Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 16, 1979 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-10-16

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, October 16, 1979-Page 3

Turkish gov't loses ele



Premiere says he'll


ANKARA, Turkey (AP) - Turkish
Premier Bulent Ecevit announced his
resignation yesterday because of an
election defeat that gave more power to
the opposition, forces led by former
premier Suleyman Demirel.
Ecevit said he would formally submit
the resignation of his government to
President Fahri Koruturk on today.
The decision came after three hours of
meetings involving the Cabinet and the
leadership of Ecevit's moderate leftist
Republican People's Party.
"OUR GOVERNMENT has lost a
majority in the Parliament. The elec-
tion results as they reflect in the
Parliament necessitate a change of
government," Ecevit told reporters af-
ter emerging from the meetings.
The premier's party, which took
power from Demirel's Justice Party in
1977, lost all five Assembly seats being
contested in mid-term elections Sunday
as well as crucial seats in the Senate.
In the elections, Ecevit's party drew

29 per cent of the vote in the Senate
elections, while Demirel's party got 49
per cent.
ECEVIT'S government has been
plagued by gang fighting and
terrorism. At least 2,100 persons have
been killed during its tenure. Inflation
reached 100 per cent, unemployment
rose and there were shortages of goods
ranging from gasoline to light bulbs.
Demirel had called for Ecevit's
resignation but declined to say whether
he planned to form a government him-
self or take the country to early general
elections. His aides said privately
Demirel favored installing a caretaker
government headed by an independent
until such elections. The next regularly
scheduled general election is set for
According to unofficial but complete
returns in the elections for 50 of 183
Senate seats, the Justice Party cap-
tured 33. The Republicans got 12, down
from the previous 24. The Moslem Fun-

uign today
damentalist National Salvation Panty
got four and the ultra-rightist National
Movement Party one.,
In the more powerful 4504seat
Assembly, the opposition now holds a
slim majority of 227 seats, compared;to
220 for Ecevit's party,

State nuclear standards low

Daily Photo by LISA KLAUSNER
MEMBERS OF THE Recycle Ann Arbor organization discuss with Mayor Louis Belcher (second from right) a proposal to ex-
teid a curbside recycling pick-up service to the entire city. Pictured left-to-right at the Recycle Ann Arbor Open House
program last Sunday are: Kerry Sanford, Georgia Cline, Jonathan Dreyguss, Rich Ruyle, Mayor Belcher, and Chris Harker.
ity recycing plan may expand

w The city of Ann Arbor may set an
energy conservation trend if Council
members apiprove a plan to expand the
current curbside recycling program.
According to Mayor Louis Belcher,
the city will contract with Recycle Ann
Arbor to extend a recycling program to
include the entire city within the next
. five years, if the Council gives the go-
..,ahead within the next month.
profit community organization, curren-
tly picks up newspapers, cans, and bot-
lIes on the first Saturday of each month
x in an area bounded by Main, Stadium,
and Liberty Streets.
Belcher said the recycling plan would
designate .the current program in the
'west side of the city as a test program.
'he city would direct its efforts toward
encouraging participation in that area;
the curbside pick-ups would gradually
-expand outward,. eventually sup-
plementing the current city garbage
Pic - p ffgrt,. .
P iegoiog, to bediiie eergy
savers, we've got to start here,"

Belcher told a group Sunday at Recycle
Ann Arbor's open house. "There's
nothing definite until we get all eleven
votes (of the Council), but I think we'll
probably get something worked out,"
he said.
THE RECYCLING program could
eliminate the need for a garbage shred-
der, the funds for which were recently
approved by Ann Arbor voters.
Belcher said he plans to delay pur-
chase of the shredder and use it only as
a last resort. "The shredder's a nice
piece of equipment, but all it does is
shred up (the waste) and make it more
fine. It's okay as a third or fourth step
in the process," he said.
Problems associated with landfills
could- also be reduced with the
recycling plan. The city recently spent
$160,000 for 104 acres of landfill next to
the present landfill site on Elsworth
Road. Within seven years, however,
this landfill will be used up, according
to Recycle Ann Arbor coordinator Gary
Lussenden., , 4
e IN ADDITION.to Belcher's commen-
ts, the Open House also included

