featuring:

FRIENDS ROAD SHOW

-PLUS-
50c DISCOUNT on All Drinks
BETWEEN 9& 10P.M.
WEDNESDAY
STUDENT NIGHT
ONLY 50c ADMISSION For Students
-PLUS--
CLOUD BURST
For Your Dancing Enjoyment
THURSDAY thru SATURDAY
Featuring: CLOUD BURST
Bring a New Friend,
Meet an Old Friend, at:
~uAUMI U1 Z

We're All Culture Freaks at Heart.. I
Sure, The Michigan Daily Arts and Entertainment f i
page features serious, in-depth analysis of movies
and Concerts p I u s n e w s on what's happening A
around town. But we're also into PERSONALI-
TIES behind the arts. Read our interviews with the
biggies and the up-and-comers.
And check out our features-- .1
you may discover a fascinating
club or once-in-a-lifetime per-
formance.

Almost everybody knows someone
who has died of cancer. But the fact is
about two million living Americans
have been cured. Not only cured but
leading active, normal lives. Another
tact is millions more could be.
By getting to the doctor in time.
By availing themselves of the most
effective methods of treatment today.
By advances made through cancer
research. Research which is made pos-
sible with the help of the American
Cancer Society.
However, there's much more to be

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