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November 02, 1978 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1978-11-02

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A

The Michigan Daily-Thursday, November 2, 1978-Page 3

T F
F YOU SEE NES fHAPPEJ CALLrDA lY
Our man in Lansing
Ann Arbor. State Senator Gilbert Bursley, now running for
University Regent, has been deemed a "cellar dweller" by the
Michigan Conservative Union (MCU). The MCU bestowed this title for
what they call Bursley's "extremely liberal" voting record. Bursely
received a 12 per cent rating from the MCU out of a possible 100 per
cent for his, votes on 17 "key issues" of concern of conservatives
during the last session of the legislature. His voting record showed
Bursley voting against the conservative position on most of these
issues.
y a.
Second Seger show
The December 5 Bob Seger concert at Criser has been sold out.
Fear not, however, for the Major Events Office has announced a
second appearance slated for December 6th at 8 p.m. at Crisler Arena.
Tickets will go on sale today at noon at Crisler Ticket Office for $7 and
'$8.
New 'U' officials named
The Regents appointed two new officers in two separate schools
of the University last month. Prof. Robert Goetz of the College of
Engineering was named assistant dean of the college and will be
responsible for the admission and counseling of students. Prof. George
Morley, M.D., was named interim chairman of the University's
Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology.
"
Internship hunters, unite!
Interested in getting an internship on your own, but don't know
where to start? Go to the internship meeting, today from 7:30-9:30
p.m. at Angell Hall Aud. B. Interested students can find out the
different options and sources, not only in Washington, D.C., but in
many other cities in the United States and abroad. Get information
straight from people who've had them. It's sponsored by the
Undergraduate Political, Science Assocition (UGPSA).
Questions-call UGPSA at 763-2227, or Carolyn Rosenberg at 663-
3725.
Happenings
FILMS
A-V Services-A Chance for Change, 12:10 p.m., School of Public
Healt II.
Ann Arbor Film Co-op-The Shootist, 7 p.m., The Searchers, 9
p.m., Nat. Sci. Aud.
Cinema Guild - La Dolce Vita,7, 10 p.m. Old Arch. Aud.
PERFORMANCES
Studio Theatre Programs - "Silence" by Harold Pinter, 4:10 p.m.,
Arena Theatre, Frieze Building, free.
Guild House - Poetry Series: David Vicotr, Julie Nord, 7:30 p.m.,
Guild House.
Showcase Theatre - Lorca's "Blood Wedding," 8 p.m., Trueblood
Theatre, Frieze Building.
Musical Society - Dimitri, clown-mime, 8 p.m., Power Center.
R. C. Players - "Endgame" plus three short works by Beckett, 8
p.m., R. C. Auditorium, East Quad.
Eva Jessya Music Collection - Choral Concert of Spirituals, 8 p.m.,
Rackham Aud.
SPEAKERS
Computer, Information, and Control Seminar - "Finitistic Channel
Models For Communication Channels with Memory," David Neuhoff,
3513 East Engin.
Museum of Anthropology - The Role of the Michigan History
Division in Historic Preservation," John Halsey, 12:10 p.m., 2009
Museums.
Humanities Lecture Series - "The Public and the Contemplative
Life in Late Antiquity: The Philosopher and the Monk;" Peter Brown,
2 p.m., Angell Aud. C.
Environmental Studies - "Ethics and the Environment," P.
Railton, 3 p.m., 1528 C. C. Little.
Law ASchool - "Law and Politics, and their effects on Urban
Society," Detroit Councilman Kenneth Cockrell, 3:45 p.m., Law
School, 120 Hutchins Hall.
Geology and Mineralogy - "Principles, Practice and Problems In
Terrestial Heat Flow," Prof. A. E. Beck, 4 p.m., 4001 C. C. Little,
coffee at 3:30.
Michigan Christian Fellowship - "Materialism and the Christian

Perspective," Bonnie Ford, 7 p.m., Union Conference Rooms.
Public Health - "EPA's Efforts to Control Toxic Substances in the
Environment," Steven Jellinek, As't Admin. for Toxic Substances,
U.S. EPA, 8 p.m., School of Public Health II.
MEETINGS
Michigan Economics Society - 5 p.m., 301 Econ Building.
Students Against Domestic Violence -7 p.m., 2029 Angell Hall.
Union of students for Israel - Discussion of current Middle East
situation, 7 p.m., Hillel,1429 Hill St.
Hillel - Children of Holocaust survivors, 7 p.m., Hillel, 1429 Hill St.
Cooperative Extension Service - forum on Nov. 7 ballot proposals,
7:30 p.m., Slauson Jr. High School, 1019 Washington.
GEO - Graduate Employees Organization membership meeting, 8
p.m., 4th floor Rackham.
MISCELLANEOUS
Professional Engineers Exam -7:30 a.m. -5 p.m., Chrysler Center.
Materials & Metallurgical Automative Materials Conference -
"Industrial Application of Non-destructive Evaluation," 9 a.m. - 5
p.m., Chrysler Center North Campus.
Panhellenic CSociety Plant Sale - Union Ballroom, 10 a.m. -8 p.m.
Peoples Action Coalition - Workshops: "Moving the U: Student
Movements; Past, Present, and Future," 10 a.m. -12 noon; and "How
to Get an Education Around Here Anyway? 1 - 3 p.m., Michele
Russell, Green Lounge, East Quad.
Student Blood Bank - Union Assembly Hall, 11 a.m. - 5 p.m.
Student Activities Office - Fund-raising workshop, 6:45 p.m.
-10p.m., Conference rooms 4 and 5, Michigan Union.
Ballroom Dancing - sign-up to learn Ballroom Dancing at Ticket
Central in the Union before Weds., Nov. 8, when course begins.
Project Outreach Internship in Adolescense - POIA is accepting
applications for this undergraduate full time field work program for
Wintet '79; Contact 764-9179 or 555 Thompson.
Cheeky education
Who says "mooning" is a childish prank? The Cleveland School
Roard's 27 year old nresident was fined $100 Tuesday for baring his

LSA-SG requests,
eleetion reform

INTERNSHIP MEEING

Find out how easy it is to get an internship on your
own. Different options and sources-not only in
Washington, D.C., but major cities and abroad.

by LEONARD BERNSTEIN
A productive Literary Colege Student
Government (LSA-SG) last night
placed a proposal claling for sweeping
reform of its election procedures on its
I think people will know
what they are voting for
this time.'
-LSA-SG Vice President
Jim Sullivan
upcomning November ballot and also
endorsed a letter asking that Political
Science Professor Joel Samoff be gran-
ted tenure.
.The amendment, if approved by LSA
students in this month's election, would
institute annual November elections for
all 15 LSA representaties as well as the
body's president and vice-president.
Under the council's current election
code, elections are held in both Novem-
ber and April, with the top eight vote-
getters receiving full year terms and
the president, the vice-president and
the last seven places receiving half-
year terms.
THE PROPOSAL is designed to

legitimize and generate interest in LSA-
SG among LSA students.
It will bring out "better informed,
more qualified voters,"according to
LSA-SG Vice-president Jim Sullivan. "I
think people will know what they're
voting for this time," Sullivan said. He
added that the proposal will eliminate
LSA-SG's history of "coattailing along"
in elections run concurrently with the
Michigan Student Assembly (MSA).
But representative Mike Spirnak,
voted against placing the measure on
the ballot. He said it would reduce
See LSA-SG, Page 9
Daily Official Bulletin
THURSDAY, November 2, 1978
Daily Calendar:
Humanities:.Peter Brown, "The Public and the
Contemplative Life in Late Antiquity: The
Philosopher and the Monk," Aud. C, Angell, 2 p.m.
Environmental Studies: P. Railton, "Ethics and
the Environment." 1528 C.C. Little, 3 p.m. '
Statistics: William Sudderth, U-Minnesota,
"Topics from Gambling Theory," 1408 Mason Hall, 4
p.m.
Physics/Astromony: A. Sanda, Rockefeller-U..
"Reexamining R in Terms of qcd; do p, w, o Know
About qcd?", 2038 Randall, 4 p.m.
Guild House: Poetry reading. David Victor, and
Julie Nord, 802 Monroe, 7:30 p.m.

Information from people who've had them.
THURSAY, NOV. 2,-7:30- 9:30 P.M .
Angell Hell, Aud. 8

t

Questions?-Call UGPSA office (763-2227) or
Carolyn Rosenberg (663-3728.)
Sponsored by UGPSA

work pants
in a variety of colors

"0

DECEMBER
GRADS!
Commencement
will be held on
December 17, 1978
ALL CAP & GOWN orders MUST
BE PLACED BY NOVEMBER 15
LATE ORDERS are subject
availability and $2 late fee.

navy
khaki
royal

o range
gray
'r

P,

to

Gown
Rental
$6.75
$7.50

Hood
Rental

Deposit Total
$2.00 $11.75

BACHELOR
MASTER
DOCTOR
All ordersi
MON.-THURS. 9-9

$5.75

$2.00

$8.00 - $6.50 $2.00
must be prepaid IN FULL when placed.
FRI. 9-5:30 SAT. 10-5

$18.25
$19.50
SUN. 12-5

._..

r

nickelsarcade
761-62O7

---------------

TALK

FINDIN(,
How the energy crisis chills your chances
Are you getting ready to look for the perfect job? More
power to you. Literally. You'll need it. America is having
trouble finding the energy it takes to make you a job.
Led by American ingenuity, the world today vorks by
harnessing plenty of energy. Thank goodness. The alterna-
tive is human drudgery. Yet because our system is energy
intensive, a recent movement calls us wasteful. Our basic
approach to using energy is wrong, say these zealots. Big
is bad. Small is beautiful and the soft path (isolated, local
energy systems-even individual ones) is what we need.
Could you really depend on a windmill to power your
hospital? How much steel could you make with a mirror
in your yard?
A curious combination of social reformers, wilderness
fanatics and modern-day mystics has brought America's
energy development almost to its knees. They've stalled
the nuclear approach and stymied coal. They've choked
down natural gas exploration and hamstrung oil. Their
love of exotic energy sources-sun, wind, geothermal and
tidal action-will last only until a few big
projects get underway. Then, chances are
they'll find a way to turn them off, too. Our real
energy crisis is a crisis of common sense.
Our government seems to
actually encourage this madness.
Politicians entertain harebrained
schemes to tax this, ban that,
rig fuel prices and regulate their
use. We've strangled the market
system, the only approach that'
can deliver as nmuch of each kind

A

U

we'll have to create another 17,000,000 jobs for more
Americans, including you.
Plain talk about ENERGY
We Americans already know how to solve the energy
crisis. We have the technology to reach solutions. Yet
each solution comes with its own set of political problems.
Natural gas mustn't cost too much. Offshore oil mustn't
spoil our beaches. Coal mustn't rape the land or poison
the air. The atom mustn't threaten to destroy us. Energy
conservation mustn't inconvenience people too much.
Fair enough. But so far, we're paying more attention
to the problems than we are to the energy itself. We've
got to stop making every social goal an ideological crusade.
We need to think things through and make rational trade-
offs if we're ever going to get those 17,000,000 new jobs.
Next time some energy zealot crusades for anything,
test the crusade against this question: Does it produce-
or save-at least one Btu's worth of energy? If not, it won't
do a thing to help you get a job.
Let us hear YOUR plain talk about jobs!
We'll send you a free booklet if you do
Does our message make sense to you? We'd like to
know what you think. Your personal experiences.
. Facts to prove or disprove our point. Drop us a
line. We'd like your plain talk.
For telling us your thoughts, we'll send you
more information on issues affecting jobs. Plus
Armco's famous handbook, How to Get a Job.
It answers 50 key questions you'll need to know.
Use it to set yourself apart, above the crowd.
Wri.; A mrnFrnti;n1 ol ntinn;- Dnt [[-,

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