Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 24, 1979 - Image 12

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1979-05-24

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

Dnilv Phntn b IAAKRtl7

Save the sealsI
Susan Kornfield (holding sign) along with about 15 other protestors marched in front of the Power Center yesterday in
an International Campaign to Save the Seals. The campaign has been waged against the Canadian government that
allows the slaughter of 180,000 newborn seals each spring for commercial use.

Canadian Conservatives win tight race
TORONTO (AP) - Canada's now must look to the New Democrats, the end of the country.... T'here is
national elections made it more clear who captured 26 seats, or the Social strong federalist sentiment in Quebec,"
than ever - there are two Canadas - Credit Party, which won six, to form a Stephen Lewis, a leftist New Democrat
one French, one English. Keeping them coalition minority government. leader and astute observer of Canadian
together will be the chief task of Prime The prime minister-elect struck a politics, noted as Tuesday's election
Minister-elect Joe Clark. responsive chord with divided results poured in.
Only two of the 136 Progressive Con- Canadian voters with his campaign that The Conservative takeover is expec-
servative members of Parliament who charged it was time for a change; that ted to bring little direct change to U.S.-
make up the 39-year-old Clark's new Trudeau had built a massive, un- Canadian relations. Clark's decen-
government are from predominantly workable bureaucracy and that the 16 tralization might allow his home
French-speaking Quebec, which has years of Liberal Party domination had province of Alberta, eager to fully ex-
one-quarter of Canada's population. caused the nation's economic woes - ploit its vast resources, to export more
One of those two is of English ancestry. eight per cent unemployment and in- natural gas to the Midwest. Clark in-
CLARK WON a tight race, his party flation running at nearly ten per cent tends to boost Canada's NATO defense
falling just six votes short of the 142 annually. spending, a move that might relieve the
needed for an outright majority. He "THERE IS polarization but it is not U.S. burden slightly.
Judaism gave the
world Christianity,
Islam, Marxism and
Ethical Humanism. .. -
The world famous Brandeis-Bardin
Institute conducts two one month summer
sessions for 75 men and women (ages
19-25). Those accepted experience the-
intellectual and emotional challenge of their lives. '
At the Brandeis-Bardin Institute the world's finest Jewish
scholars and philosophers advocate Judaism. The Institute,
located on 3,200 beautiful acres in Southern California, is open
to anyone with leadership potential. Along with the Institute's intellectual
programming, there is music, dance, art, crafts and drama; also horseback
riding, swimming, tennis and other forms of recreation.
Consider spending a month with the original.
1979 -- 2 SESSIONS, (June 24-July 22), (July 24-August 19),
Tuition $495, Scholarships Available.
For information, write: BCI Director Brandeis-Bardin Institute
CI Brandeis (Simi Valley), Ca. 93064, (213) 348-7201,(805) 526-1131
The Brandeis-Burdin Institute is not affiliated with any organization or movement, religious or secular.

1980 target
WASHINGTON (AP) - An unusual
coalition of House liberals and conser-
vatives joined forces yesterday to
reject a compromise 1980 target
budget, leaving stunned Democrat
leaders scrambling to piece together a
new package.
The defeat of the spending proposal,
on a 260-to-144 vote, reflected liberal
anger over House concessions to the
Senate's higher levels for defense spen-
ding and lower amounts for social
programs. Conservatives objected to
the overall spending levels as too high.
vote, Rep. Robert Giaimo, (D-Conn.),
Budget Committee chairman, met with
his Senate counterpart, Edmund
Muskie, (D-Maine), to discuss ways of
approving a target budget before the
long Memorial Day weekend.
Giaimo and Muskie reportedly
discussed the possibility of the Senate
amending its budget proposal to meet
some of the liberals' objections.
If such an arrangement cannot be
worked out, the target budget would go
back to a House-Senate conference
committee where a new compromise
would be developed. That, however,
would further delay the congressional
budget process, already two weeks
behind schedule.
THE COMPROMISE target budget
called for $532 billion in spending and a
$23 billion deficit for fiscal 1980, which
starts Oct. 1. The spending proposals
were very close to what President Car-
ter had recommended.
The compromise was reached last
Friday when House conferees largely
accepted higher Senate spending levels
for defense and agreed to cuts in social
programs, favored by liberals.
Prof speaks
on restraints
in Israel
Continued from tage 1
States, England, and other countries to
continue their degree programs.
Nasir said whenever Palestinians at
the university tried to demonstrate
their "free ideals," Israelis disbanded
the protest. Nasir charged that Israelis
suppressed every mode open to
Palestinians to express their human
IN ADDITION to Bir Zeit University,
Nasir said, another college and four
West Bank high schools have been
closed and may not re-open in the near
After the 1967 war, Nasir said, "We
felt like developing ourselves as we saw
fit ... and that we must develop a
university." Six years later, Bir Zeit
University was an internationally ac-
credited university.
"IT'S OUR responsibility as
Palestinians to speak out on whether
our fate will be determined by Israelis
or Arabs," Nasir explained. "Our only
weapon is a fountain pen and a few
pieces of paper. They (Israelis) have
guns around the campus."
"We will continue to reaffirm our
right to speak our mind," Nasir con-


Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan