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April 16, 1976 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-04-16

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"riday, April 16, 1976

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Three

. ... ' 1

Milliken picks panel
to study PBB poison

French students riot
over school reforms)

i' ___________________________________

??Still No Summer Job??
Want great food, travel, Dcv? We seek placement of over
1 000 men/women on ocean cruises to Caribbean, Europe,
etc. No experience re:d for waitering, steward, recr.
asst., clerical, manual labor. If you need a change, or just
need a iob, send a resume and $3 processina fee to J.J..
Cruises, Box 117, Dryden, N.Y. 13053.

WANTED-COLLEGE STUDENTS
Come to IDAHO for an unforgettable pack trip by HORSE-
BACK thru the Idaho Wilderness Area Enjoy the majestic
beauty, clean air, and pure water of the rugged Rocky
Mountains, unspoiled by civilization, roads or motorized
vehicles. We are offering special environmental 5-day pack
trips every Monday starting May 31 thru August for
$195.00 per person plus 3% sales tax. We supply horses,
meals, tents, guides-everything except your sleepingbag
and personal gear. Come alone or form your own group.
Reservations should be made NOW. Call or write:
PECK'S PONDEROSA

LANSING (UPI) - A scien-
tific panel formed by Gov.
William Milliken to help ease
public uncertainty over the
health effects of PBB contami-
nation will begin its work ear-
ly next week.
The flame - retardant chemi-
cal accidently was mixed with
livestock feed nearly three
years ago, leading to the
slaughter of thousands of cows,
chickens and other livestock.
MILLIKEN told a news con-
ference yesterday his hand-
Daily Official Bulletin
ma .a m m S m .1,.. .:.c. S

picked group of scientists will
convene in Detroit to receive
its formal mission - to deter-
mine whether current guide-
lines on PBB levels in food are
adequate.

"I think there is
urgency," Milliken
public is unsure."

a sense ofl
said. "The

PARIS (Reuter) - Nation-1
wide student demonstrations
against government education
reforms exploded into violence
in Paris yesterday as more than
70.000 students marched through
the city center.
Seconds after the march be-
gan, demonstrators waving
black anarchist flags hurled bot-
tles and sticks at riot police
who retaliated with volleys of
tear gas.

marshals waded into the fight to
try to control their own people.
THE MAJOR leftwing student
union which organized the pro-
test claims the government re-
forms will give industry an un-
due voice in running university
affairs. At the same time the
bulk of French students are
deeply concerned at the unem-
ployment crisis, still running at
record post - war levels in
France.

(clip this notice before you forget!)

P.O. Box 57 Challis, ID 83226

(208) 879-2303

The Daily Official Bulletin is an ,
official publication of the Uni-
versity of Michigan. Notices F
should be sent in TYPEWRIT-
TEN FORM to 409 E. Jefferson.
before 2 p.M. of the day pre-
ceding publication andyby2
p.m. Friday for Saturday and 1
Sunday. Items appear only once.
Student organization notices are
not accepted for publication.
For more information, phone
t64-9210.
Friday, April 16
Day Calendar
WUOM: Panel discussion, panel-
ists, Martha Dickerson, ISMRRD,
Lenore Kroman, assoc. prof., social
work, William Sneck, psychology
doctoral candidate, Rev. Charles Ty-
son, Protestant Chaplain, Federal
Correctional Institute in Milan,
"Religion & Social Work: A Team?
Building Approach," 10 am.
Educ. Corhmunications: Wild Riv.
er, Schorling Aud., SEB, 12:10 pm.
Physics: Dennis Killinger, "Laser
Induced Fluorescence Measure-
ments of the OH Free Radical,"
2038 Randall Lab, 3:15 pm.
PTP: Musical Puppet Theatre,
"Pinocchio," Power, 7 pm.
U Dancers: Dance concert, t'Ann
Arbor Three Way," Schorling Aud.,
SEB, 8 pm.
General Notice
Student Accounts: Regents Rules,
"Students shall pay all accounts
due the University not later than
the last day of classes of each se-
mester o rsummer session. Student
loans which are not paid or re-
newed are subject to this regula-
tion; however, student loans not
yet due are exempt. Any unpaid
accounts at the close of business
on the last day of classes will be
reported to the Cashier of the Uni-
versity and (a) All academic credits
will be withheld, the grades for
the semester or summer session
just completed will not be releas-
ed, and no transcript of credits will
be issued. (b) All students owing
such accounts will not be allowed
to register in any subsequent se-
mester or summer session until pay-
ment has been made."
Idaho became the 43rd state
July 3, 1890.
Bozo Climax
is proud to announce the
probable graduation of:
KAREN BRAY, M.F.A.
JANCY JASLOW, M.A.
DONALD LEWIS, J.D.
JEFF NATHANSON, M.S.
and invites all their friends
to an OPEN HOUSE on Sun-
day, April 25, at 2:00. A
demonstration of friendship
may be required.

