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April 14, 1976 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-04-14

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

Pace TWo

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WmAmaeolrii A-".*I IA 1CMA

I i vveanesuuy, rApri

1't, l 9 f

5

-----,

Canon in D Major
by
Johann Pachelbel
to be performed live by an eight-piece
string ensemble
FRIDAY, April 16, 1976-12:30 p.m.
On The DIAG
In front of the graduate library
(in case of rain or cold weather, Pendleton room,
second floor of the Union at 12:45 p.m.)
sponsored by six campus ministries

Judges freeze gun
control restrictions

STEERING COMMITTEE SELECTED:
MSA installs new members

(Continued from Page 1)
lice use of firearms to situa-
tions when a criminal has used
deadly force in the commission
of a major felony and the of-
ficer has either witnessed the
act or has "probable cause" to
believe that the' suspect is
armed.
THE POA also objects that the{
new policy was passed without
consulting them, a procedure
which they claim violates the
city's contract with the offic-

ers.I
Police Chief Walter Krasny
said he "had no idea" what
would happen to the restric-
tions. "I can't speak for the
Council," he maintained. "And
I'm not going to try and sec-
and - guess them."
Sun Valley, Idaho is famous
for its year-round sports resorts
and attracts many tourists.
Huey Long was elected gov-
ernor of Louisiana in 1928 and
was assassinated in 1935.
Federal forces occupied Jack-
sonville, Fla., March 12, 1862.

an

s

0m

thiu
Classified

(Continued from Page 1)
said he was'unconcerned by the
attack. "There've been so many
of them," he said, "that is just
doesn't bother me anymore."
Defeated Responsible Alterna-
tive Party (RAP) candidate
Bob Matthews, whom witnesses
have accused of participation
in earlier smear attacks on
SOC, bitterly denied all involve-
ment in the propaganda cam-
paign. He called accounts of the
eyewitness testimony "typical
Daily b - - - - -,,
Confronted with the statement
of former SGC member Don
Daniels, who claims to have
seen Matthews passing out an-
ti-SOC literature in Alice Lloyd
,Hall early last Tuesday, Mat-
thews said, "It's a lie. It's ei-
ther a lie or a mistake."
FELLOW RAP candidate
Jean Nuechterlein and Mat-
thews associate David Schaper
claim that they can account for
the rotund ROTC student's
whereabouts at the time in
question.
Schaper added that he had
spoken "to somebody who
knows what he's talking about"
who had assured him that there
was no way of proving that the
same typewriter was responsi-
ble for Matthews' campaign
literature and the smear leaf-
lets.
Schaper, a non-student, spoke
at a meeting of the CSJ last
night to support Matthews' de-
mand for a recount of the elec-
tion ballots. The demand was
denied. Earlier in the evening
CSJ members had attempted to
eject Schaper from the meet-
ing, but he refused to leave.
CSJ also declined to consider
three other election challenges,
one of them from Matthews,
one from defeated candidate

Irving Freeman (also repre-
sented by Schaper) and another
by Tim O'Neal, who also failed
in his MSA bid.
At their final regular meet-
ing of the year, MSA approved
resolutions opposing the pro-
posed LSA grading policy and
supporting GEO in its bargain-
ing efforts with the University.
Assembly member David Good-
man (SOC) called for the "vig-
orous opposition" to the pro-
posed addition of course-wide
grade averages to LSA tran-
scripts.
In other action, elections di-
rectors ElliotChikof sky and
Mark Berstein informed the
Assembly that the election had
cost $2764.34, not including
campaign subsidies. This made
the election under a dollar per
voter. They also suggested that
the next elections directors be
given five weeks to prepare.
Bernstein added that if they had

had the extra time that they I make MSA succeed.
could have administered the The VP slot was taken by
election $200 cheaper. Amy Blumenthal (SOC). SOC
also picked up. the Academic
IN ADDITION MSA allocat- Programs Co-ordinator spot
ed $100 to the Association of with Wendy Goodman and the
Students in Bilingual Education, Communications Co-ordinator
$125 to the Michiganensian, $325 with David Goodman giving
to the Michigan Rowing Club, SOC the four of the eight seats
$150 to the Students Against S-1, on the committee.
and $175 to the Peoples Bicen- School and 'College represen-
tennial Committee. tatives took two seats. Ken
SOC - dominated the special Berneis (Medical School) be-
steering committee election came Parliamentarian and Walt
meeting following MSA's regu- Borland (Business School) took
lar meeting. Calvin Luker the Budget Priorities Co-ordina-
(SOC) defeated Bob Garber tor's Post. F. ,Scott Kellman
(Screw MSA) for the presi- (MOVE) was elected Student
dency. F. Scott Kellman (MO- Organizations Co-ordinator and
VE) declined the nomination G. J. "Jasper" DiGiuseppe (In-
for the office calling the latest dependent) was elected Person-
anti-SOC smear sheet an "ob- nel Co-ordinator. Kellman, the
vious attempt to keep SOC only non-SOC party member on
from gaining seats on the steer- the committee expressed disap-
ing committee." He' also called pointment that the powerful
for the members of the Assem- steering committee had such
bly toaput aside their differ- heavy representation from one
ences and to work together to party.

Syrian intervention praised

f

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" Half price on upgrade carpeting

Nestled among stately oaks just off
Ellsworth Road between Ann Arbor
and Ypsilanti, a limited number of
two bedroom ranches and town-
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N1
c :'~
C a( M ;D ;!# a. N) O NO

Professional
Hair Care
services & products
UM Stylists
at the UNION
LQy03r
at te U ION

BEIRUT, Labanon (,')-Leban-
on's two top Christian leaders
yesterday hailed Syrian military
intervention in Lebanon as a
decisive step to end the year-
old civil war.
But Leftist Moslem leader Ka-
mal Jumblatt accused Syria of
planning a large-scale invasion
and called for help from Arab
powers to check it.
SYRIAN TROOPS have occu-
pied a strip of Lebanese border
to control key access roads and
prevent resupply of arms to the
warring Lebanese. Syrian Pres-
ident Hafez Assad warned Mon-
day night he is "ready to move
into Lebanon to protect any vic-
tims of aggression."
President Suleiman Franjieh:

wired Assad an expression of
"gratitude for Syria's action to
safeguard Lebanon," Franjieh's
pirate radio station reported.
Right-wing Christian leader
Pierre Gemayel, whose Pha-
lange party fields the largest
Christian militia in Lebanon's
civil war, said: "Assad has act-
ed to resolve the tragic situa-
tion, after a year of bloodshed
and warmongering by the false
left."
THE CHRISTIAN leaders'
statements reflected the role of
Syria in restraining Lebanon's
leftist Moslem coalition, which
seeks radical changes in the
political system that gives the
upper hand to a 40 per cent
Christian minority.
Jumblatt leads the Moslem-
leftist-Palestinian alliance advo-
cating military action to depose
Franjieh and score political and
economic g a i n s against the
Christians.
4PRESIDENT Assad's growing

glance s e e m s contradictory,
coming from the leader of a
militant pan-Arab regime run
by his Arab Baath Socialist
party. Below the surface it
makes sense for several rea-
sons:
0 Assad has committed his
personal prestige for the last
nine months to getting a settle-
ment. With stakes that high, a
setback would damage his claim
to leadership in the struggle
against Israel, a claim contested
by President Anwar Sadat of
Egypt.
0 Assad fears an uncontrolled
leftist regime in Lebanon, com-
mitted to an active role against
Israel, could raise new prob-
lems in his plans for' dealing
with Israel and, the Palestinians.
Some sources suggest Assad's
own regime-Alawite Moslems
ruling a Sunni Moslem majority
-also would come under dan-
gerous questioning at home if
Lebanon's Christianity minority
were crushed.

