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June 22, 1974 - Image 10

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1974-06-22

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Page Ten

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, June 22, 1974

Page Ten THE MICHIGAN DAILY Saturday, June 22, 1974

Frye named acting dean

Profs discuss accords

(Oonttinued from Page 1)
Report and a massive evalNa-
tine program designed to de-
termine the college's priorities.
Rhodes will replace Allan
Smith as vice president. Smith
will return to teaching at the
University's law school.
TIE CONTROVERSIAL film
ban, approved by the Regents
two months ago and die to go
into effect on July 1, would pre-
vent film groups from using
University facilities including
auditoriums.
Film societies freed from the
restriction were Cinema Guild,
Ann Arbor Film Co-op, Cisemi
It, New World Film Co-op, and
th,-friends of Newsreel.
The Regents had origin illy
approved the restrictions on ;he
use of University facilities by
film societies pending a report
f r o in the administration on
ylans for making all student
groups im o r e financially ac-
countable to the University.
That document will be pre-
sented to the board at next
month's meeting.
HOWEVER, the ban remains
in effect for any new film
grotups that might hetgi opera-
tions in the near futorl. toth
student and faculty leaders had,
at Thursday's session, requested
the Regents to comptetets' lift
the restrictions
They pinted ot that if the
present hMm orgaenia were
no~t allmed to hok m cils for

the fall immediately, certain
cinema courses, which depend
heavily on these groups, would
suiffer drastically.
The Regents yesterday also
approved a Housing Office pro-
posal that persons living in mar-
ried student housing maintained
by the University be surcharged
for every year following the
third that they reside in the
units.
UNDER THE plan, which will
go into effect on Jan. 1, resi-
dents will pay a 10 per cent
premium per year after their
third year in the housing. This
is to encourage a' more rapid
turnover in the 1,700 units,
Housing Director John Feld-
kamp told the hoard.
Feldkamp pointed out that
some tenants have lived in the
relatively low-cost housing for
up to eight years which defeats
the purpose of the program, he
said.
"The housing was originally
designed to provide new mar-
ried students with a place to
live during which time they
could look for accommodations
in the private sector," he said.
Approved in conjunction with
the premium sas an across-the-
toard five per cent rent in-
crease for m a r r i e d student
honsing which will be effective
Sept. 1.
Also at yesterday's meeting,
the biard withheld approval of

a proposal that would eliminate
the Medical Center as an ad-
ministrative unit housing the
medical school, the School of
Nursing, and University Hos-
pital.
Under the plan the two aca-
demic divisions would become
administratively independent
and the hospital would be oper-
ated through a board of direc-
tors chaired by the medical
school dean. -
T H E REGENTS expressed
apprehension about "relative
details" concerning the adminis-
tration of the hospital and re-
quested that present recom-
mendations "be clarified." Ac-
tion is expected at the July
meeting.
In other decisions the Re-
gents:-
--accepted bids for construc-
tion of two recreational build-
ings to be located on North and
Central Campus. The total cost
of the project will top $7 mit-
lion;
-approved the f is c a 1 1975
budget for University Hospital.
The operating expenses will be
$66 million-an increase of $8
million over this year. As a re-
sult an increase in the cost of
inpatient care will be necessary,
the Regents were told; and
-adopted an interim Univer-
sity budget for -the upcomin
fiscal year because of delays
in the state legislature's con-
sideration of the officiat finan-
cial request.
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(Continued from Page 3s
is all that radical. America
will certainly continue to sup-
port Israel."
PROF. SUMIt HANNA of the
University of Utah said the U.S.
image in Israel has "cooled
considerably" and Israel has
become suspicious of American
policies and motives.
Hrowever, Rammuny contend-
ed that "the accords have cer-
tainly improved the image of
American in the Arabic nations.
The U. S. has definitely made
some changes in attitude toward
the conflict."
Rammuny also said he be-
lieves that the policy change
wasn't solely the result of Kis-
singer's clever diplomacy. "It's
a U. S. policy, not a personal
one. Kissinger just happened to
be in the right place at the
right time. The shift in policy
has been coming for quite a
while.
HANNA DISAGREED, saying
that "Kissinger looked at the
whole issue differently than any
previous American official. I
give great personal credit for
the accords."
A rgUs factory
(Coneiuted from Pae 3)
branch, would not comment on
yesterday's plant shutdown.
The 24-hour picket line that
has been maintained since the
strike began will continue in-
definitely, strike organizers
said. .
T H E D I S P U T E cen-
ters around the legitimacy of an
April 1973 election in which
workers voted to accept UAW
representation. Day claimed
Tuesday that "misstatements
were made during the pre-elec-
tion campaign" which render-
ed the balloting invalid.
Members of the Human Rights

Rammuny stated that other
factors such as "the oil em-
bargo and the criticism ofU.S.
policy by most of the nations
of the world, particularly Eur-
ope" have caused the U. S. to
shift around in the Middle East.
University Near Eastern
Studies graduate student Nora
Kalliel contended that Nixon's
Watergate troubles were a ma-
jor cause of American's great-
er urgency in getting a settle-
Trent. "The domestic pressure
lis really been on Nixon" to
come up with an agreement,
she explained,
KALLIEL ALSO - warned
that Palestinians have been ex-
cluded from the accord talks
so far. "Not only the West, but
also the Arab governments now
have a lot at stake and neither
can afford to let the Geneva
talks fall apart, and I fear they
may cooperate. at the expense
of the Palestinians."
"Governments may come and
go," Kalliel said, "but the Pal-
estinian problem still remains.
There's still a lot of conflict left
in the Middle East."
r shuts down
Party fIIEP) have been join-
ing sworkers on the picket line
in friot of the plant since Tues-
day. (in Wednesday IWiP coor-
dinator dJn Showalter a k
en inito cuttdy fur allegedly
scratching a car with a key as
it drove through the line. Ile
was charged with a nisdemean-
or and released on $25 bail
pending trial.
Accident reports have been
filed by picketers on several
occasions who were allegedly
struck by cars driving through
the picket line. One driver has
been charged with leaving the
scene of an accident.

Featurinq the Oozuzzazzazzuzoo Pits Orchestra
and the Pizzazettes
SREVUE,~
Presented by the Summer Repertory Theatre -
Jure 26-29 * east quad and. * 8P.M. * $1.25
ercancitizens
contribute
$19.6 billion
to charity annually
It's a fact. But not likely to be a headline. Violence
andscandal arethestaplesof news;individual charity ,
and kindness go unremarked. This is not to make any
Pollyannish assumption that violence does not exist
in harrowing abundance. In perspective we must see
that violence is in all of us. So is God. The time is
now to try His way, in concert, on a scale never be-
fore attempted. Get together with your family,
friends, neighbors, or co-workers to discuss the
problems of violence and how you can work together
to help solve them. For a helpful discussion guide
and further information write: ReligionIn American
Life, 475 Fifth Ave., New York, N.Y. 10017. Plan an
active role in your community and
help show the way. R IA
RK ON IN AMERICAN0f
The cOmmulIIInity of God. Make ityour way.

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SCIENCE FICTION WEEKEND
FRED WILCOX'S 1956
FORBIDDEN PLANET
A structurol masterpiece with parallels to "The Tempest." Excellent
design, effects, and musical score-the monster is a very successful
model on the "too much knowledge" theme. As Colin Wilson says:
Anyone who wishes to understand phenomenologv without effort should
no see this film. "Prepare yourself for a new scale of physical scientific
au " --Walter P d-eon. Anne Francis
Next Weekend: THE THIN MAN and
AFTER THE THIN MAN

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