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April 17, 1976 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-04-17

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Page TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, April .17, 19'

Extra , -.extra .. read oallS
WhnYuWA Tt)e about it. The A i r Force Rtegtedro
Whien You WANT to See mdigle droI
ROTC has full, 2-year schol-
Double-See US arships! That isn't new but
« "'0 full tuition, fees, textbookf r e te
2 IBM Copier I Machines!! allowance pius00for Sen te
& SERVICE WHILE YOU WAIT month tax-free doesn't getl (Continued from Page 1) 'lie
Located in the Mich. Unin d either. You can't get one Ford's role in shaping it. "U.S. un
C ef you don't apply early. Find interests are being harmed by to
out how. Contact: the absence of a relevant and "t
'oAFROTC, North Hall, Phone; sound foreign policy," he said, re
764-2403. adding, Kissinger is the presi- ar
___________dent of foreign policy. Ford m
isn't."
"I DON'Tu-mn we should bei
able to consume such a large n
share of the world's resources," of
continued the representative. "If er
teatro c11 HJX3,SiflO we continue to do so I see ne
catastrophic c o n d i t i o n s out
there. pr
Riegle also believes there ti
should be an overhaul of the
nation's tax system, and stated
,that he would vote to eliminateD
the oil depletion allowance.
(41. ~'~ I/."The added revenue could be1
(34 inL L el IVIU flLIO used to reach what Riegle be-1D
ogi
SW l ? . Fodor Travel Guides
he nt ) 1976-77 EDITIONS "P
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AT ".
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Wed,-prl NAT'L MED BOS.
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Luis Valdez, Director { EDUCATIONAL CENTER "
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Saturday, April 17, 19

'ps by Uniond
campaigning
ves is a tolerable level of the only way the country can
nemployment - "about three settle the issue is through the
four per cent." He added, judicial system."
his level would be hard to Although he would not state
ach because about ten million his personal views on the issue,
re unemployed and another 20 Riegle said, "I would not sup-
illion are underemployed." port a constitutional amendment
(against abortion). It should not
RIGL SAID thatthis can- b r.'settled'in a politicized en-
ot be done "until we get rid vironment."
all the crises facing the gov-
nment. Then we can shift to a HE SAID he supports the pro-
w agenda." posed Equal Rights Amendment
Riegle also believes "the Su- (ERA) and believes, "wnrking
eme Court decision on abor- mothers should be able to go
on is not a perfect decision and, out and work."
"j:;. P2 r:,: ........... :,::.":::":. _:...::Sunday, April 18
. . DayCalendar
aily Official Bulletin D WUOM:State of the Union-
xc":':;": South Dakota, documentary, 1 pm.
-..."..-.:?::1:::':: ..:...::::::"; PTP: Musical Puppet Theatre,
Saturday, April 18 "Pinocchio," Power Center, 1, 4
ay Calendar ' 7 pm.
WUOM: Dr. Rollow May, psychol. Monday, April 19
st & psychotherapist, "Changing Day Calendar
alues in a Future Society," 1 pm. WUOM: David Lewis, "History of
PTP: Musical Puppet Theatre, Entrepreneurship in American Busi.
inocchio," Power Ctr., 10 am, . ness," 9:55 am.
4, 7 pm.r Ind./Op. Eng.: E. M. Dar-El,
Gilbert & Sullivan Society:E Technion, Israel Institute of Tech-
Ruddigore," Mendelssohn, 2, 8 nology, "System Incentives," 325 W.
M. E., 4 pm.
Engiish: Poetry reading, gradu- Math: Carl Simon, "An Introduc-
e students, Pendleton Rm., Un- tion to Catastrophe Theory, I &
n, 4:10 pm. 11," 1025 Angell, 4 pm.
U. Dancers: Dance concert, "tAnn Physics: R. Thun, 'Search for
bor Three Way," Schorling Aud., New Particles at FNAL," 2038 Ran-
B, 8 pm. dall Lab, 4:15 pm.

