lrMU SEE NE HA1PEN CALL AY
The green idea
Your faithful A leprechauns, ever in pursuit of the pot of gold at the
end of the First Annual Ann Arbor St. Patrick's Day Parade rainbow,
approached the Irish Club of Ann Arbor for its unslicited support.
However, it was a little blue about the green idea, pointing out that the
downtown business community would probably not go along with it.
Would this dampen our spirits, force us to resign our convictions, give
up on the whole concept with only 19 days to go before the green floods
our streets and the beer flows ceaselessly? Naaw. It's still going on,
and you can get involved by calling Brian at 668-8031.
Accompanying an article in last Thursday's Daily on the language
proficiency of teaching assistants from non-English speaking coun-
tres, we ran a photograph of Math TA Ali Ozluck from Turkey with a
student. The picture was not intended to question Ozluck's ability to
communicate with students. We apologize for any difficulties we may
have caused him or for the Math Department.
On Feb. 27, 1969, former California governor Ronald Reagan called
for ia federal investigation into campus disorders. But other gover-
nors, assembled for a national conference, declied to back his proposal
to examine the possibility of a conspiracy in disruptive campus
protests. Instead, the group passed a statement stating that "lawless
acts by.a small segment of the student population must not be allowed
to interfere with the vast numbers of students who are seeking to exer-
cise their educational opportunities.
Wesley Foundation-Black History: Lost, Stolen, Strayed, noon. 602
Cinema-Hunchback of Notre Dame, 7, 9:05 p.m., Old Arch.
Ann Arbor Film Co-op-Dark Star, 8:30; Assault on Precinct 13, 10
p.m., MLB 3.
Musical Society-magda Saleh, "Egyptian Dance," 8 p.m., Power
Romance Languages-reading of French play "Genes," 8 p.m.,
Pendleton rm., Union.
University Philharmonia-8 p.m., Hill Aud.
Ecumenical Campus Center/International Center-Molly Reno,
"Legal Rights of Foreign Students in the U.S.," noon, International
International Center-William Stapp, luncheon, "Environmental
Education at the World Level," noon, International Center.
English Composition Board-Daniel Fader, "Editing, Proofreading,
and Evaluation," 3:30 p.m., Regents rm., LSA.
Bioengineering-Alfred Nuttall, "Middle Ear Mechanics and
Models," 4 p.mr.,1042 E. Engin.
L-5 Society-Film of Spac Shuttle Orbiter Re-entry, lecture by
William:Powers, 7:30 p.m., Conf. Rm. 6, Union.
YSA-Fred Halstead, "Fight Against Nuclear Power and Weapons:
The Danger of Carter's Energy Plan," 7:30 p.m., Conf. Rm 4, Union.
Kelsey/Archaeological Institute of America-Robert Anderson,
"Qasr Ibrirn Watchdog of the Nile," 8 p.m., 203 Ta pan.
Students Int'l Mediation Society-introductory lecture, "Transcen-
dental Meditation and TM Sidhi Programs," 8 p.m., Multipurpose
Ann Arbor Economic Development Corporation-8 a.m., Fire
Station, Second Floor Conference Room.
INFACT-5 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 604 E. Huron.
Ad Hoe Committee for Peace in Vietnam-7:30 p.m., Guild House,
Child Care Coordinating and Referral Service-Training Clinic for
Babysitters, 3-5 p.m., 32 N. Washington, Ypsilanti.
CRLT-Faculty Workshops, "Making Diazo Slides," 7-9 p.m., (to
register call 763-2367).
Ah, the advantages of a Harvard education. News comes from Cam-
bridge that there's one more reason to be envious of our Eastern
peers-Football strategy for credit. Twenty Harvard undergrads have
enrolled in a half-credit course on the football team's "multi-flex" of-
fensive system, taught by Lawrence Brown, the quarterback of the
team. _"ten thousand out of the 40,000 people at the Harvard Yale
game don't know what'd going on," Brown was quoted as saying in the
Harvard Crigison. "I'm trying to teach people enough so that the next
time they go to a game, or watch a game on T.V. at home, they'll un-
derstand the fundamentals." How about an "Option Offense 101", Mr.
Playboy at Penn
Porn connoisseurs who were disappointed with the University's
representatives in Playboy's "Girls of the Big Ten" spread should see
what the University of Pennsylvania has to offer. Photographer David
Chan was recruiting models for a spread on "The Girls of the Ivy
League".when three Penn students came to his hotel headquarters to
volunteer. Although they brought Chan a gift of a dozAh roses, Chan
could.not be persuaded to put Henry Hamrock, Steve Schwartzberg,
and Joe Fillip in the spread. "We're photographing 'Girls of the Ivy
League'," heexplained, "not 'Animal House.'"
Boon for booze
Laws don't always have the effects they're intended to have. An
example is a measure requiring Utah liquor outlets to post a warning
against alcoholic beverages, which has boosted sales in booze. A
message has to be posted: "Warning. The consumption of alcoholic
beverages purghased in this establishment may be hazardous to your
health and the safety of others."
The signs went up, and so did liquor sales - seven per cent by case
sales and 11.1 per cent by dollar volume. One theory holds that some
persons buy liquor precisely because of the signs, not knowing other-
wise that theestablishment sold it.
The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, February 27, 1979-Page 3
on budget balanci
WASHINGTON (AP) - The nation's ministration is opposed t
governors, unable to agree on whether sharing and pointed to fun
to endorse a budget balancing amen- program included in Carte
dment to the Constitution, voiced con- for the next fiscal year.
cern yesterday about congressional Asked by Thompson if1
threats to slash revenue sharing as a House plans to drop the prog
big step toward eliminating the federal next budget, McIntyre rep
deficit. decision has been made."
Pressure for a balanced federal McIntyre said that rather t
budget was the dominant issue at the stitutional mandate for a
winter meeting of the National Gover- budget, a better way to proc
nors Conference under way a few be for Congress and the Whit
blocks from the Capitol. agree on an overall spending
.CALIFORNIA Gov. Edmund Brown
Jr., chief executive of the nation's most
populous state and a leading advocate
of a budget-balancing amendment, ran
into strong opposition from other
governors as well as from members of
Gov. James Thompson of Illinois
called the idea of a budget amendment
"somewhat simplistic" and said he was
more concerned about threats to cut
"Why are some in the administration
and Congress singling out general
revenue sharing as a target for cuts in
spending," Thompson asked.
ECHOING SIMILAR concern, Gov.
Thomas Judge of Montana said, "A lot
of people on the Hill feel they're going
to retaliate against the governors."
Judge and Thompson obviously were
upset by statements from members of
Congress - including the chairman of
the Senate Budget Cnmittee, Sen.
Edmund Muskie D-Maine) House
Speaker Thomas O'Neill ,Jr. (D-Mass.),
and Sen. Lloyd Bentsen ti-Texas) -
who had suggested that the $2.3 billion
in block grants sent to the states an-
nually under revenue sharing might be
the first area cut to achieve a balanced
"Revenue sharingf unds are the only
federal monies states and cities can use
as they see fit." said T'hompson. He
urged Congress and the administration
to reduce the nunher of federal aid
programs targeted to spcific projects
and to require strict adherence to
federal guidel ines and regulations.
THOMPSON SAI there now are 492
different federal aid programs -- "492
different spools of federal red tape and
rigamarole." He said the number of
such programs hasincreased by 50 the
past three years. L
Brown said a constitutional A L L
requirement for a balanced federal
budget would enable Congress and the
executive branch to resist spending
pressures from special interest groups.
However, Thompson said an amen-
dment would only reduce the money
available and intensify the competition
JAMES MI \'ITYRF JR., President,
Carter's budget director, denied Thom-
pson's allegationt Lh the ad-
ds for the
ram in its
han a con-
e House to
E INTRODUCTION to the
8:00 P.M. Multi-Purpose
. Room, UGLI
Founded by Mhirishi Mohesha Yogi
or every Wednesday-Noon & 8:00 P.M.-MichiganUnion
for Information Call 668-8236 Roi41
(C) 1976 World Plan Executive Council-U.S. All rights reserved.
Transcendental Meditation is a series of WPEC-U.S. a nonprofit education organization
LENDARS * POSTERS
MAL 5 DAYS
nti6core B kshp
9:30 am-JO pm Daily
This is the time to ask yourself. Because
of education, we probably need you.
at Northrop, whatever your field of interest,
Northrop; is much more than just planes. It's an employer that's behind you all
the way, helping you to grow and 'encouraging your contributions. And we offer
opportunities in an exciting variety of vocations, including ; wide range of Aircraft
disciplines: Manufacturing. . . advaoced Avionics. . . Engineering.
Alongside some of the top professionals in the industry, you'll face a future charged with chal-
lenge and dynamic growth. And at Northrop, that future can be - you can be - whatever you
put your mind to.
WE WILL BE ON CAMPUS MARCH 2, 1979
CONTACT YOUR PLACEMENT OFFICER TODAY!