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August 17, 1976 - Image 7

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-08-17

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Tuesdoy, August 17, 1976

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

Ford just 3 votes from 1st ballotwin
(Continued from Page 1) climactic roll call, the Ford and one is bound by primary ele
it's not going to work," he Reagan forces likely will be tion outcome to vote for Fo
asserted. measured by at least two pre- on the first convention ballot.
"WE FACED our 'crises' and liminary contests. And those
in so doing we raised the coun- votes, tonight, could affect the JOHN SEARS, Reagan's can
try's expectations for honorable final verdict. paign manager, feigned surpri
government," Baker added, "but at the suggestion that the play
we are still waiting for the ONE LOOMED on Reaagn was a slap at Ford policy. F
Democrats to face theirs this effort to compel Ford to an- said it didn't mention any of
year." nounce in advance his choice of cial. But the objective was e'
Reagan, meanwhile, invited a a vice presidential nominee, dent: primary election comm
-onvention floor fight by propos- Reagan raised the likelihood ments do not bind delegatest
ing a platform amendment tail- of another by seeking conven- preliminary convention vote
ored to his views on detente tion action "to strengthen the and the Reagan organizati
and U.S. policy toward the Com- p a r t y platform" on foreign hopes to demonstrate support4
munist bloc-issues on which policy. The conservative chal- the rule and platform issues
he has criticized the adminis- lenger proposed language that build momentum for the pre
tration. would come close to repudiating dential roll call.
the administration's f o r e i g n
BUT IT WAS not clear wheth- policy of detente. Ford spent much of the d
er the Ford forces would con- One Ford platform ally said in his 18th floor Crown Cent
test that maneuver or accept he would not go along with the Hotel suite, receiving delegate
the amendment to avoid a divi- Reagan plank, but another said some uncommitted, some ni
sive and probably close test of it wasn't worth fighting about. supporting Reagan.
sentiment on the convention t----a
floor tonight. Those foreign REAGAN called his new plat-
policy issues are volatile, and form proopsal a statement on
wants is a preliminary test it and it echoed themes he sound-
could lose. ed during the presidential pri-'
While one Ford lieutenant said mary campaign against Ford.
the Reagan plank was an unac- He would have the platform
ceptable slap at administration declare: I"
foreign policy, others said it "Ours will be a foreign policy
wasn't worth fighting about. A which recognizes that in inter- Sheriff Fredrick Postill h
spokesman said the President national negotiations we must been cleared by the prosec
was studying the language. make no undue concessions; tor's office of any wrongdoi
The arithmetic told the story that in pursuing detente we in the alleged beating a j
that really counted, for it mea- must not grant unilateral favors inmate, Jerry Van Diver,
sured the rival quests for 1,130 with only the hope of getting November 1974.
delegate votes, the majority future favors in return. Postill was exonerated aftet
that will make a nominee to- '- three week investigation of t
morrow night. "AGREEMENTS that are ne- incident by Prosecutor Willia
gotiated, such as the one signed Dle.Dle adhse
THE AP count of commit- in Helsinki, must not take from Delbey. Delhey said his c
ments and publicly stated pref- those who do not have freedom AdmnistratortFsranDonl
erences showed Ford with 1,127, the hope of one day gaining it." were not guilt yof miscond
Reagan 1,036, uncommitted 96. Ford signed, and Reagan as- unless there is some new e
That left Ford three votes short sailed, the Helsinki agreement dence in the case.
of the goal. on future East-West relations in
Sen. James Buckley of New Europe. Furthermore, the cam- THE COUNTY Board of Co
York stepped aside as a possi-. paigning Reagan repeatedly ac- .
ble third entry, saying he will cused Ford and Secretary of missioners ordered the inve:
run only for the Senate and will State Henry Kissinger of yield- gation as a result of a Tea
support the ticket chosen by ing too much in pursuit of de- sters Union Local 214 grievat
the convention. tente with the Soviet Union. charging Postill and Donley w
The AP delegate count mea- The Reagan platform plank "fits of anger," "acts ofv
sured tomorrow night's nominat- was sponsored by 30 delegates, lence" and "assaults on ht
ing strength. But before that all of whom favor him although civilians and prisoners" at t

City Council defeats
human services plan

eC-
rd
m-
ise
ink
He
fi-
:vi-
it-
on
es,
on
on
to
si-
lay
ter
es,
lw

(continued from Page 3)
The pay-for-Council issue has
been a political battleground
since last year, when the 1975
Council (then under a Demo-
crat-Socialist H u m a n Rights
Party majority) first took ad-
vantage of a new state law by
creating an independent Com-
pensation Commission w h i c h
recommended salaries for city
legislators.
Republicans immediately pro-
claimed their opposition to the
idea, and much was made of
the issue during city elections
this spring. But the struggle
over pay-the-Council was sud-
denly ended soon afterward,
when a circuit , court ruling

Onera ted
ng charges
as sometime after Van Diver was
cu- supposed to have set two fires
ing in the jail.
ail But Delhey said that criminal
in charges were not warranted be-
cause there were so many in-
r a consistencies in the stories.
the Zakrzewski said Saturday that
am he had not expected a warrant
on- to be issued in the case.
Jail
ley He said the misconduct alle-
uct gations were included in the
vi- Baysinger grievance to try to
establish some kind of pattern
of violent behavior by Postill
im- and Donley.
sti-
m Interesting facts
ice
ith Horatio Alger exercised great
i. influence over youthful readers
oth of his time. The theme of his
the books was always rags to rich-
es by honesty.
re
of A trademark is registered for
us- 20 years and may be renewed
ght for periods of 20 years if still in
ed- use in commerce regulated by
Congress.
hief
er- There are more than four
ing million miles of streets and
the highways in the United States,
be- according to the National Au-
a tomobile Club.
Kern County, Calif., ranks as
wed third largest agricultural pro-
the ducing area in the United
ned States.
?os- --
The 13 horizontal stripes on
pin- the flag of the United States
ade represent the 13 original states
ver of the union.

Christians start 'decisive
battle' against guerrias

(Continued from Page 3)
conspiracy against Lebanon,"
the president declared, "and we
will stand up against it."
In his 25-minute talk, Fran-
jieh charged that some 300,000
Palestinian refugees in Lebanon
are "guests in Lebanon who
tried to slaughter their hosts."
President-elect Sarkis also is
a Christian, following the Leba-
nese tradition that calls for a
Christian president and a Mos-
lem premier.
MEANWHILE, the Phalange
and Franjieh radios both said
yesterday that Syrian troops
moved into the town of Iham-
mana, increasing their threat to
supply lines to the guerrillas'
mountain positions.

Palestinian forces, meanwhile,
were reported fortifying the
town of Salima, seven miles
west of Hammana, as a key
stronghold astride the lines be-
tween Beirut and the mountains.
Sporadic fighting was also re-
ported along the front line split-
ting Beirut into Moslem and
Christian sectors. The worst
was reported between the Mos-
lem quarter of Chiyah and the
abutting Christian neighborhood
of Ein Rumanneh.
Casualty estimates gathered
yesterday from sketchy hospital
registration reports s h o w e d
about 135 killed and 200 wound-
ed in the latest 24-hour period,
including casualties in t h e
mountain artillery exchanges.

jail.
In addition, the grievancei
quests the re-instatement
Deputy Basil Baysinger, s
pended after an alleged fi;
with Postill at a Chelsea w
ding reception.
Raymond Zakrzewski, ch
steward for non-command sh
iff's police, said Delhey's rul
should have no effect on
pending union grievance
cause it will be decided by
yet to be named arbitrator.
VAN DIVER was intervies
in an Ionia prison cell byI
prosecutor's office and declit
to file a complaint against P
till.
Delhey said that in his oi
ion some contact was mu
between Postill and Van Di

found the practice illegal under
the present City Charter.
THE DEMOCRATS' move to-
ward placing a charter amend-
ment allowing pay for Council
on the November ballot was
again based on promises from
the Republican majority, who
hadt said publicly they would
support such a move.
But when it came to the
question of when to present the
issue to the voters, November
seemed too close for the Repub-
licans, who preferred waiting
until the city elections of April
1977, so that the pay for Coun-
cil question didn't "get buried"
in this year's presidential cam-
paign.
Kenworthy replied that, since
more people can be expected to
vote in the presidential election,
the Republicans were interested
in getting the smallest sample
of voters possible. Henry offer-
ed a Republican amendment
changing the date of the ballot
proposal from November to
April; but when the Democrats
rejected it, the Republicans
turned down the entire resolu-
tion.
,Mel Brooks
In LCDiJCERLV
A5dnyGlzir Prodcnon
..-in Color . -
ENDS SOON
Tonight at 7 & 9 Open 6:45
ZERO MOSTEL " Gene Wilder
TONIGHT AT 7 & 9
OPEN 6:45 ,
TON IGHT AT 7 & 9
OPEN 6-45
050 WS~ENAW PoeA44 72
ENDS TODAY
SHOWS AT 1:00-
3:00-5:00-7:00
OPEN 12:45
p
-PLUS-
"The Apple
Dumpling Gong

TONIGHT!
FREDERICK WISEMAN'S NEW DOCUMENTARY FILMS
HIGH SCHOOL
(Frederick Wiseman, 1968) AUD. A-7 & 9:45
HIGH SCHOOL is so familiar and so extraordinarily evocative
that the feeling of empathy with the studentstfloods over us.
How did we live throigh it? How did we beep any spirit?
"HIGH SCHOOL is a revelation."-Pauine Kael.
THE TITICUT FOLLIES
Frederick Wiseman, 1967) AUD. A-8:15 only
"A calm, cool, and ultimately horrifying look at conditions in
a state prison for the criminally insane. It is a small black-and-
white picture, laconie abrasive, occasionally awkward and always
compelling. Its content dictates its style, which is that of
honest, thoroughly committed cinema reportage. The result is
an extraordinarily candid picture of a modern Bedlam, where
the horrors are compposed of indifference and patronizing
concern."-Vincent Canby, The New ork Times.
AUD. A ANGELL HALL $1.25, Double Feature $2.00

00 40
10',HOC Discount on Admission 0
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A 0 Discount on All Drinks vi
Between 9 & 10 p.m.
HOURS: Fri. & Sat. 8 p.m.-2 a.m.
WEEKLY HOURS: 9 p.m.-2a m.
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