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April 01, 1979 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-04-01

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Page 2-Sunday, April 1, 1979-The Michigan Daily

Arab nations to impose
economic boycott on Egypt
(Continued from Page 1)

The amount of Arab aid has never been
made public, but it is thought to total
about $2 billion annually.
" Recall all ambassadors from Cairo
immediately and cut all political and
diplomatic ties within a recommended
period of one month.
" Suspend Egypt's membership in
the Arab' League and transfer the
organization's headquarters sfrom
Cairo to the Tunisian capital of Tunis,

"until appropriate political conditions
occur."
Anticipating a hardline victory,
Sadat had ended air service to. the
capitals of Syria, Jordan, and Iraq and
had suspended Egypt's membership in
the League.
It is believed the loss of Arab funds
probably will be made up by new aid
from the United States and other
Western nations.

College
By MONICA EBY
Ninety-six University students pitted
timing, wits, and intelligence against
one another at yesterday afternoon's
Michigan College Bowl in the Michigan
Union Ballroom.
The students were members of 24
anxious teams, who played the
question-and-answer by responding to
questions such as, "Quote the rhyming
aphorism which states that
precipitation with abrupt terminations
tends to induce plants esteemed for
their blossoms." Answer: April
showers bring May flowers.
SPONSORED BY the Union
Programming Committee (UPC) of the
University Activities Committee
(UAC), and the Michigan Student
Assembly (MSA), the College Bowl is
part of the College Bowl Co., Inc.,
through the Association of College
Unions International (ACUI).
College students compete annually

for the chance to go to the regional
competition, which includes players
from Ontario and Ohio, as well as
Michigan. From there, the winning
team goes to the nationals, and, if it's
lucky, to London, England for an inter-
national contest. This is the first time
University students have competed in
the College Bowl, because no one has
ever bothered to organize it, according
to Jeff Lebow.
Winning teams at the college level
receive a $200 team scholarship.
The winner of this year's contest at
the University won't go to the nationals,
because it's too late to enter, according
to Lebow. But he said the contest will
run again in September, and in
January, 1980, a University team will
compete in the regionals.
"THE IDEA," explained Lebow, "is
to get people familiar with this contest
so we can ship someone to the regionals
next year. Last year, Michigan State

owl teams compete

won $20,000 worth of scholarships."
Team members at yesterday's con-
test included dorm residents, fraternity
members, and members of other cam-
pus organizations, such as the Univer-
sity Skydiving Club] and American In-
stitute of Industrial Engineers.
"WHAT IS THE answer is wrong,
what are the challenging procedures?"
asked a contestant.
"The answers aren't wrong. All
questions are authenticated by
Reader's Digest," Lebow responded.
In the finalround, the Independen-
ts-Chen's Men defeated the LSA B-
team, the Invervarsity Christian
Fellowship, and 515 House to capture
the honors yesterday.
"We feel great. It's indescribable,"
said Independents-Chen's Men mem-
ber Avery Katz.

"Meetthe Counselorsl"
MON.--7 pm
April 2nd
CONCOURSE LOUNGE, MARKLEY
An opportunity for interested students to meet his-
tory dept. concentration advisors, who will introduce
themselves and discuss changes, requirements and
opportunities.
Refreshments provided
Sponsored by the Undergrad History Assoc.,
MSA & UAC Special Events
FUNDED BY MSA
FRE AKED ABOUTFINA LS?
Do You Fear
-freezing or blanking on exams?
-not being able to concentrate on studying 'cause you're
scared?
-not enough time to get everything done?
If Yes, Attend On
Tuesday, April3, 7:X- 9:30
THE
Preparing For Finals Workshop.
offered by
The Peer Counselors In Academic Anxiety
Reduction of Counseling Services
LEARN
relaxation techniquesR
-strategies to efficiently manage remaining time for
papers, exams, projects
-coping with the pressure of finals.
REGISTER NOWI
For further information; location & to sign up, come to the
University Counseling Services, 3rd floor Michigan Union.
764-8312.
U

Gases may become explosive

(Continued from Page 1)
But Ingram said the oxygen was
thought to be slowly increasing toward
a mixture that could eventually explode
the head off the reactor and further
damage its radioactive fuel.
Ingram said the technicians were
concerned with this slowly growing
problem, but that it might not reach a
critical stage for several days.
He said he expected no decision on
the dilemma last night or today.
EDSON CASE, deputy director of the
NRC's office of nuclear reactor
regulation, said three methods were
under consideration for removing the
bubble, all of them risky.

