Brighton and Ortonville, Michigan
Counselors, specialists, supervisors, kitchen, nurses,
Interviewing, February 19
Summer Placement Office
Call 763-4117 for appointment
University of Michiganf
Dept. of Recreational Sports
Cross Country Ski Meet
* FEBRUARY 18th (Sunday)
* FULLER ROAD FIELD'
* NOVICE RACE-1:30 p.m.-2.5 miles or 4 kilometers
" ADVANCED RACE-2:15 p.m.-5 miles or 8 kilometers
* Open to Students & User Pass Holders
* REGISTER: Intramural Sports Bldg.
(606 E. Hoover) or at the Race
For In formation-Jan Wells-763-1313
Page 12-Tuesday, February 13, 1979-The Michigan Daily
CARTER BUDGET DRAWS FIRE
State Dems want Kennedy i n
(Continued from Page 1)
popularity plummeted. Hood said he is
urging Kennedy to run because "He
exemplifies the needs and the wants of
people in the country."
CONGRESSMAN John Conyers (D-,
Detroit)-a long-time foe of the ad-
ministration's ' domestic
priorities-said he sees Kennedy as the
only alternative to Carter. He said that
if George McGovern should try to stage
a comeback he will not get much sup-
Conyers is disappointed with Carter
because he is "now adopting
Republican economic policies."
Besides the budget, the firing of Bella
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Abzug and the release of Patty Hearst
have made Conyers gradually feel less
supportive of the President. 4
According to Conyers, Carter is also
losing the support of the cities, blacks,
and unions. '
UNITED AUTO Workers President
Dough Fraser said it is much too early
to say who the UAW will support in 1980.
The union is unhappy with Carter's
budget and with his vetoes on tax and
energy bills, Fraser said.
The giant auto union was one of the
earliest groups supporting Carter,
when Leonard Woodcock was UAW
president. Carter, in return for that
support, made Woodcock the'head of
the U.S. liason office in Peking. Wood-
cock is now the U.S. ambassador-
designate to China.
Fraser, Woodcock's successor, has
been critical of the administration since
to force the administration to spend
more on social service programs.
Fraser was quick to point out that the
UAW's criticism does not necessarily
mean it will not support Carter in 1980.
"No matter how disappointing Carter .
has been, there are (so far) no alter-
natives, either Democratic or
Republican," he said.,
STATE SPEAKER of the House Bob-
by Crim said, "I am not the staunch
supporter that I was of Carter," but he
may also still support him for lack of an
Crim said, however, that Kennedy
would be more popular than Carter in
Michigan's primary. "He could be one
of the people who could beat Carter at
the (Democratic national) convention,
should he choose to run," Crim-said.
He also said Kennedy concentrates
more on human needs, and together
with his recognition and support, he
could be a formidable opponent.
Crim said Carter seems to have
In December, at the
mini-convention in Mem-
led the losing floor battle
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forgotten his campaign promise that h
would not allow the Seafarer projec
(hook-ups for long-range submarin
firing system) to be located i
Michigan's Upper Peninsula. The U.P
is still being considered as a site. Also
Crim-like most other stat
Democrats-does not like Carter'
REPRESENTATIVE Ethel Terrel
(D-Detroit) said she is "not complete
satisfied with his (Carter's) socia
program cuts," but she is still suppor
ting him because, "Carter is there-h
is the President.
Terrell said that it is a littl
premature yet to make a commitmen
to support any particular candidate,
but that she would like to see Kennedy
DETROIT MAYOR Coleman Youn
has long been a Carter supporter. In
fact, it was Young's remarks abou
Congressman Morris Udall's Mormo
church that many observers say swun
the Michigan primary in Carter's favo
By SARA ANSPACH
Reverend Edward Foggs, guest lec-
turer from Anderson College, en-
couraged an audience of about 15 black
students to continue the struggle for
civil rights despite new obstacles
blacks now face.
"Just because we are past the 1960's,
all is not quiet. There is yet a struggle
and we have to be engaged in it. . . the
progress that has been made has not
come out of the milk of human kin-
dness, but has come out of confron-
tation," Foggs said in his speech Sun-
Foggs' lecture was sponsored by the
Baits Black Council, in conjunction
with black history month.
ACCORDING TO Foggs, there are
some special challenges blacks today
will have to face. He spoke of a shift in
society's attitudes towards blacks. "In-
stitutions are saying'we've done
enough for blacks'," he said.
The advent of "Bakke-ism" wil'
present a formidable challenge foi
blacks, said Foggs. "Special and
preferential treatment is nothing.
Wealthy people have always had it," he
said. "But when it comes to rectifying
past injustices, then comes the loud cry
Foggs said that "Proposition 13
fever" is something else black people
will have to confront. He emphasized
that those who need the most are the
ones who will be hurt the most by the
brunt of what he termed "Proposition
GAINING A sense of identity and an
awareness of black heritage. is an im-
portan first step in the struggle for
human rights, according to Foggs.
"You need constantly to help others
realize that they are somebody - that
they count," he told the audience.
Mentioning former black leaders who
fought for freedom and civil rights,
Foggs said, "It's as though they were
standing behind us saying, 'Keep up the
struggle, stay in the race until the vic-
tory is won'."
Foggs said that he is distressed when
he sees students who are content with
"just getting by," and he emphasized
the importance of reaching one's full
potential. "In 1979, how dare we allow
ourselves to be content with the
mediocre when the struggle demands
excellence?" he said.
The struggle for civil rights is not
complete without a pursuit of spiritual
awareness, said Foggs. "The history
and experience of black people is
deeply rooted in spiritual experience."
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