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Vol. LIX, No. 41
Ann Arbor, Michigan-Tuesday, October 24, 1978
Twelve Pages plus Supplement
The job ain't hot,
but Brickley wants it
By RICHARD BERKE
James Brickley admits the lieutenant
governorship isn't such a hot job. And
he should know.
Brickley held the post from 1970 to
1974 and calls it "a somewhat strange
office" and a "kind of hybrid office."
THE LIEUTENANT governor's most
crucial function, he says, is being
around in case something happens to
"I guess that's the whole purpose of
it," said Brickley, 49. "I guess the other
duties are merely given to fill the time.
Then why does Brickley wish to spend
another four years as second banana to
AMBITION. And Brickley candidly
"I see it as a return to politics," he
What's more, Brickley says, "it's the
most likely of possibilities" that he'll
seek the governorship in 1982.
THOUGH Brickley considers the
lieutenant governorship a pretty cushy
See THE, Page 2
These profiles kick off a series examining the major party
candidates for governor and lieutenant governor. Tomorrow,
Democratic gubernatorial hopeful William Fitzgerald and
running-mate Libby Maynard willbe featured.
Milliken: Will the
'nice guy' finish first?
By RICHARD BERKE
Michigan's governor told a Lansing
audience two weeks ago that one of a
thousand faceless committee chairmen
recently introduced him, not as the
powerful Republican, William Milliken,
but as the powerful Democrat and for-
mer governor, G. Mennen Williams.
"I've been introduced at least four
times that way in the last year,"
Milliken said, "so it doesn't bother me
WILLIAMS was a big-labor
Democrat. Milliken is a moderate
Republican balancing atop a personal
coalition of popularity. But the resem-
blance goes a bit beyond their slightly
similar names, for Milliken, 56, is the
latest in a line of powerful, well-liked
Michigan governors which began with
Williams in the 1950s.
If Milliken defeats his 36-year-old
challenger, Democratic State Sen.
William Fitzgerald, on Nov. 7, his
See WILL, Page 9
Brickley: The Second
Milliken: The nice
Our photographer, using a 30 second
exposure, captured this unidentified
man, at midnight, in a downtown park-5
%ng lot. Strange, no?'
Doily Photo by MAUREEN O'MALLEY
By The Associated Press
Egypt asked for "modifications"
yesterday in the proposed peace treaty
with Israel,-apparently dissatisfied
with the draft's language linking the
Palestinian issue and an Egyptian-
In Jerusalem, the Israeli Cabinet
spent four hours last night discussing
the proposed treaty and adjourned until
Tuesday without ruling on the
document that could end 30 years of
PRIME MINISTER Menachem
Begin told reporters the cabinet "heard
detailed explanations" from Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan and Defense
Minister Ezer Weizman, who head the
Israeli team that has been negotiating
with the Egyptians in Washington.
"Questions were asked and answers
were given. It can be assumed
decisions will be taken," Begin said of
the secret session that observers had
predicted would be stormy with heated
opposition from some far-right Cabinet
Other ministers emerging from the
meeting refused to answer auestions.
U.S. sources said in Washington over
the weekend the two sides reached a
"50-50 compromise" on the linkage
issue. A loosely-worded formulation on
the subject was inserted in the treaty's
preamble to appease Egypt, the sour-
ces said, and apparently the link was
not strong enough to arouse Israel's op-
But Egyptian Prime Minister
Mustafa Khalil said yesterday that
Egypt now has "asked for-
modifications." Khalil spoke with
reporters in Cairo after discussing the
treaty proposals for two hours with
President Anwar Sadat.
HE WOULD NOT specify what
modifications were sought, but he said
he and Sadat "informed our delegation
in Washington about some technical
remarks on the text." He then ex-
plained that the "remarks" relate to
the linkage issue.
Khalil confirmed, however, that a
linkage formula had been developed in
the Washington talks and stressed that
"Egypt has not rejected the draft
A treaty incorporating a firm Israeli
commitment to make progress on the
West Bank-Gaza issues - such as a
See EGYPT, Page 5
Carter scored on inflation plan
WASHINGTON (AP) - President Carter takes his
new anti-inflation program to the American public
tonight and already business, labor and consumer
groups are telling him it won't work.
