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July 25, 1974 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1974-07-25

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY"

Thursday, July 25, 1974

Page Twa THE MICHIGAN DAILY Thursday, July 25, 1974

In the news this morning

International
MADRID, Spain - Physicians said yester-
day that Gen. Francisco Franco was "fully
recovered" from the blood clot and internal
bleeding that had him hospitalized since July
9 and that the 81-year-old leader was eager
to go on vacation. "He does not need our
care any longer" and "can go anywhere he
wants with every guarantee," they said. Fran-
co may begin a two-month sojourn next week-
end at his native Galicia in northwestern
Spain, sources said.
National
WASHINGTON - The Senate accepted a

compromise yesterday that recognizes t h e
courts' right to order busing to end school
segregation. As accepted by the Senate, the
bill would prohibit the busing of a pupil be-
yond the school next-closest to his home unless
the courts deem it necessary to protect the
constitutional rights of minority children. The
compromise sends a $25.2 billion education
bill back to the House, which three times has
insisted on stricter busing limits.
Weather
Today will be partly sunny with a high
around 83 with changing to cloudy skies by
tonight. There's a chance of thunder showers
and the low will be around 55.

TV
tonight
6:00 2 4 7 11 13 News
9 Andy (Griffith
20 Leave it To Beaver
24 ABC News-
Smith/Reasoner
30 Zoom
50 Avengers
56 Lilias, Yoga and You
57 Sesane Street
6:30 2 11 CBS News-
Walter noitekCr
4 13 NBC News--
John Chancellor
7 ABC News-Smith/
Reasoner
9 I Dream of Jeannie
20 Nanny and the Profevsor
24 Dick Van Dyke
30 Lilias, Yoga and You
56 Erica
6:45 56 Theonie
7:00 2 Truth or Consequences
4 News
7 To Tell the Troth
9 Beverly Hillbillies
11 To Tell the Truth
13 What's My Line?
20 Rifleman
24 Dealer's Choice
30 Impressions
50 Untouchables
56 You Owe It To Yourself
57 Electric Company
7:30 2 What's My Line?
4 You Asked for It
7 New Treasure Hunt
9 Michigan Jackpt Lotey
11 Hollywood Squares
13 Truth or Consequences
20 Burke's Law
24 Let's Make a Deal
30 People
56 Consumer Buy-Lline
57 Dollar Decisions
8:00 2 11 Movie
"The Family Kovack,"
4 13 Mac Davis
7 24 Temperatures Rising
9 Shake, Rock and Roll
30 57 Evening at Pops
50 McHale's Navy
56 Behind the Lines
0130 7 24 Firehouse
9 Beacheomhers
20 Happy"Though Married
50 Night Gallery
9:00 4 13 Ironside
7 24 Kung Fu
News
20 Wrrstling
30 University Forum
50 WFL Football
56 57 The Old Maid and
The Thief
9:30 2 11 Movie

Around A
The Audio-Visual Education
Center, as a part of its sum-
mer film showcase will present
a series of free films entitled,
"Images of Self." The series
wll include the films Betty tells
Her Story, Frankstein in a Fish-
bowl, Janie's Jane, and Sticky
My Fingers, Fleet My Feet, and
will be shown in MLB aud. 3
at 7 p.m.
Ann Arbor's Summer Reper-
.tory Theatre are presenting the
play "Woyzeck" by Georg
Buchner in the East Quad aud.
at 8:00 p.m. from today until
Sunday.
The Skydiving Club will be
holding its first iimp cmurse
at 7 p.m. tonight at 1042 E. En-
gineering Building.
"5ecret World" (French, 1Sta)
9 Ceilidh
30 Bollywood Television
Theatre
10:00 4 13 Comedyworld
7 24 Streets of San
Francisco
9 CBC Access
20 Seven Hundred Club
56 57 Boboquivari
10:30 9 In the South Seas
30 Journey to Japan
5" Music of hc*People
57 Day at Night
11:00 2 4 7 11 13 24 News
9 CBC News --
Lloyd Robertson
11:30 2 Movie
"Duffy of San Quentin"
(1954)
4 13 Johnny Carson
7 24 Wide World special
9 .ews
11 Movie
"Summertree" (1971)
12:00 9 Movie
"6.5 Special." (rglish; 195)
20 Waters Family
50 Movie
"Northern Pursuit." (1943)
1:00 4 Tomorrow
7 13 News
1:20 11 News
1:30 2 Movie
"Summertree." (1971)
2:00 4 Shadows on the Wall
2:30 4 News
3:20 2 What's My Line?
3:50 2 News

NEW WORLD SUMMER CINEMA Presents
NCO ZEFFIRELLI
Prod t ion o(
ROMEO
ejuLIET

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXIV, No. 48-S
Thursday, July 25, 1074
is edited and managed by students
at the University of Michigan. News
phone 764-0562. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48106.
Published d a iil y Tuevday through
Sunday morning during the Univer-
sity year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann
Arbor, Michigan 48104. Subscription
rates: $10 by carrier (campus area);
$11 local mail (Michigan and Ohio);
912 non-local mail (other states and
foreign).
Summer session published Tues-
day through Saturday morning.
Subscription rates: $5.50 by carrier
campus aren; $6.00 local mail
Michigan and Ohio); $6.50 non-
local nail ot her states and foreign).
SHORT or LONG
HAIRSTYLES TO PLEASE,
DASCOLA
BARBERS
ARBORLAND-971-9975
MAPLE VILLAGE-761 -2733]
E. LIBERTY-668-9329
E. UNIVERSITY-662-0354

TONIGHT .,
Modern Languages Bldg.-Aud. 4
7:30 and 9:30-$1.25

..

WHO SHOULD CONTR L
STUDENT MONEY?
On Thursday and Friday, July 25-26, the Regents will meet to consider a set of guidelines for the use of University facilities by
student and non-student organizations. The guidelines would require any organization using a University facility for fund-raising
purposes to put all their funds through University accounts. Further, the University has listed rules pertaining to the disbursement
of funds held in these accounts. If an organization's expenditures do not meet the "guidelines" the U could refuse to make the
allocation of the organization's own money. The administration would be the sole interpreter of its guidelines; there would be no
process for appeal. This action would give the executive officers an unprecedented amount of control over University organizations
and would shift a large amount of regulatory power from students to University administrators.
WE STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS FIRMLY SUSTAIN OUR RIGHT TO CONTROL
OUR OWN FINANCES. MORE SPECIFICALLY, WE BELIEVE THAT:
All student organizations have the right to full control of their own funds.
Problems arising from mis-use of student funds should be solved by a peer group of duly elected student repre-
sentatives.
Under no circumstances does the University administration have a right to regulate, seize or otherwise interfere
with the finances of student groups, except by mutual consent.
Student organizations should have full access to all vacant University facilities for the purpose of cultural, edu-
cational and social programs and activities, providing it does not interfere with normal academic scheduling.
Students should have an equal voice in decisions pertaining to University funding of cultural and educational
student projects.

i
f
I
I
f
i.

"

INTER COOPERATIVE COUNCIL
GRADUATE EMPLOYEES
ORGANIZATION
ZERO POPULATION GROWTH
YOUNG WORKERS LIBERATION LEAGUE
STUDENTS INTERNATIONAL
MEDITATION SOCIETY
REVOLUTIONARY STUDENT BRIGADE
CHILD CARE ACTION CENTER
FRIENDS OF GUIDE
INDOCHINA PEACE CAMPAIGN
FRIENDS OF THE SUN
CINEMA GUILD

LSA STUDENT GOVERNMENT
EAST WIND
NAKED WRENCH BICYCLE CO-OP
STUDENT BUYERS ASSOCIATION
ANN ARBOR COMMITTEE TO
IMPEACH NIXON
FRIENDS OF OZONE HOUSE
CHINESE STUDENT CLUB
CINEMA II
PROGRAM FOR EDUCATIONAL
AND SOCIAL CHANGE
ANN ARBOR HEALTH CARE
COLLECTIVE
FRIENDS OF DRUG HELP

U OF M SAILING CLUB
COLLEGIATE CLUB OF THE
U. REFORMED CHURCH
NEW WORLD MEDIA PROJECT
GAY LIBERATION FRONT
ANN ARBOR FILM COOPERATIVE
WORD OF GOD
CHINA STUDY CLUB
YOUNG SOCIALIST ALLIANCE
STUDENTS FOR BETTER JOURNALISM
FRIENDS OF INDEPENDENT
POLITICAL ACTION
INMATE PROJECT GROUP

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