U' seeks to patch
ice-torn forest

By KAREN $CHULKINS
The University's Saginaw
Forest, an 80-acre tract four
miles from Ann Arbor, used to
be the kind of place where one
could enjoy the lush surround-
ings of the outdoors.
"The Woodland is a favorite
place to exercise dogs and
kids,"says John Carow, who
administers Saginaw and three
other forests for the School of
Natural Resources.
BUT LAST month, a two-day
ice storm wrecked havoc on
the forest, breaking trees in
half and leaving gaping holes
in others. Half of the forest's
ponderosa pines, a tree unus-
ual to Michigan, were damag-
ed,' their long needles not adap-
ted to this climate, according to
Carow.
Since the storm, work crews
of forestry students have felled,
the damaged trees and sized
them down to logs. Next week,
the logs will be taken to the
University's Stinchfield Woods I

sawmill.
"We must use the materia
before it stains and rots," sai
Carow, saying the lumber wil
be sold to local users to hel
pay for tree renioval. He add
ed that speedy use will pre
vent bark beetles from start
ing to spread to live trees.
THE REMAININ
Ponderosa pines may have t
be harvested soon before an
other ice storm topples them,
according to Carow. The trees,
planted in 1909, have reache
maturity.
Saginaw Forest is used fo
long term research by the
School of Natural Resources,
according to Carow.
"We try different species and
experiment with thinning, prun-
ing combinations of trees," said
Carow, adding that diseases
and insects are also studied.
The forest has also set the
stage for between 35-40 student
theses, and a number of camp-
fires and weddings.

Teen sniperkills

3 cc"

FRI.-SAT.

$2.50.

CLOSE OUT THE SEMESTER WITH
THE FRIENDS OF
FIDDLERS GREEN

-' l ottterWO
By AP and UPI
BALTIMORE-A sniper firing
a high-powered rifle from the
upper floor of row house
near downtown Baltimore killed
one policeman and wounded six

A group of performers currently living in the
Toronto area and closely associated with "FID-
DLERS GREEN," a superb club in Toronto. Most
are originally from Scotland, and their music
is loud, happy, chorusy and energetic, with a
lot of audience participation.

one+ [ olicemanand wo uia nd s
other officers and one civilian
yesterdayevening before sur-
rendering to authorities.
Police identified the gunman
as John Williams, 18. They said
he was apparently acting alone
but released no other details
about him. He was not hurt.
POLICE SPOKESMAN Dennis
Hill said the sniper began shoot-
ing at 7 p.m. and before he sur-
rendered 51 minutes later he
had pinned down policemen in
several squad cars.

ounds7
Hill said the man opened fire
on two officers on routine patrol
and shattered the windshield of
their patrol car. Neither man
was hurt but they fled the car,
in a barrage of shots.
Hill said the sniper called the
police communications depart-
ment and said he was "ready
to give up." The man was told
to "leave his guns in the house,
walk out of the house and lie
down in the street."
HE DID so and was taken to
police headquarters.
Hill said several weapons, in-
cluding at least one rifle, were
folind in the house.
Police believe the incident
may have stemmed from ado-
mestic argument but empha
sized they did not know just
what caused the shooting spree.
This was the second large-
scale act of violence in Balti
more this week. Tuesday, a man
police said had a grudge against
the city fatally ashot a council-
man and wounded another coun-
ilmnan and an aide to the mayor

1421 HILL

8:30

761-1451

761-1451
El

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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 i1 y Tuesday through
Sunday morning during the Univer-
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
Summer session published Tues-
day through Saturday morning.
Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann
Arbor; $7.50 by mail outside Ann
Arbor.

U

4

ULRICH'S Bookstore
549 E. University

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MARX BROS. in 1935
A NIGHT AT THE OPERA
or LAUGHTER AND ANARCHY. The famous four steal away on an
ocean liner crossing the Atlantic and carrying an Italian opera company
featuring Kitty Carslile. Madman antics and merry bedlam take over
as Groucho tries a series of jokes on his pursuers.
SUNDAY NIGHT 1957
A BRIDGE ON THE RIVER KWAI
or WHISTLE WHILE YOU WORK. Great color photography of the
struggles a British commander to maintain morale and respect in a
Japanese prisoner of war camp. Starring Alec Guinness, William Holden
and Sesaue Hayakawa.
ONLY AT 7:00 P.M.
Our spring-summer schedule is coming soon.
WATCH FOR IT!
CINEMA GUILD TONIGHT AT OLD ARCH. AUD.
7:00 Cr9:s05Adm.$1.25
ROBERT ALDRITCH'S 1935
KISS ME DEADLY
The Mickey Spillane novel on which this film is based is just a jumping
off point to the wider scope of Mike Hammer's trials. The closing
scene prefigures the ending of Zabriskie Point by fifteen years. Ralph

, .

It isn't always
an invitation to a kiss.
Today at 1,3,5, 7 and 9

From the
devious mind of
Alfred Hitchcock,
a diabolically
entertaining.
motion picture.

, 2fo . iee iL tuwce!

Shows Today at: 1 :00,
3:00, 5:00, 7:00, 9:00
COLUMBIA PICTURES end RASTAR PICTURES
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