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.

January 09, 1979 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-01-09

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

Vege 2-Tuesday, January 9, 1979-The Michigan Daily

for SALE or RENT

Reagan will lead at first-Dole


221 E. Liberty Plaza
(Lower Level)
Corner E. Liberty & Fifth

H.ebrew University
Exchange Program
Interested graduate students are invited to apply for
one scholarship for study at Hebrew University in
Jerusalem under the U. of M. Hebrew University
exchange program. Hebrew language skills are re-
quired. For details please contact Dr. Raymond Tanter,
professor of political science, 6611 Haven Hall, 763-
Try us for an early evening dinner
Afternoon Delight has everything
from Quiches and Crepes
to peanut butter bagels
Start your dinner with homemade soup and finish
with a special rich natural cheesecake.
We guarantee you won't be disappointed at

WASHINGTON (AP)-Surveying his
competition for the 1980 Republican
presidential nomination, Bob Dole sees
Ronald Reagan in the lead but possibly
slowing down later in the campaign.
"Obviously, Reagan is the front-
runner," said the Kansas senator, now
in the third year of his presidential
quest. "One theory is that Reagan will
start off way ahead and not be able to
sustain it."
HE ASSESSED his chances and the
competition at a breakfast meeting
with reporters yesterday.
Dole took aim on 1980 when they
finished counting the votes in 1976 and
the Republican ticket of Gerald Ford
and Dole lost to Democrats Jimmy
Carter and Walter Mondale.
Since he formed a political commit-
tee on Feb. 10, 1978, Dole has been in 43
states, "most of those numerous
THERE WERE eight trips to New
Hampshire, the site of the first
presidential primary.
Endless miles on crowded airplanes.
Every day of every weekend is a dif-
ferent town for another speech and a
bad meal, to shake a few hands and
hope to find some support. And the
early morning sessions, the questions
between sips of coffee, the eggs over
easy growing cold while he tries to ex-
plain why he's doing it and why he
thinks he can win the nomination.

And after it all, "I couldn't say flatly I
can put it together," said Dole. "We've
found enough interest to take a real
hard look."
"IF YOU DECIDE to get into it, you
have to have some realistic hope you
can win," he said when pressed to
assess his chances. "I'm not sure being
in New Hampshire eight times or
anywhere else eight times matters."
The New Hampshire primary is more
than a year away but on the Republcian
side the field already looks crowded.
Dole ticked off the names of George
Bush, John Connally, Rep. Phil Crane
of Illinois and Sens. Howard Baker of
Tennessee and Lowell Weicker of Con-
necticut as likely entrants along with
Reagan and himself.
BUSH, CRANE and Weicker have
registered with the Federal Elections
Commission as contenders for the
Republican presidential nomination,
although only Crane has formally an-
nounced for president.
Former President Ford has said he
won't run in New Hampshire.
Of his own chances in the first
primary, Dole says only "I think we
have a pretty good nucleus of support
up there." He pushes the idea that
Reagan must do well in the northern
New England state with a reputation
for conservatives.
To stop Reagan's drive for the
nomination, Dole says some

Republican, perhaps Bob Dole, "has to
rise from the pack" in the early
THE KEY MAY be the ability to put
together an effective organization. So
Dole and most of the other hopefuls are
wooing the small group of political
managers and fund-raisers with ex-
perience in running a national cam-
The assessment of these political
professionals is crucial.
There's also the constant self-
'You have to look at your
weaknesses, you have to be honest with
yourself," he said. "The fact you're
from a small state and a small town.. .
"You also have to have that com-
mitment. . . A lot of people would like to
be nominated, but do they have that
commitment to put in the hours, the
time, and'put up with all that
Then, with another breakfast
meeting ended, Dole shook hands and
checked the time. He had a plane to
catch, a speech to make in Florida,
another of the states with an early
presidential primary.
Volume l.X\XX. ,No.8"-
Tuesda . January !. 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 12 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.
is preserved on
The Michigan Daily
Student Publications BIdq.
420 Maynard Street
Graduate Library

... Eyes on the White House

requires careful planning and evaluation NOW.
Knowing your natural abilities can help you make the right
decisions. If you are considering choices that will affect your
career future, an ASSESSMENT OF APTITUDES is a useful first
phase in your planning.
It can provide you with the criteria necessary for making EDU-
a non*profit organization conducting
aptitude measurement since 1922
For brochure, write or call:
Johnson O'Connor Research Foundation
47 East Adams Street
Detroit, Michigan 48226
(313) 963-9185
Atlanta Chicago Fort Worth Los Angeles San Diego Worthington
Boston Detroit Houston New York Tulsa

OPEN: Mon,
A~de. Wed-So
" 251 i EG LiF*Yea...ry A t 75
251 E. Liberty " 665-7513

Tues 10-7
t 10-8

... Nipping at his heels.
Iran's crisis
may lead to'
gas tratiotig

-Mom MO-M


Having trouble paying your electric bill?

All of us, of course, must pay
for the goods and services we use.
From time to time, many of us may
have difficulties making those
payments - due to illness, loss of
employment, an accident or a
If this happens to you, let Detroit
Edison know. Detroit Edison has pro-
grams to help you if you're having
problems with electric bills and to
help you avoid overdue bills in the
future. The programs are designed
to assure uninterrupted electric
You can help Detroit Edison
help you by getting in touch as
soon as possible-by mail, by tele-
phone or by stopping in at any
Detroit Edison Customer Office.
Here are Detroit Edison Pro-
grams to help when your bill is
~Bi f Payment Counseling
Company Customer Representa-
tives will offer advice and assistance
and suggest ways to obtain aid for
paying Edison bills through public
assistance programs such as social
service or welfare agencies, if
needed. So call or stop in at any
Customer Office and talk

Senior Citizen Rate
If you are 65 years or older and
the head of a household, this new
rate can help lower your electric
bills if you use less than 548 kilo-
watthours a month -848 kilowatt-
hours or less if you have controlled
electric water heating combined on
your regular meter. If you want
more information, call or stop in
at any Customer Office so that a
Customer Representative can
review this new program with you.
Wise Use of Electricity
Detroit Edison has booklets on
how to use your electric lights and
appliances wisely and other ways to
save energy around the home.
Stop in at any Customer Office
and pick up what you need to get
the most out of your energy dollar.
Detroit Edison does every-
thing possible to get in touch
with you when your electric
bill is overdue to see if you
need help. But you can help
by getting in touch with
Detroit Edison.
Detroit Edison wants to do
everything in its power to keep the
power in your hands.
So please help us help you.

DETROIT (AP)-The chairman of
the U.S. House subcommittee on
Energy and Power said yesterday that
the oil crisis in Iran is worse than many
in the United States have thoughts.
Rep. John Dingell (D-Mich.) warned
that blocked oil produciton there "will
have a significant impact-much
larger than we have anticipated" on
this country's energy supplies.
James Schlesinger warned that the
Iranian shutdown might lead to
gasoline rationing,
Dingell would not predict when
rationing or other restrictions might
take effect, but he said the United
States will run into problems in "about
the length of time it takes the last
tanker to clear an Iranian port."
Although Iran supplies only 5 per cent
of U.S. oil, Dingell said decreased sup-
plies to Israel-which the new Iranian
government already has pledged to cut
off-and to Europe will trigger im-
plementation of agreements which the
U.S. has made to help them when their
supplies run low.
Dingell spoke at a news conference
before making a speech to the
Economics Club of Detroit.
Daily Official
D)aily Calendar
Physics/Astronomy: E. Fry, U-M and Texas A& N4,
"Velocity Resolves Scattering of Atomic Hydrogen?'
2038 Randall, 4 p.m.
Medieval/Renaissance Collegium: C. A. Patrides,
"Like a Sunrise from the Sea: A Preface to Athenibn
civilization," Aud. D, Angell.,4p.m.
Bioengineering: Gary Herrin, "Human
Considerations in the Design of Experiments," 1042
E. Eng.,4 p.m.
Music School: Jerome Jelinek, cello- Joseph Gurt,
piano. SM Recital Hall, 8 p.m.
32001 SA B 76:1-4117
Los Alamos Labs, New Mexico. Openings for
seniors, grads, in analytical, inorganic. computdr
science, environ, science, econ.. etc. Further details
Department of Interior. Openings for Park
Technician and Park Aid jobs on Isle Royal. Apply
through Jan. 15. Appls. and further details availably.
Brookhaven National Labs, New Yok. Openings in

Payment Plans
If an extra large overdue bill
seems impossible to pay, don't
despair. Payment plans can be
tailored to fit your situation and
clear things up.

Double Notice
Protection Plan
When you sign up for this plan,
if your overdue bill could result in
a service shut-off, then a friend,
relative or community agency is
notified so they can remind you that

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan