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March 16, 1979 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1979-03-16

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March 14-1 S-16
MORE THAN A BOOKSTORE
549 E. University
Acarerinlaw-
without law scool.

Page 2-Friday, March 16, 1979-The Michigan Daily

I

Nuclear foe knocks power plants

I

By MARIANNE EGRI
Citing such problems as ineffective
licensing regulations, spiraling con-
struction costs, and radioactive wastes,
long-time nuclear power opponent
Mary Sinclair described what she sees
as the present situation and proposed
alternatives to nuclear power in a
speech at the Ann Arbor Public Library
last night.
In the talk, sponsored by the
Women's International League for
Peace and Freedom, Sinclair told the
audience of about 80 that she is against
nuclear energy because "we, have
shown ourselves incapable of properly
handling it."
Bruce Harper of the New York Jets
led the National Football League in
total yardage in 1978 with 2,157, the
result of kickoff returns, punt returns,
pass receptions and rushing attempts.

CONSTANTLY being confronted by
one disruptive member in the audience,
Sinclair, co-founder of the Great Lakes
Energy Alliance - an educational
program on nuclear energy - cited the
Fermi power plants as examples of
ineffective licensing.
Referring to Fermi I, Sinclair said,
"There is a difference between what
the applicant stated (concerning the
amount of radiation) and what actually
comes out."
Sinclair, who is a prime supporter of
legal proceedings to halt nuclear plant
construction, said there is a safety fac-
tor in Fermi II with the pressure sup-
pression system, "which is supposed to
be there, but doesn't function as it
should."
DESCRIBING defective piping
systems, Sinclair said, "all the redun-
dant safety systems within nuclear
power plants are wired through one
room. ,If there is a fire, all the safety

systems are knocked."
Sinclair pointed out the money to
operate Fermi II had to be raised by
selling portions of the reactors to
municipalities and rural cooperatives.
Discussing the Midland plant, Sin-
clair said a number of buildings are
sinking because the soil specifications
were not followed. She added the
cooling pond it uses would cause great
steaming and fogging on the nearby
roads.
POINTING OUT the operating inef-
ficiency of power plants, Sinclair said
"There is a 37 per cent excess capacity,

and this is where the taxpayers' money
goes."
As an alternative, Sinclair proposed
the use of industrial steam base on a
competitive basis.
"The large industrial complex can
generate steam for their own use and
they can aslso produce additional elec-
tricity."
Other alternatives Sinclair proposed
included the use of hydroelectric power
plants, the use .of wood and grain
wastes, solar heating and cooling, wind,
and garbage such as the recycling of
glass and cans to produce power.

Judge extends ban on
controversial article

iI

Kenworthy attacks
Fairperson platform
(Continued from Page 1) In further criticism of the Fairperson
point of his housing policy would be to campaign, Kenworthy questioned the
build more moderate income housing in legality of some of the issues in the
the center of the city. The mayoral can- Fairperson platform, particularly the
didate said this could be accomplished notion of an anti-speculation tax - a
primarily by the establishment of a special tax on the profit a landlord
Downtown Development Authority makes from the purchase and sale of
(DDA), which, according to Kenwor- property. "The Fairperson campaign is
thy, would provide a means of offering raising assumptions that the city can do
tax incentives tobuild more moderate things that legally they can't do," said
income housing. Kenworthy.
Kenworthy also attacked the city for A CBTT representative admitted that
its failure to set up a housing policy and the group didn't necessarily think the
asserted that City Council has shown no mayoral office could carry out all the
interest in moderate income housing. issues raised in the platform, but that
"The city has no clear way to establish the Fairperson campaign is an impor-
housing - it has no housing policy. If tant vehicle for educating people on
the city had a housing policy, it could their rights as tenants.
attract a higher quality of developers.
and would be able to set up-guarantees
over housing allocations," Kenworthy
said. Sbl serc

MILWAUKFE, Wisconsin
(Reuter) - A federal judge yester-
day extended an order temporarily
banning a magazine from publishing
an article the U.S. government says
is a recipe for a hydrogen bomb.
Judge Robert Warren postponed
until March 26 a hearing originally
scheduled today on a government
motion for an injunction to ban the
article indefinitely.
THE GOVERNMENT yesterday
filed statements with the court from
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance and
Defense Secretary Harold Brown
that publication of the article would
help other nations develop thermo-
nuclear weapons.
The judge last Friday imposed a
10-day restraining order on the
Madison, Wisconsin-based monthly
magazine Progressive fromprinting
the article after the government
contended it would irreparably
harm national security, undermine
nuclear non-proliferation, and
threaten world peace.

Yesterday he extended the order
until the hearing on March 26. A
court spokesman said the hearing
has been postponed because lawyers
for both the magazine and the
government had asked for more
time to prepare submissions.
VANCE SAID it was of the gravest
importance to the U.S. that as few
nations as possible develop thermo-
nuclear weapons.
"Time is a critical factor," he
said. "With sufficient time,
measured in decades, it may be
possible to prevent the spread of
nuclear explosive technology
through universal adherence to in-
ternational arrangements.
"But if this time is lost through the
dissemination of thermonuclear
weapons know-how, large numbers
of nations may ultimately be able to
produce these weapons."
The Progressive, which has a cir-
culation of about 40,000, has denied
the article is a blueprint for a
nuclear bomb.

i

After just three months of study at The Institute for
Paralegal Training in exciting Philadelphia, you can have a
stimulating and rewarding career in law or business -
without law school.
As a lawyer's assistant you will be performing many of
the duties traditionally handled only by attorneys. And at
The Institute for Paralegal Training, you can pick one of
seven different areas of law to study. Upon completion of
your training, The Institute's unique Placement Service will
find you a responsible and challenging job in a law firm,
bank or corporation in the city of your choice.
The Institute for Paralegal Training is the nation's first
and most respected school for paralegal training. Since
1970, we've placed over 2,500 graduates in over 85 cities
nationwide.
If you're a senior of high academic standing and looking
for an above average career, contact your Placement
Office for an interview with our representative.
We will visit your campus on:
Thursday, March 22

I
I

The
Institute
for
Paralegal
Training ,IM,

235 South 17th Street
Philadelphia, PA 19103
(215) 732-6600

begins in A'
(Continued from Page 1
Hutton, who allows his tenants to
change to an eight-month lease as late
as April 15, said that in most cases such
a lease is a better dealfor the tenants.
"Subletting is usually happening
around finals time, when students
decide that they just don't want to be
bothered with subletting,''said Hutton.
With an eight-month lease, the tenant
usually pays about 25 per cent more per
month than a tenant with a 12-month
lease. Under such an agreement, the
tenant would pay half of the four-month
spring-summer lease, and in most
cases, that is the best the tenant could
hope for if he or she were able to sublet.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
(UISPS 344-900)
Volume LXXXIX, No. 131
Friday, March 16, 1979
is edited and managed by students at
the University of Michigan. Published
daily Tuesday through Sunday morn-
ings during t he University year at 420,
Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan
48109. Subscription rates: $12 Septem-
ber through April (2 semesters) ;$13 by
mail outside Ann Arbor. Summer ses-
sion published Tuesday through Satur-
day mornings. Subscription rates:
$6.50 in Ann Arbor; $7.00 by mail out-
side Ann Arbor. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan. POST-
MASTER: Send address changes to
THE MICHIGAN DAILY, 420 Maynard
Street, Ann Arbor, MI 48109.

S4
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Powell accused of
misleading reporters
(Continued from Page 1)
"You've got to cover your ass," he leaks about President Carter'
aid in words he frequently uses in or- pessimism would serve as pressure tq
Jer to stress a serious warning. extract concessions from Begin.
AT LEAST one American reporter, Dan Pattir, spokesman for the prime
ifter writing that Carter was returning minister, said: "There was no fount
empty-handed to Washington, felt he daton whatever to present the situation
had been betrayed by Powell. on Monday night in the way it wag
The two men had a fierce argument done-in the gloomiest, bleakest way!
>n the press plane during the 15-hour as if it was the end of the road ani
light from Cairo to Washington on failure." .
Tuesday night. But Powell said yesterday that the
Powell was told his credibility had- assessment as well as the warning h4
>een destroyed. The press secretary in- gave on Monday night accurately
sisted that he had faithfully reported reflected the views of the entire
:he president's judgment on Monday American delegation, including
night and noted he had warned the President Carter.
White House press- corps that the "If I had to do that again, I would sa_
situation could change. the same things," he declared.
ISRAELI OFFICIALS felt Powell "I was not attempting to mislead
held the controversial briefing so that anyone,
Daily Official Bulletin

Approved by the American Bar Association. j

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THE AMERICAN BAPTIST CAMPUS FOUNDATION
PRESENTS The Rev. Dr. Howard Moody, Pastor
Judson Memorial Church Greenwich Village, New York City
-prominent social activist clergy and cultural critic-
10:00 a.m. Sunday, March 17 at First Baptist Church service
"The Church: Self-emptying Vessel or Worldly Success"
5:30, p.m. Sunday, March 17 at First Baptist Church Lenten dinner and
service
'A Challenge to Christians: Spiritual Lessons from Native
Americans"
12:00 noon Monday, March 18 at the Medical Center, MSII, South Lecture
Hall
"The Medical Reformation: Toward a New Definition of Health"
3:30 p.m. Monday, March 18 at the Pendleton Room, 2nd floor,
Michigan Union
"Sexual Epistemology: Sex as a Way of Knowing Yourself and
the World"
This visit is co-sponsored in part by:
The Office of Ethics and Religion The Christian Medical Society and
The Program on Health and Human Values The First Baptist Church, 502 E. Huron St.

FRIDAY. MAItCiI 6. 1979
Daiiv Calendar:
Guild House: Soup and sandwich 75ยข luncheon,
panel discussion, "The Resurgence of Radicalism on
Campus," 802 Monroe. noon.
Physics/Astronomy: M. Price, NSF, "Radio
Emission from Galactic Nuclei," 2807 Dennison, 4
p.m.
Museum of Art: David Huntington. "Landscape as
Icon: The Art of Frederic Edwin Church," Aud. D.
Angell, 7:30 p.m.
Music School: Symphony Band, Wind Ensemble,

HillAud.. 8p.m.
Astronomy: C.R. Cowley, "Volcanoes of the EarAi
and Mars," Aud. B. Angell Hall, 8:30 p.m.
SUMMER PLACEMENT
1200 SAB 763-3117
Chevrolet Information Service, Detroit, Mi. Wii
interview Thurs., Mar. 22 from 9 to 5. Must have
completed Sophomore or Junior year--majoring it
computer science. Register by phone or in person. i
Camp Wise, Ohio, Soc. Work Camp. Will interviet
Tues., Mar. 20 from 10 to 5. Openings for specialist
in arts/crafts, nature, tripping, sports waterfront
(WSI , village supervisors.
CAREER PLANNINGANDPLACEMENT
3200 SAB 764-7460 +
National Newspaper Food Editors Internship
Program-open to juniors andseniors in journalisr%
or home economics. Work for news editor of th
newspaper of your choice. Maximum $2,000 stipend
for 10 week internship. April 1 deadline. Entry fora
and further information, contact CP&P.
Food Service Management Scholarships ant
Awards available to students in dietetics and othwr
food servi-ce related curricula. Request scholarship
kit from the National Institute f'or the Food Service
Industry, 20 N. Wacker Dr., Suite 2620, Chicago, 11
60606.
Undergraduate Summer Fellowships in
Technology Assessment-the 6 week summa
program is designed for students from all disciplines
to work together in the search for solutions to social
issues. Room and Board plus $100 per week.
Madison General Hospital Recruitment Day. Mae-
ch 31 and April 24, 1979. Nurses interested in a careor
with MGH are encouraged to attend the Recruitmel#
Day. Registration cards, motel information, and
program schedule are available at CP&P, or write
to: MGH, 202 South Park Street, Madison, WI 53715.',

7

GOT THE MOST
(ABLE LOVABLE
ES IN AMERICA

Italian Pan Pizza By the Slice " Antipasto Salads " Wine
m
. the COUNT has a
o
*1p

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I

Beer 0 LiuroSpaghetti
a
0
,rived X
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100's FOR MEN & WOMEN. With all the young, lively looks that go
everywhere'you go. From boardwalk to sidewalk. From dorm to
disco. The most comfortable fashions you have ever set foot in. So
wherever you're going, start here. Because BASS is going there,

i

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