Ann Arbor
Three Way
A Masters Ihesis
Dance Concert
April 16, 17
Schorling Aud.-8 p.m.
School of Ed. Building

i -i

0

I

The Oaks of Roundtree CONDOMINIUnS
Model Hours: 1-6 pm daily Closed Tuesday.
Phone 434-4475 or 763-6796 for further information.
SALES BY PETER T. ALLEN, BROKER In cooperation with
ANN ARP3ORTRUST COMPANY

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sonmetimes Pror
Can Hurt...

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IF YOU WONDER WHERE
YOUR MONEY
IS SPENT
get on the following committees:
Budget priorities
U-Cellar Board
League Board of Directors
Union Board of Directors
If you think the administration
isn't doing
WHAT YOU WWANT,
you better tell it what
you want, so get on:
Student Relations
Program Evaluation
Office of Student Services
Policy Board
Long-Range Planning
Academic Planning
Analysis Committee
Steering Committee

intervention in Lebanon at first{

were crushed.

I

for a change of pace
next fall ...
ANNOUNCING TWO NEW SPECIAL
SEMESTER PROGRAMS
AT DREW UNIVERSITY
The Brussels Semester on the European
Economic Community
(for economics, political science, history
majors)-now in the fall as well as the spring.
A unique and challenging.opportunity to
study and experience the movement towards
European political and economic integration.
The Theatre Semester
Internship with the New Jersey Shakespeare
Festival, a professional (Actors' Equity)
repertory company in residence on Drew's
beautifully forested campus one hour west of
New York City.
Students from your college have participated in
Drew's other semester programs'in the past (for
full transferable credit): The Art Semester in New
York City, The Semester in London on comparative
political science, and The United Nations
Semester. Consult your art or political science
departments for information about these, or write
these departments at Drew for information and
application.
SUMMER SCHOOL TOO!
june 7 to July 2, July 6 to August 3
anthropology, art, astronomy, botany,
chemistry, economics, English, film, history,
languages, mathematics, music, philosophy,
political science, psychology, religion,
sociology, theatre, zoology.
professional theatre on campus every night'
... New York City (and Democratic
convention) just an hour away ... the Jersey
Shore. Bicentennial landmarks, recreation on
camtpurs
for information or application to any program,
write
Dean Robert Ackerman
-Drew University
Madison, New Jersey 07940

More information and applications
are available at the MSA offices
3909 Michigan Union
Interviews ending soon

You might say Janie is getting an injection
of taxes...and it hurts. Her father is dead
and her mother works to support Janie
and an older brother. They can't afford a
private pediatrician, so she's being
immunized against childhood diseases in a
clinic run by the neighborhood hospital.
The serum is paid for by a combination of
local, state and federal funds. Money that
comes from taxes. All kinds of taxes,
including taxes on profits, on wages, on
dividends. In 1974, for example, the federal
government collected $291 billion in taxes.
Of this, business contributed about 40%.
State and local governments collected
even more from business-over $125
billion, about 60% of their revenues.
Taxes on business profits supply revenues
for all kindso f niblic nrnrams-mrndial

But business can return tax money to the
people only if it earns a fair profit. Then,
reinvestment of these earnings will mean
more profits to tax and more funds for all
types of governmental programs.
However, business today is earning a
profit Qf only about 5% on sales, less than
the rate of 10 years ago. When profits
and expansion dry up, everyone in our
society suffers.
At Allied Chemical we believe that by
helping to build a healthy, vital economic
and social environment, we can insure
survival of the American way of life.
Janie's good health means a better future
for everyone's children. And profits may
turn out to be a girl's best friend.
Sa .. ...... ..

I

PF4

F,
U

John Simon
Drama Critic
The Hudson Review
The New Leader
Film Critic
New York Magazine
Author of
SINGULARITIES:

The
Hopwood
Awards for
1976

.''

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