,F UMSEE NE ,A E n CALL:rDALY
Susan ties the knot
Susan Ford, daugher of former
President Gerald Ford, got hit-
ched yesterday to one of her
father's former bodyguards, a
secret service agent 16 years her
senior. Ford, 21, married Charles
Vance, 37, at 2:30 p.m. California
time. Jerry gave his daughter
away in what family
spokeswoman Glorida Hill ter-
med the "traditional family wed-
ding." Hill said about 300 guests
attended the gala affair, but
could only name television host
Merv Griffin as a "noteworthy
person" to attend& So where was
Jerry'9 golfing buddy Bob
Susan Ford Hope?
New research on birth control pills
Prior use of birth control pills has little overall effect on the
mineral content of breast milk, but seems to decrease levels of a
vitamin important to brain development in a baby, researchers have
found. Purdue University nutrition researchers say the vitamin B-6
deficiency could be a problem for breast-fed babies of women who
were long-term pill users. But the vitamin supplements many nursing
women take may overcome the potential problems which have been
observed in animal studies.
The Michigan Daily-Sunday, February 11, 1979-Page 3
WILL MEET POR TILLO THIS WEEK
Carter eyes Mexico oi
MEXICO CITY (AP)-President
Carter will meet a newly confident
President Jose Lopez Portillo here this
week. The new confidence comes from
the ocean of oil recently determined to
be under Mexico's soil and in its
According to sources here, the
Mexican president is ready to flex his
country's fresh economic muscle
during talks that are expected to set the
tone for Mexican-U.S. relations through
CARTER SAYS the trip, which
begins Wednesday, is aimed at even
better relations with Mexico. He says
he will use the foundation of recent
agreements in trade and in prisoner ex-
changes to work out arrangements for
the United States to buy Mexico's
petroleum at fair prices with careful at-
tention to the sensitivities of the
Local politicians, however, say
Mexico's growing, oil-financed
economic power will lend a new dimen-
sion to negotiations. They are
pressuring Lopez Portillo to use the
country's new bargaining chips to win
substantive agreements favaorable to
Mexico in three key areas: petroleum
sales, illegal aliens and trade barriers.
Diplomatic sources said any
disagreements between Carter and
Lopez Portillo regarding the Mexicans
who enter the United States illegally or
the obstacles to trade could undermine
chances for an agreement for larger
U.S. purchases of Mexican oil and gas.
ONE OF THE key issues is stalled
negotiations for the U.S. purchase of
natural gas. The talks broke down more
than a year ago when the U.S. gover-
nment refused to approve a deal for
Mexican gas priced at $2.61 per
thousand cubic feet. The U.S. Depar-
tment of Energy said it would accept
only a price of $2.16, the same as
Both Lopez Portillo and Carter have
said they will try to work out a general
agreement, and will not haggle about a
One U.S. government expert, who
asked not to be identified, said the
"United States does not need new natural
gas now because deregulation has
created a surplus in most markets. But
he said that by purchasing Mexico's ex-
cess gas now, it could spur production
of Mexico's huge oil reserves.
INTERNATIONAL experts conser-
vatively estimate Mexico's potential
reserves at 200 billion barrels. Its
proven and probably reserves total 78
billion barrels, compared with Saudi
Arabia's 160 billion barrels of proven
and probably reserves.
Mexico burns off 400 million cubic
feet of gas a day, the expert added, and
if an agreement is reached and, a $1
billion pipleine to the U.S. border is
finished, then there would be gas
available for export. He said Mexico's
proven gas reserves total 83 trillion
cubic feet and possible reserves total
412 trillion cubic feet.
The expert said the United States now
buys about 280,000 barrels of Mexico's
daily oil exports of 420,000 barrles.
Mexico produces about 1.5 million
barrels a day and plans to increase that
to 2.2 million barrels by 1980.
THE QUESTION of oil and gas sales
is a matter of negotiations, but the
illegal aliens issue is an emotionally
charged one with deep nationalistic
overtones. Many Mexicans feel the
United States allows the current
situation to exist to exploit the markets
and, in turn, violate their human rights.
Lopez Portillo says the illegal aliens
issue must be considered in a
"package" with the other two issues of
oil and trade. In recent weeks he has
said the flight of the illegals is tied to
Mexico's high unemployment rate, and
the only way Mexico can combat that is
for the United States to allow the
illegals to enter freely and to drop all
trade barriers so Mexican industries
Carter says he is coming to get the
Mexican leader's ideas and proposals
on illegals before resubmitting
legislation to Congress about the
But the bill he proposed last year con-
tained criminal sanctions for em-
ployers of illegals, something N exico
sees as a tightening of controls. Mexico
also has been alarmed at the large-
scale U.S. deportation of illegals in
Lisa Levit. &
Feb 6 - March 2
Reception: Feb.9, 7-9p n.
Tula -Fri. 10-6
Sat, Sun. 12- 5
FIRST FLOOR MICHIGAN UNION
THE WIZARD OF OZ
Color by Oz. Certain key figures of Cinema Guild are being' held for ransom
by representatives of the Lollipop Guild, and will not be given their ruby
slippers until we show this on the big screen and get the green right. If you
can't remember Dorothy's last name, you haven't seen'this picture enough,
and if you haven't seen it in 35mm, then you haven't seen it at all. With
JUDY GARLAND and the MUNCHKINS.
MON: Vertou's MAN WITH A MOVIE CAMERA (free at 7:00)
THURS: Truffaut's THE 400 BLOWS
7:00 & 9:05
OLD ARCH. AUD.
BE IN THE BEST SHAPE
for SPRIN GBREAK
Bring your cor to us!
* Get Maximum Gas Mileage
" Increase Road Dependability
Take advantage of our
SPECL4 SRN REK RATS
* brake inspection
* pre-trip inspections
* lube, oil and filter
Jewish Community Center of Metropolitan Detroit-The Rascal,
2 p.m., Aaron Deroy Studio Theatre.
Mediatrics-A Different Story, 7,8:30, 10 p.m., Assembly Hall.
Cinema Guild-The Wizard of Oz, 7, 9:05 p.m., Old Arch. Aud.
Hillel Foundation-Israeli Dance Performing Group, noon, 1429
Music School-faculty cello recital, Samuel Mayes, 2 p.m., School
of Music Recital Hall, bassoon recital, Brian Rozen, 2 p.m., Stearns
Bulding, violin recital, Diane Bischak, 4 p.m., Recital Hall, flute
recital, Kim Teal, 8 p.m., Recital Hall, horn students recital, 8 p.m.,
Musical Society-"Les Menestrels,' 2:30 p.m., Rackham Aud.
Music School-Kwasi Aduonum, "Traditional African Drum-
ming," 4 p.m., Stearns Bulding.,
Eclipse Jazz-Bob James, 8 p.m., Hill Aud.
Back Alley Players-Bullins's The Taking of Miss Jane, 8 p.m.,
Contemporary Music-"Promise," 8p.m., Pendleton Room.
Ark-Martin Simmons, jazz piano, 9 p.m., 1421 Hill.
Museum of Art-Professor Marvin Eisenberg, "Restoration and
Reminiscence The Birth of the Virgin by Sano di Pietro," 2:30 p.m.,
Aud. A, Angell Hall.
Inter-Co-operative Council-new member meeting, 2 p.m., Kuen-
zel Room, Michigan Union.
Greek American Student Organization-4:30 p.m., Saint Nicholas
Greek Orthodox Church.
WCBN-WRCN-Logo Contest for Job Find, call 763-4545 for infor-
Union Gallery-exhibition of paintings, drawings, prints and
sculpture, noon until 5 p.m., Union Gallery, Michigan Union.
Big Ten Women's Swimming Championships-Timers needed,
call 994-5932 or 764-0722.
Women's Studies-Films on Battered Women, 7 p.m., Aud. 3,
Cinema Guild-Man With a Movie Camera, 7 p.m., Old Arch. Aud.
Ann Arbor Film Co-op-Batalov's The Overcoat, 7 p.m., The Bad
and the Beautiful, 8:15 p.m., Aud. A, Angell.
Music School-trombone recital, Lyle Cowen, 8 p.m., Recital Hall.
Stearns Lecture-Concert Series-"Folk Music and the Dance of
the Philippines," 8p.m., Stearns Building.
Music School-Howard Mayer Brown, University of Chicago,
president, American Musicological Society, "Women as Musicians in
15th Century Italy," 3:30 p.m., Rackham Amph.