Some farmers believe even
minute quantities of PBB con-
tamination are dangerous both
to livestock and humans, but
federal health officials consider
farm products with .3 parts per
million of PBB safe for hu-
man consumption.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXVI, No. 161
Friday, April 16, 1976
is edited and managed by students
at the University of Michigan. News
phone 764-0562. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.
Published d a iily Tuesday through
Sunday morning during the Univer-
; Ity year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann
Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription
rates: $12 Sept. thru April (2 semes-
ters): $13 by mail outside Ann
Arbor
Summer session published Tues-
day through Saturday morning.
Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann1
Arbor; $7.50 by mail outside Ann
Arbor.

THE PARIS demonstration Government leaders reject the
spearheaded a day of student idea that the proposed move
protests in all major French away from liberal arts courses
cities against government re- to more professional university
forms aimed at attuning univer- studies will mean the intrusion
sity courses more to France's of industrial management into
economic needs. French university life.

MICHIGAN UNION
open reguar hours during
exams and break.
Pinball, billiards,
foosba I I, bowling

A 14-DAY SEMINAR IN ISRAEL
Specially planned for full-time
faculty
DEPARTURE DATE: JUNE 7, 1976
PRICE: $859 includes air fare, hotels
and all accommodations.
For further information contact:
RABBI SHAEL F. SIEGEL
AMERICAN ZIONIST FEDERATION
515 Park Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10022
(212) 371-7750

The demonstrations climaxed
weeks of student restiveness that
had already developed into a
strike now paralysing the
French university system. Virtu-
ally all the country's 75 univer-
sities are affected to some de-
gree.
The Paris clash apparently
started when police refused to
let demonstrators leave the pre-
scribed march route along the
left bank of the Seine. Student

The wave of discontent has
provoked serious talk here of
a repetition of the May 1968
student-worker uprising that
nearly overthrew the govern-
ment. But violence has so far
been limited.
Nor have workers shown any
great desire to join the student
protestors, who have the support
of many professors and college
teachers.

1I a.m. Mon.-Sat.
I p.m. Sundays

i

I

Dafty
Morning Show
6:30 a.m. Peter Greenquist
Noon Show
12 noon Fred Hindley
Afternoon Musicale
1:00 p.m. Stephen Skelley
Books by Radi&o
4:30 p.m. Ed Burrows
Sports Report
4:45 p.m. Tom Hemingway
Music of the Masters
8:05 p.m. Evans Mirageas

,I

I

. i

7

Paid Political Advertisement
LEAVING TOWN FOR THE SUMMER?
Apply for an Absentee Ballot
ED PIERCE IS A DEMOCRAT RUNNING FOR CONGRESS
You may know him as the M.D. who left his private practice to open the Summit Medical Center
for low-income people. Or as one of the first persons in this state to speak out publicly against the
Vietnam war in the early 1960's.
Ed Pierce has some high ideals for this country that he wants to fight for in Washington.
He believes that the defense budget must be controlled and the insane nuclear arms race braked.
That the federal government must do far more than it is now to help relieve the terrible un-
employment situation.
That an immediate national health care system is a must.
And that true integration and equal opportunity for all is the only way this country can remain
healthy.
But to be able to work for these goals in Congress, Ed Pierce MUST have your vote in the August
Democratic primary. So if you're leaving town this summer, please fill out the absentee ballot appli-

I

Application for Absent Voters Ballot
FOR THE PRIMARY ELECTION '
TO BE HELD ON AUGUST 3, 1976 '
I, , a duly qualified and registered:;
elector of the Ward Precinct of the _
(Give number of Ward and Precinct if more than one.) (Township( Village or City)
of in the County of and.
(Name of Township, Village or City)
State of Michigan, hereby make application for an official ballot, or ballots
to be voted by me ct such election.
THE STATUTORY GROUNDS ON WHICH I BASE MY REQUEST ARE::
(Check Applicable Reason)
Q I expect to be absent from the community in which I am registered for the entire
time the polls are open on election day.
Q I am physically unable to attend the polls without the assistance of another. U
Q I cannot attend the polls because of the tenets of my religion. s
Q I have been appointed an election precinct inspector in a precinct other than
the precinct where I reside.
U
SIlam 65 years of age or older.
t
fend "Absent Voter's Ballot" to me at --
(Number) (Street)

cation with this ad. You
can send it to us, Pierce
for Congress, at 201 E.
Liberty St., Ann Arbor
48108, and we will

take it to the

city

clerk's office after the
initial date for applica-
tions, May 20. Or you
can hold it yourself un-
til after that date, and
mail it directly to t h e
City Clerk's O f f i c e,
100 N. Fifth Ave.,
Ann Arbor 48108.
Fill it out right now-
it will also enable you

i

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