speeches from State Senator Ed Pierce
(D-Ann Arbor) and State Represen-
tative Perry Bullard (D-Ann Arbor).
Bullard said that Michigan, which
was "one of the first states to pass the
returnable bottle law, can take the lead
in this (recycling) approach to conser-
According to Recycle Ann Arbor co-
founder Jonathan Dreyfuss, who also
made a short speech, the organization's
efforts "haven't been (even) a drop in
the bucket of the waste stream.'"
Nevertheless, he said, what is picked up
on one collection "would sustain a coun-
try in the third world for a year or
A display depicting Recycle Ann Ar-
bor's past efforts and a slide show
detailing the complete recycling effort
were included in the open house
program. Both displays were housed in
a shelter constructed from recycled
wood and cement blocks.

LANSING (UPI) - Michigan is im-
proving its ability to handle a Three
Mile Island-type nuclear accident but
still has a way to go, a Nuclear
Regulatory Commission official told a
joint legislative committee yesterday.
Consumers Power Co.'s Big Rock
nuclear plant, at Charlevoix and
Palisades plant at South Haven rnk
below the national average for meeting
federal safety requirements, said
James Keppler, director of the NRC's
Midwest region.
KEPPLER SAID Pennsylvania -
where the Three Mile Island incident
occurred - was much better prepared
earlier this year to handle a nuclear ac-
cident of that scope than was Michigan.
"I think Pennsylvania was probably
in better shape than a lot of states,"
Keppler told a meeting of the Special
Joint Committee on Nuclear Energy.
Michigan presently has three
operating nuclear power plants, two
more under construction and scheduled
to open by 1983 and one in the planning
CONSUMERS's Midland plants, ten-
Broadway's Most Honored Play
of the Season
Winner of Four Tony Awards


tatively scheduled to open in 1982, were
designed by Babcock & Wilcox Co., the
same firm that built Three Mile Island.
But Keppler said stricter safety stan-
dards imposed since the spring ac-
cident might delay the Midland plants'
opening until costly modifications can
be made.
Michigan thus far is one of several
Midwest states that have failed to
provide the NRC with an acceptable

nuclear emergency plan, but Kepper
said he expects the state to submit a
revised plan soon.
Island is I don't think we ever though
that kind of an accident could happen,
he said. "We focused more on major
types of accidents."'
Testing standards for plant operators
have been stiffened, Keppler said.

(Alain Resnais, 1959)
An actress in Tokyo making an anti-war movie meets and falls in love
with a Japanese architect. Immediately Resnais introduces' us to things
within things-the filming of a film within a film; on actress playing an
actress who is in the midst of a part; an anti-war film within ap anti-war
film. Resnais subtly mirrors the many layered levels of our lives, carefully
and skillfully placing his boxes within boxes, his meaning within layers
of meaning. Screenplay by Marguerite Duras. (88 min).
ANGELL HALL $1.50 7:00 & 9:00




SAnn Arbor Film Co-op-Francois Truffaut Night, Stolen Kisses, 7,
10;20 p.m., Bed and Board, 8:40 p.m., Aud. A, Angell.
Cinema 11-Hiroshima, Mon Amour, 7, p.m., Aud. 3, MLB.
_- Cinema Guild-Interiors, 7,9:05 p.m., Old Arch. Aud.
7, 9:05 p.m., Old Arch. Aud.
School of Music-Der Rosenkavalier, 8 p.m., Michigan Theatre.
Anatomy Department-Dr. Volker Herzog, University of Munich,
"Membrane Retrieval in Secretory Cells", noon, Room 5732, Med. Sci.
Ecumenical Center/International Center-lunch series, Mary Alice
Rice, Amy Perone, "Human Rights Issues of Reproductive
Freedom-Abortion-Yes or No?", noon, International Center.
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints-Vernon Cooley, "A
Church for All Seasons", 1 p.m., Alumni Room, McKenney Union,
Eastern Michigan University.
College of Engineering-P. Rabinowitz, University of Wisconsin,
Math Department Colloquium, 4 p.m., 3201 Angell Hall.
Department of Geology and Mineralogy-Turner Distinguished Lee-
tures, Prof. Alden Carpenter, University of Missouri, "Origin of
Metal-Rich Brines in Sedimentary Basins", 4 p.m., 4001 C.C. Little.
English Department - Wesley Morris, Rice University, "The
Irrepressible Real-Jacques Lacan and Post Structuralism", 4
p.m., Rackham Conference Room.
'Bioengineering Program-Stanley Sternberg, "Parallel Methods in
Image Processing", 4 p.m., 1042 East Engineering.
Kelsey Museum -Robert Bianchi, Brooklyn Museum, "Patron and
Artist-The Funerary Arts of Roman Egypt", 4:10 p.m., Tappan Hall,
Room 207.
Major Events-Kenny Loggins in concert, 8 p.m., Hill Auditorium.
School of Music-percussion students recital, 8 p.m., Recital Hall.
Student Organization, Activities and Programs-leadership series,
"Leadership is Everybody's Business", 11:30 a.m., Conference
RRooms 1, 2, Union.
Computing Center-"ALGOL Debugging for Beginners", noon, 1011
Recreational Sports-nutrition clinic, "Nutrition for the Fitness En-
thusiast", 7 p.m., 2230 CCRB.
Sufi Order-Inquirers class and dances of universal peace, 8 p.m.,
Weslley Lounge.
Union Gallery-"Upper Peninsula Artists", exhibition of prints,