The program, to be unveiled in a nationwide
broadcast at 10 p.m. EDT, includes voluntary limits
on wages and prices. They would be enforced by
some new government weapons, administration
sources say. Carter's program would set a seven per
cent limit on wages and fringe benefits. The price
formula is more complicated but is aimed at holding
increases to 5, per cent a year.
THE PROGRAM WILL include price guidelines for
specific companies that will be asked to hold their
price increases of 0.5 per cent less than their
averages for 1976 and 1977, it was learned.
It was understood at the White House that Carter
would also unveil additional steps to be taken in the
future that would require congressional approval.
The government plans to use sanctions to enforce
the guidelines, such as possibly withholding federal
contracts to firms which do not comply, and allowing
more imports, sources said.
AT A NEWS conference yesterday, spokesmen for
some consumer groups said the main solution to the
inflation program is to diminish the control over the
economy exercised by big business.
"Business control over the marketplace and
government economic policies may be too hot for the
Carter administration to handle," said consumer
advocate Ralph Nader.
The president of the Machinists Union, who
regularly criticizes government policy, said the anti-
inflationprogram will fail unless it stops "unbridled
"UNTIL THEN, the Machinists Union certainly is
not going to comply with his wage guidelines," said
the president, William Winpisinger.
Last week, AFL-CIO President George Meany
criticized voluntary wage-price guidelines as unfair
to labor, arguing that it is easier to control wages
Business leaders, on the other hand, say the
solution to inflation is to control government
spending and reduce environmental and safety
"I don't think guideposts are going to be effective,"
Reginald Jones, chairman of General Electric, said
at a meeting of the Business Council last week.
"Failures of guideposts are an all-too-familiar trend.
They might as well forget the whold thing."
HIOWEVER, IRVING Shapiro, chairman of the
DuPont Co., said, "I don't hear anybody saying
they're going to thumb their nose at the program."
The Business Council, composed of corporate
chairmen, recommended a smaller federal deficit
and easing of many government regulations which it
says are increasing business costs.
The wage guidelines are not expected to apply to
workers earning less than $3 or $4 per hour.
" The Athletic Department has
announced plans for a basketball
ticket lottery for seniors. See
story, Page 10.
* Find out about the causes -
and treatments - of low blood
sugar, or hypoglycemia.bSee
Health Service Handbook, Page
* Massachusetts Senator Ted
Kennedy spun his crowd-pleasing
magic on a partisan Detroit
audience Sunday and pushed the
state Democratic ticket. See
story, Page 12.
* Carl Pursell and Earl Greene
SACUA MEMBERS SPEAK OUT:
Proposed spy guidelines attacked
By LEONARD BERNSTEIN
Several members of the Senate Ad-
visory Committee on University Affairs
(SACUA) criticized proposed
guidelines concerning relations bet-
ween the University and intelligence
agencies yesterday, indicating that the
proposals may face a tough fight for
The present draft of guidelines are
the second attempt to formulate policy
on the matter. An earlier draft was
College reps piot
By MICHAEL ARKUSH DENNIS BRUTUS, confer(
Special to the Daily chairman and a Northwestern Un
overwhelmingly rejected by the
faculty's Senate Assembly last May.
Faculty members said at that time that
the draft impinged on their academic
THE PRESENT guidelines, drafted
by the University Civil Liberties Board,
were publicly aired for the first time
yesterday at SACUA's weekly meeting
yesterday. SACUA will hold further
discussion on the code before the Senate
Assembly receives it for review.
The proposals state that:
" No member of the University
community assist an intelligence agen-
cy "in obtaining the unwitting services
of another member of the University
* "The express prior consent" of an
Daily Photo by CYRENA CHANG
The man with the banana creme is John Rexford. For a fee, he'll let people
have their cake and eat it, too.
Let them eat cake
By BETSY MANN
John Rexford and Frank Sandler
really take the cake. They also bring
Tho im ..vrr ., csrr.. -e e n r
ce, friends of Philosophy Teaching
Assistant Norm Mecham recently
hired Rexford to deliver Mecham a
cake - right in the middle of his
sity faculty member, said the meeting
"nrodnced a large measure of unity and