Eclipse Jazz-Music School-Bob James Residency, Arranging
and Composing I, 3:30 p.m., 2043 School of Music, Rehearsal with the
University of Michigan Jazz Band, 6 p.m., Revelli Hall.
Aann Arbor Dharma Study Group-Contemporary Buddhism,
Jeanine Wieder, "The Battle of Ego and the Way of Meditation," 8
p.n., Room D/e, Michigan League.
Gov. Milliken is proposing that the University Regents be
appointed by his office, a scheme at least ten years old. On Feb. 11,
1969, State Senator Gilbert Bursley (R-Ann Arbor) proposed a con-
stitutional amendment to do just that. The plan provided that seats on
the governing boards of the state's three major universities be filled
by appointment by the governor with the advice and consent of the
Senate. "It is humiliating and expensive to run for these seats," said
Bursley, "for an educator or businessman to seek the nomination and
TRUST YOUR CAR TO THE ERS
Daily Official Bulletin
Dependshbilty-5 master mechanics
10 years of servicing Ann Arbor
Convenience--same day service on most repairs or maintenance
one morning shuttle service back to campus at 8:30am
Personal SeIvice-small shop customer service and conscientious
custom car care
Monday, Feb. 12, 1979
Music School: Howard Mayer Brown, U-Chicago,
president, American Musicological Society,'
"Women as Musicians in 15th Century Italy,"
Rackham Amph., 3:30 p.m.
Summer Placement for
Sunday, Feb. 11 and Monday, Feb. 12, 1979
Applied Physics Lab., Maryland. John Hopkins
Univ. Openings require a minimum of three years of
undergraduate work in a technical field. Deadline,
enf of Feb. Further details and apps. available.
Utah Archeology Internships/Summer. Three
months work in this field for Anthropology and Ar-
cheology students - good salary. No deadline stated.
Greenfield Village/Henry Ford Museum, Dear-
born, Mi. Openings for summer jobs in the following
categories: food service attendants, security
helpers, sales helpers, grounds helpers, transpor-
tation attendants, craft demonstrators. Further
National Capitol Planning Commission, Wash.,
D.C. GS-5 positiofaorgraduate students in planning
or related disciplines. Further details available.
Pontiac Lake Recreation Area, Mi. Various type
openings starting in April. Maintenance work, con-
trol of park patrons, selling motor vehicle permits,
etc. Further details available.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXIX, No. 111
Sunday, February 11, 1979
is edited and managed by students at the University
of Michigan. News phone 764-0562. Second class
postage is paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.
Published daily Tuesday through Sunday morning
during the University year at 420 Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription rates: $12
September through April (2 semesters); $13 by mail,
outside Ann Arbor.
Summer session published Tuesday through
Saturday morning. Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann
Arbor; $7.00 by mail outside Ann Arbor.
Grunan Aerospace Corp., New York. Ten Masters
Fellowship in a work-study program for the summer.
Fields of study - aerospace technologies. Further
details available. Deadline.March 1.
III LG T TWN
MAPLE VILAGE SHOPPING CENTER
sports car service
O f Cann arbor, inc.
"the small car specialists"*
2055 W. Stadium
- 663-4156 8am-6pm M
*We service VWs, Datsuns, Toyota, Hondas, Mazdas and Subarus
SAT. & SUN.
Tickets on Sole 30
Prior to Show
A MAN CAN FLY
RELEASED BY WARNER BROS.
.. SAT. & SUN.
1:30 - 7:00
Minutos 4:15 9:45
If- kow Showing,-Campus Area Bu"erfield Theatres
WEDNESDA Y IS MONDAY IS
"BARGAIN DAY" "GUEST NIGHT"
$1.50 until 5:30 TWO ADULTS ADMITTED
FOR PRICE OF ONE
ADULTS FRI., SAT., SUN.
EYE. t HOLIDAYS $3.30
MON.-THURS. EVE. $3.0
ALL MATINEES $2.50
CHILD TO14. $1.50
Wayside Theatre WALT DISNEY'S
3020 Washtenaw "IorLhAve. Ireglars"
Ypj lantl If U-
MON., TUES., THURS., FRI.
7:00 & 9:00
SAT., SUN., WED. 1-3-5-7-9
ART ., =:
InaU/ 1 11U1 I41yr M o 1 *iWWUJUUE*