Daily Official Bulletin
D~aily('a lendar:
Computing Center: ALGOL Debugging for Begin-
ners. loll NUBS, noon. y
Anatomy: volker Herzog, U-Munich, "membrane
Retrieval in Secretaory Cells," 5732 Med Sci. II,
English:. Wesley Morris, Rice-U., "The
Irrepressible Real-Jacques Lacan and Post Struc-
turalisms,"'W. Conf., Rackham, 4p.m.
Bioengineering: Stanley Sternberg, "Parallel
Methods in Image Processing," 1042 E. Eng., 4 p.m.
Kelseyz; robert Museum, "Patron and Artist-The
Funerary Arts of Roman Egypt," Tappan Hall, Rm..
207. 4: 10 p.m.
Recreational Sports: Nutrition clinic, "Nutrition
for the Fitness Enthusiast," 2230 CCRB, 7 p.m.
Physics/Astronomy: R. Savit, "Understanding the
Phase Transitions in ZN-Symmetric Models," 2038
Randall, 4 p.m.

FRI & SAT-8m-SUN -2pm & 8Dm
Tickets available at PTP ticket office
Michigan League PHONE: 764-0450.
Hours: Mon-Fri 10-1 & 2-5pim
Also at all HUDSON'S outlets

Woody Allen's


Woody Allen pays homage to Ingmar Bergman in an entire film and the result
is tears and laughter. Three unhappy daughters, all with careers, are brought
together when their father is remarried to a vulgarian, and their mother
subsequently tries to kill herself. Featuring the instantly-acclaimed classic
sequence with adhesive tape. With E.G. MARSHALL, GERALDINE PAGE,
Wed: Grant & Bergman in NOTORIOUS

. r '
A Invites You ToP
Join H im For:
Soup and
onlyGarden Salad
Tues. Oct. 161
iaS(O 1140 S. University
Mon.-Sat. 11 A.M.-2A.M. Sun. 3 PM.-12 A.M.
For Graduating
Engineering and
Science Majors*
October 23- The Union-
Kuezel Room
1.6 p.m.-Open House
7 p.m. -Presentation, Question
& Answer Period
* Engineering-EE, ME, Industrial & Opera-
tions, ChemE, Computer and Control, Materials
& Metallurgical. Other-Engineering Sciences,
Computer Science, Math
Texas Instruments will host an open house on the
above date and location for seniors and graduate
students who are interested in learning more about
opportunities in technical careers at TI.
Representatives from TI organizations, who will be
recruiting herelater this fall and spring, will be present
to describe their organizations' activities and oppor-
tunities and answer questions you may have.
Students are invited to drop in any time from
1-6 p.m. for an informal discussion with our


7:00 & 9:05



Are Your Organization Members
Laughing at You?
Do You Have Problems Under-
standing Your Constituency's

Then RUN don't walk to
Tuesday, October 1-6th's workshop
Conference Rooms 1 & 2, Michigan Union

Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan