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July 30, 1975 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-07-30

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Wednesday, July 30, 1975
DAILY
CLASSIFIEDS
(Continued from Page 6)
PERSONAL
TENNIS INSTRUCTION
Former U. team player. Second
year in Ann Arbor. Bill, 763-6148.
125730
15% DISCOUNT on all acne prepara-
lions at the Village Apothecary
1112 S. University. cFtc
NEXT
COMES SUMMER
CENTER
FOREIGN
STUDY
St1 has openings
summeracaddemic year abroad
Applications
Accepted Now
EUROPE '75
* FRANCE"e SPAIN 0
" VIENNA@ ITALY 0
* RUSSIA 0 GENEVA 0
LANGUAGE ART THEATER
FILM COOKING DANCE
For new '75 program catalog
and Application
Contact
CENTER
FOREIGN STUDY
216 So. State St.
(Above Morti-Wlkeri
662-5575
cF".c
SAILING AHOARD 35 ft. ocean
cruising ketc on weekenas or eve-
nings. dipper macde several trans-
Atlanticorosicss reasonale. Call
663-4398 eenings. 99F05
ERMANENT WEIGHT LOSS
t4o2eh Behavior Modification. Call
994-0019. 17F02
WE JUST FOUND OUT where it's
t as the person behnd the
Union Stand regster. c"30
The ACADEMY HOK BINDERisI
alice and well in Dexter. Call for
Iree pck up. 426-8081. cFtc
Albert's Copying
Disseetaton calty. Laatlon I-
'Deia'soos, 529 E. Lserty.
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OFFSET Printin, Xerxox, Wedding
and Social Announcements.
ARBOR INSTANT
PRINTING
214 S. 4th Ave. 994-4664
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THE COPY MILL
HIGH QUATITY-LOW COST
COPYING
211 B S. STATE
(NEAR Gtos)
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BOARD EXAM TUTORING
STANLEY H. KAPLAN
TUTORING COURSES
Enol now to Prepare for upcomine
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THIS GAME is not for everyone so
Please don't feel bad if you can't
hack it. Billiards at the Union.
cF730
ALL NEW STUDENTS-
WELCOME TO CAMPUS PINBALL
ARCADE, 1217 S. UNIVERSITY
OPEN EVERY DAY
WERE NUMBER ONE in diamond
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Austin Diamond, 1209 S. University
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WE PARTICIPATE in the Blue
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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

Apollo crew ends hospital stay
HONOLULU (I)-The Apollo quarters today and their fami- team of physicians said in a will use three of 99 beach cab-
astronauts, their lungs free from lies will arrive from Houston statement. ins normally available on a pri-
effects of toxic gas in their tonight. The astronauts had been However, the doctors caution ority basis to generals and
spacecraft, will leave the hos- scheduled to leave the hospital that the men must convalesce colonels.
pital today and join their wives yesterday, but the one-day de- in a guarded area where they During their recuperation, the
and children for a period of lay was made necessary when will not be exposed to large astronauts will continue to re-
convalescence. their new quarters were not numbers of people who might cord their account of the nine-
Astronauts Thomas Stafford, ready. infect them in their somewhat day Apollo-Soyuz mission.
Donald S l a y t o n and Vance Dr. Arnold Nicogossian, a weakened condition.
Brand will spend a 10-day period physician attending the men at Bellows, built more than S0 OF SPECIAL concern is their
of rest and observation at mili- Tripler Army Hospital, said X- years ago, is closed to the pub- version of the last few minutes
tary housing on the island. rays s h o w e d the crewmen's lic except for one section of before splashdown last Thurs-
lungs appeared normal and that beach available on weekends. day, during which a slipup
BELLOWS Air Force Station, they were free of any symptoms caused poisonous r o c k e t fuel
a former fighter plane base on caused by the toxic gas they COVERING 1,800 acres on the fumes to be sucked into the
an isolated stretch of beach inhaled during splashdown last opposite side of Oahu Island Apollo cabin.
about 20 miles from Honolulu, Thursday. from Honolulu, the station is A momentary distraction of
was listed by military officials used for communications, Ma- the crew, perhaps caused by an
yesterday as a likely location. "THE CHEST X-rays taken on rine Corps amphibious training electronic squeal in their head-
But - another undisclosed site all three astronauts this morn- and military recreation. , phones, was given as the prob-
also was under consideration. ing show resolution of all pre- If Bellows is cho$en for the able cause of the astronauts'
Space agency officials said vious abnormalities caused by astronauts and their families-- failure to throw a necessary
the men will move to their new the irritant," the astronauts' about 15 persons in all-they pair of switches.

Congress
enacts
health bl
(Continued from Page 1)
puts medical personnel in un-
der-served areas of the nation.
In his veto message, Ford
called the amount of money in
the bill excessive and said that
some programs, such as nurs-
ing student assistance, dupli-
cated other health programs.
FORD SAID it would author-
ize almost $550 million above
his fiscal year 1975 budget re-
quest.
James Lynn, director of the
o ff i c C of Management and
Budget, said the override "in-
dicates that Congress is not yet
willing to share the President's
resolve to make the hard
choices necessary to reform fed-
eral programs and get us back
to fiscal responsibility."
"Hard choices are necessary,"
Lynn declared. "If we are to
restrain or eliminate programs
that don't work to make room
for those that can really help
the people who n e e d the
help . .
THE CHAIRMAN of the House
B u d g e t Committee, however,
told his colleaguecs that they are
staying within the spending
budget the House set for itself
earlier this year.
Chairman Brock Adams (D-
Wash.) said the budget is $8.8
billion above President Ford's
target figure but Democrats say
Ford's projection is based on
unrealistic assumptions.
Rosamond Gabrielson, presi-
dent of the 200,000 - member
American Nurses' Association,
praised the veto override as
demonstrating "strong congres-
sional support of health pro-
grams."
REP. PAUL Rogers (D-Fla.),
chairman of the Commerce
Committee's subcommittee on
health, said that if sustained,
Ford's veto would have wiped
out community mental health
programs and afforded no more
help to nursing training.

BOWS FACING NORTH, the Class II entries in the 68th annual Chicago-to-Mackinaw yacht
race head out from the Chicago lae-fo ot yesterday afternoon. All the yachts have a long, hard
journey before they sight the Mackinaw bridge.
Detroit tense after violence

(Continued from Page 1)
ing back tonight," Restauri said
last night. "I was fairly optim-
istic, but who knows what goes
throueh the-minds of y o u n g
people?"
Earlier in the day, Chinarian
appeared is court on second-de-
gree murder charges. Tensions
increased after the 39-year-old
bar owner was released on $500
bond by Recorder's Court Judge
Donald Leonard. A mob storm-
ed the bar where the-incident
took place, ramming it with an
automobile, looting it, an-i set-
ting fire to a carpet.
Despite the tense situation,
Chief of Police Phillip Tannian
said no one on his force had
fired a shot in the incident. He
called the performance of the
force "outstanding"
"POLICE have control of this
area of the city and we intend
to maintain it," Tannian said.
He, added that the situation yes-
terday was "nobt as nearly as
bad" as the Monday night scene.
The police chief also said
that, to his knowledge, the po-
lice have not used_. excessive
force. "They have done an ex-
ceptionally fine job under ex-
trenuating circumstances," Tan-
nian said.
Echoing Tannian's sentiment,
a store manager in the area,
keeping an all-night vigil at his
business, commended the police

force for a "very professional
job."
But police could not quell all
the street fighting and violence.
Yesterday, a gang of young
blacks pulled a 54-year-old
white man from his car and
beat him with their fists and a
brick. He was taken to a hos-
pital with a fractured skull, the
only serious injury reported.
IN LANSING, Governor Wil-
liam Milliken ordered "a very
substantial" number of State
Police officers on alert for use
in Detroit if needed. But police
said they were not needed last
night.
Squad cars, each carrying four
policemen, r i n g e d Livernois

Avenue, the street intersecting
the three - square block site
where at least six buildings were
burned and four cars destroyed.
Fire officials estimated the dam-
age at more than $15,000.
Two police squad cars were
burned and several others de-
stroyed by rocks and bottles.
Both Tannian and Young told
reporters yesterday that the
street fighting was "not even
close" to the intensity of the
racial riot that swept the Motor
City in 1967; six weeks of vio-
lence that left 43 dead, 5,000
homeless and caused more than
$250 million in damage.
"1967 was on everybody's
mind," Young said, "and that
helped prevent another 1967."

'Uclerical talks reach critical stage
(Continued from Page 3) ces over economic demands. Neff commented that, "It was
time a tentative agreement on a positive meeting. We came
the grievance procedure" "THERE WAS some progress closer to packaging our final
Union negotiators have been made and a definite change in issues."
meeting in subcommittees to dis- the attitude of the 'U' team. University negotiator Keith
cuss the major noneconomic is- Everybody seemed a little more Smith stated, "I don't know
sues since regular negotiations serious," commented Morehead. what the remaining outstanding
broke off with a joint appeal for "In the past they have not issues are."
amediator on July 8. moved quickly-we could have While separate sessions be-
Both Union and University been to this point a lot sooner," tween both teams and Phillips
bargainers agreed that the ar- she added. last Monday resulted in no pro-
rival of the mediator, Edmund University bargainer Bob Led- posals from either side, he is
Phillips Monday injected new vi- better also stated, "I think scheduled to appear at the bar-
gor into the talks which. have there was progress with the gaining table today as both sides
been stalled twice in the last mediator. I think that we're face each other in formal ses-
two months because of differen- getting very close now." sion.

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