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September 30, 1979 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1979-09-30

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The Michigan Daily-Sunday, September 30, 1979-Page 3

ADVISORY GROUP INCLUDES KISSINGER, RUSK:

Carter with big-name Cuba panel

~INEMA II
PRESENTS
LA CAZA (The Hunt)
(CARLOS SAURA, 1967)
The story of 3 veterans of the Spanish Civil War who meet years later to
hunt rabbits in the same hills in which they fought. Outwardly friendly,
each man struggles to hide the suspicions and hatreds he feels for his
comrades..A political allegory of fascist Spain by the director of CRIA!
Spanish, with subtitles. (93 mm)
MLB $1.50 7:00 & 9:00
Tues: SOME LIKE IT HOT, THE MISFITS
Applications being taken for new members

r

From UPI and Reuter
President Carter yesterday consulted
with his top foreign policy advisers,
three former secretaries of state, and
other big-name specialists on the stan-
doff with Russia over the Soviet troops
in Cuba.
White House spokesman Jerry Schec-
ter said the group did not have a formal
report to give the president, but was
called in for an exchange of views.
AMONG THOSE AT the session were
Henry Kissinger, Dean Rusk and
William Rogers-who served as
secretaries of state under presidents

Gerald Ford, Richard Nixon, Lyndon
Johnson and John Kennedy.
The consultations lasted about 90
minutes, and afterwards long-time
presidential adviser Clark Clifford said
there was an "understanding" among
participants not to comment publicly.
Carter has asked for television time
at 9 p.m. tomorrow to explain the troops
controversy to the nation.
THE UNITED STATES has told the
Kremlin U.S. intelligence discovered
some 3,000 Soviet combat troops in
Cuba recently.
Soviet leaders denied there were any

combat troops in Cuba, saying it has
had only military advisers in Cuba sin-
cethe 1962 missile crisis.
In Havana, Cuban President Fidel
Castro said he may go to the United
Nations in an attempt to defuse the
growing crisis between the super-
powers over Soviet troops in Cuba.
CASTRO, WHO TOLD a news con-
ference Friday there was no Soviet
combat unit in Cuba, has not set foot on
United States soil since his last trip to
the United Nations in 1960 and a visit to
New York would add a dramatic new
dimension to the dispute.

Asked Friday if he would consider
going to the United Nations, he said: "I
have not yet reached a decision on the
trip, but it cannot be excluded."
Castro Friday accused President
Carter of seeking to use an old situation
to create a problem in the hope of
boosting his political standing.
CARTER SUMMONED his newly
formed group of advisers to the White
House because discussions with the
Russians broke off Thursday. The last
meeting was between Secretary of
State Cyrus Vance and Soviet Foreign
Minister Andrei Gromyko in New York
and it ended with "inconclusive"
results.
Senate Democratic Leader Robert
Byrd, meanwhile, said yesterday
Soviet troops.in Cuba are not a threat to
U.S. security and their presence should
not be used to try to block Senate ap-
proval of the SALT II treaty.
Byrd said at his regular weekend
news conference that President Carter
should make clear the troops and the
treaty are two separate issues when he
goes on television tomorrow night to
speak to the nation on the Cuban issue.
BYRD WENT ON to say that the
presence of 2,000 to 3,000 Soviet troops
in Cuba did not threaten U.S. national
security and was "not relevant" to a
treaty dealing with strategic weapons.
"I don't think it behooves a great and
mature nation to get a case of nervous
deliriums over somewhere between
2,000 and 3,000 troops in Cuba that may
have been there for years .. . and pose
no military threat to the United
States," he said.
Byrd also noted that the United States
has a military presence in Cuba in the
Navy base-at Guantanamo.

r DoilyPhoto by JIM KRUZ
The four organizers of yesterday's 100 mile "Run-A-Thon" relay pose in front of the finish line here in Ann Arbor..
Over 100 runners participated in the relay from the front door of the Phi Gamma Delta fraternity house at Western
r Michigan University in Kalamazoo to the front door of the Phi Gamma Delta fraternity house in Ann Arbor. The
marathon, which lasted from4 a.m. until 7 p.m. yesterday, raised approximately $6,000 for the Amnerican Lung Asso-
ciation. The organizers were (left to right) Jill Guilstorf of the Alpha Phi sorority at Western Michigan, Bill Hartman
{of the Phi Gamma Delta fraternity at the University of Michigan, Andi Poch of the Alpha Phi sorority at the University
of Michigan, and Tim Rosowski of the Phi Gamma Delta fraternity at Western Michigan.
Safaton se lfestee mkeyst
women s choics study says

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By MARION HALBERG
Satisfaction and self-esteem are the
basis for women's career choices, ac-
ording to a recent University of
Michigan study conducted by the Cen-,
ter for the Continuing Education of
Wome (CEW).
In the study, which was released
Friday, researchers Jean Manis and
University Psychology Professor Hazel
Markus said women who are working
full time at high salaries are the most
satisfied with their lives at this point
while women who are not working are
least satisfied.
"BUT'.AMONG the women who say
Sthey are doing what they want from day
t day, working or not working does not
seem to be relevant," reported Manis
and Markus. "The more important
issue is to have made a choice that is
s'atisfying to themselves."
The study was made possible through
a three-year general support grant the
CEW received from the Ford Foun-

dation. Part of this $100,000 grant was
used to have CEW research associate,
Jean Manis, and staff member, Hazel
Markus (also a psychology professor
here at the University), undertake a
study about women and career
decisions. The study began last Oc-
tober..
Manis and Markus sent question-
naires to women who had come to CEW
during the period between 1968 and 1973
for career and educational counseling.
Of the 1,145 respondents, about one-
third are under 35, one-third are bet-
ween the ages of 35-44, and the other
third are 45 or older.
"THEY WERE indeed non-tradition-
al students," said Manis and Markus in
the study. "Forty-six per cent received
their highest degree when they were
past 30 and 20 per cent when they were
past 40. Three-fourths of the responden-
ts are married, and the majority have
two or more children."

Ix
SUNDAY
Cinema I1-La Caza (The Hunt), 7, 9p.m., Aud. 4, MLB.
Cinema Guild-Independent Filmmakers, Films from Millenium Film/
Workshop, 7, 9:05 p.m., Old Arch. Aud.
El Cine Politico-Brando's Burn, 8 p.m., Aud. A, Angell.

The results of the survey showed that
"Three-fourths of the women who are
over 45 say that at the age of 25, the
homemaker role was most important to
them; in the 35-44 age group, only 60 per
cent say this, and among those age 22-
35, less than 30 per cent," according to
the report.
"Looking Ahead to ages 45 and 55,
most of the younger women say they
will be interested in both roles or
secondly that career will take
precedence over homemaking," the
report said.
MANIS AND Markus observed that,
"Whatever the problems of
establishing a career at a later age, the
process may be less difficult than it is
now for younger women who are trying
to nurture families and careers
simultaneously."
Although Manis was unavailable for
comment, in a telephone interview
yesterday Professor Markus further
explained the study's results. "There is
a change in women and attitudes
toward women to have an identity other
than that gained vicariously through
the husband or the family and that, for
most women, is activity outside the
home," Markus said.
Markus said working is central to the
thinking of women today. "For some
it's essential, for others it's society's
way of saying you're impor-
tant .. . getting a paycheck, having a
salary, is another form of evaluation of
yourself and that helps you feel better
about yourself," she said.
THE STUDY focuses on the self-
esteem women have achieved and will
achieve in their family and career
plans, but it doesn't stop there, Markus
said.
"We have a rich data set. We have
plenty of information we haven't even
begun to look at. Employment patterns.
We don't understand women's patterns
and why they're different from men's.
We don't know enough yet how women's
marriage and family responsibilities
effect their labor forcesparticipation,"
added Markus.
Markus said she is pleased the
women who took part in the survey
gave the researchers important infor-
mation they didn't have and which they
now plan to explore. Markus said the
psychological meaning of work, a
woman's identity and her feelings
about herself, and how a woman's
feelings may be "importantly different
from those of men" are issues that will
be examined in further studies.

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MEETINGS
Hiking Club-1:30 p.m., Rackham N.W. entry on Huron.
AIESEC Introduction-9 a.m. to noon, Hale Aud., Business School.
PERFORMANCES
New Jerusalem-local Christian music group, 11 a.m., University
Church of the Nazarene, 409S. Division.
SPEAKERS
day Discussion Group-Rev. Ted Richmond, past of Ann Arbor
Metropolitan Community Church, 6 p.m., Guild House, 802 Monroe.
EXHIBITS
Mich. Museum of Art-Canadian Inuit (Eskimo) art, 1-5 p.m., State at S.
University.
Union Gallery-Lithographs by Paul Stewart and ceramics by Kathy
Dambach, noon to 5 p.m., Union.
MISCELLANEOUS
Mich. Media Resources Center-Poets Talking (T.V. broadcast), 6:30
a.m., WJBK-TV.
Mich. Media Resources Center-The Dickens World; Martin Chuzzlewit
(T.V. broadcast), 7p.m., WDIV-TV.
Eclipse Jazz-Ann Arbor Jazz Festival 1979, Joseph Jarman and Don
Moye, 2 and. 4 p.m., Residential College Auditorium; McCoy Tyner and
Oscar Peterson, 8 p.m:, Hill Auditorium.
Hillel-Yom Kippur services; Conservative service, 6:55 p.m., Men-
delssohn; Orthodox service, 6:55 p.m., Hillel; Reform service, 6:55 p.m.,
Hillel.
Israeli dancing-Open dancing and instruction, 1 to 3 p.m., Hillel.
Voter Registration-9:45 a.m. to noon, St. Mary's Church Student
Chapel, 331 Thompson.
Fraternity Open Rush-today from 2 to 10 p.m.; October 1-4 from 7 to 10

Go Ape wthYour Caer
4
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2nd Prize: $15 gift certificate from PURCHASE CAMERA
3rd Prize: $10 gift certificate from PURCHASE CAMERA
RULES
1. Photographs must be black and white only, no smaller than 5" x 7" and no
larger than 11" x 14". Mats and mounts are acceptable. Entries will be
judged on content and overall technical quality.
2. Individuals can submit as many photographs as they wish. Photographs will
be judged on an individual basis. Name, address and phbne number must
accompany each photo.
3. Entries must be received by THE MICHIGAN DAILY, 420 Maynard St., no
later than 5 p.m., Tuesday, October 2.

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