One way might be to reduce the 980-
pounds-per-square-inch pressure in the
reactor, deliberately allowing the bub-
ble to expand to the point where the gas
could be drawn out through the reac-
tor's cooling-water pipes. .
The risk, however, was that a
miscalculation could expand the bubble
too much, exposing the tops of the
nuclear fuel rods and causing
overheating.
ANOTHER possibility, Case said,
might be to blow the reactor's cooling-
water and the'bubble out by a sudden
release of pressure, followed instantly
by injections of new cooling water, a
procedure that would risk damaging-

the fuel by its violent pressure changes.
A third possibility, he said, might be
to continue circulating the cooling
water normally, and letting it slowly
sweep away the gas bubble, bit by bit,
as it apparently has already done to a
small extent.
But that process, Ingransaid, could
take too long and would risk allowing
the bubble to become explosive before
it could be removed.
Aiding in that decision, Ingram said,
was the Energy Department's Loss-of-
Fluid Test Facility in Idaho, which was
testing the feasibility of the first option,
the deliberate pressure reduction and
bubble-expansion.

Belcher
campaign:
subtle
(Continued from Page 1)
explains, adding that the time he can
take off from his job in order to cam-
paign is scarce.
In their last-ditch campaign efforts,
GOP party members are holding an
open house in the Georgetwon sub-
divison through the weekend, while
Belcher, who began going door-to-door
regularly only a few weeks ago, is
making the final rounds in the Fourth
and Fifth Wards. Belcher said he has
been spending his weekends, and a
couple of evenings each week, soliciting
voter support on foot.
While not at City Hall, Belcher serves
as a management consultant for the
FirstAnn Arbor Corporation, is coil-
fident of a victory. Indeed, he has name
recognition-though that recognition is
only logical, since he's campaigning
among the citizens who voted him intb
office only last year.s
Belcher claims he is unafraid of the
student vote, which he does not expect
to be overwhelming. He 'said he feels
students today lare more in tune with
his party's political ideology than they
weeten yeart ago. "Students are more
practical," the mayor declared. "They
are thinking more about getting jobs
now."
Ke nworthy'
campaign.
personal
(Continued from Page 1 )
about adoCen regular student workers
who have been actively publicizing his
liberal cause among their peers, the
Democrats are hoping that perhaps an
extra few hundred votes from the
University quarter will sway the elec-
tion in their favor.
While many observers say the former
Fourth Ward councilman has "cleaned
up his act" for the campaign, can-
vassing often in a jacket and tie, and
belying his former "rumpled" image,
Kenworthy still has the aura of a
student about him as he piles his
bicycle baskets highwith campaign
literature.
An American Studies scholar and
part-time lecturer in the University's
Residential College, the 31-year-old
Kenworthy says he represents both th
University and the city - for which he
served four years on Council.

Independents face uphill battle

(Continued from Page 1>
same goals," he said. "Our focus would
be coordinating efforts, pooling resour-
ces, and working for greater
cooperation (among student groups)."
Nathanson and Michaelson have
proposed regular meetings with the
leaders of student groups to achieve
this end.
ANOTHER PAIR of independent
presidential and vice-presidential can-
didates is Mike Spirank and Terry
Drent. Spirnak, a sophomore in LSA
said that the reason he's running as an
independent is to get away from the
dominance and politicking of big par-
ties.
"MSA can be more effective without

big party dominance," Drent said. "We
will be unbiased, and won't com-
promise our position."
"It means I'm not linked with a party
or interest groups," Spirnak said. "I'll
act in the best interest of the students,
not a party or political idea."
Spirnak and Drent, who are also run-
ning for LSA seasts, advocate a lobbyist
in Lansing for MSA, reform of the
tenure process, and a working relation-
ship with the city government,
especially on housing matters.
ANOTHER SMALL party, running
two candidates for LSA representatives
is Students for Academic and In-
stitutional Development (SAID).

Michael Froy and Rob Tubb are can-
didates on this new party ticket. They
said they would like to see MSA deal
primarily with education and other
University issues.
Our Party Really Includes Concerned
Knowledgeable Students (Our
P.R.I.C.K.S.) is the new party for long-
time MSA politician Irving Freenan
and his running mate Dough Steinberg,
formerly of the Bullshit Party.
Other independent candidates run-
ning for positions as MSA represen-
tatives are: A. Patrick Alcarez, Kathi
Machle, Joan Nelson-Law; Joshua,
Banner, Donald Bickel, Dale Cohen,
Georgs Golubovskis, Denise Loh,
Douglas Parker, Tom Robinson, Ross
Romeo, Martin Schwartz, Jonathon
Tukel-MSA; and Beth
Dochinger-Music.

Boycott on non-ERA
states urged at conf.

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Daily Offii

(Continuedfrom Pagel1)

right to your own sexuality," said
Beebe.
"WHAT BEEBE had to;say sum-
marized the idea behind the Women In
Action conference. Yesterday, March
31, was designated as a Day of Action -
A woman's right to safe contraception

1*

and abortion. In New York City there
was a march sponsored by the March 31
Coalition for Reproductive Rights, for
Abortion Rights, and Against
Sterilization Abuse. The Women In Ac-
tion Day was organized by the Ann Ar-
bor group, Women in Action, and
stressed womens' right to reproductive
freedom in addition to offering
workshops in self-defense, self-health,
lesbianism, child care, and other
women-related subjects.
Women In Action Day was sponsored
by many area organizations including
Planned Parenthood, Michigan Student
Assembly, LSA Student Government,
Safehouse, and Women's Studies
majors.

SUNDAY, APRIL 1, 1979
SUMMER PLACEMENT
12006SAB 763-4117
Interviews:
Cedar Point. Sandusky, Ohio. Your last chance for
a personal interview. Spend your summer outdoors
- make good money and new friends from other
universities. Will interview Weds., April 4 from Ito 5.
Scholarship Fopundation, Concord, N.H. Will in-
terview Thurs., Aug. 5 from 9 to 5. Interview various
potential sources for private scholarships. Travel
and meal expenses paid. Further information
available.
Camp Blue Ridge/Equinox, Pa. Coed. Will inter-
view Fri., Apr. 6 from 9 to 5. Openings include
specialists in waterfront (WSI), nature, drama,
sports, etc. Register in person or by phone.

ial Bulletin
Camp Tamarack, Mi. Coed. Wi interview ThursA,
Apr. 5 from 9:00 to 3:30. many general openings
available - also specialists such as sports, nature,
dramatics, etc. Register in person or by phone.
Little Brothers of the Poor, Chicago, Ill. Will intet-
view Mon., April 9 from Ito 5. Work with those who
need you most - children, families, elderly; assist
with cooking, shopping, maintenance, gardens. Fur-
ther details available. Register in person or by
phone.

the COUNT

has arrived

MONDAY, APRIL 2, 1979

Featuring-
Italian Pan Pizza by the Slice " Antipasto
Salads " Spaghetti * Sandwiches
Beer * Wine Liquor
IGou Ct
Open Mon.-Sat. 11 a.m.-2 a.m.
Sun. 4p.m.-12 a.m.
1140 South University
DID YOU WORK ON YOUR
HIGH SCHOOL YE ARBOOK?
If the answer is YES, we want you.

Viewpoint Lectures
presents
John Kenneth Gaibraithy
"Current Economic Policy:
Good; Bad or
Merely Hopeful"
Sunday, April 1
8:00 pm-Hill Aud
Tickets $1.50 at the door

Daily Calendar:
Physics/Astronomy: M. Murtagh, Brookhaven
National Laboratories, "Charm Production io
Neutrino Interactions," 2038 Randall; H. J. Rood.
MSU, "Viral Properties of Systems of Galaxies,:
and "Graviation in Systems of Galaxies." 807 Den-
nison, 4 p.m. a
Center Japanese Studies: James McClain, Yale
U., "Political Authority and Urban Planning in 17th
Century Japan," Commons Rm., Lane, 4p.m.
Museum of Zoology: Mark Hafner, "Evolutionary
Relationships of Beomyoid Rodents", Lec. Rm. It,
MLB, 4:10 p.m.
r
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
(USPS 344-900)
Volume LXXXIX, No. 145
Sunday, April 1, 1979
is edited and managed by students 4t
the University of Michigan. Published
daily Tuesday through Sunday morn-
ings during the University year at 420
Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan
48109. Subscription rates: $12 Se tem-
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 o -
side Ann Arbor. Second class posta .
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan. POS-
MASTER: Send address changes to
THE MICHIGAN DAILY, 420 Maynard
Street, Ann Arbor, MI 48109.

Re-Elect KEN L A to CITY COUNCIL
Democrat First Ward
Ken Left supports:
" Daycare services on Central and North Campus for working

if the answer is NO, we still want you.

We're the MICHIGANENSIAN, U-M's yearbook, and we're looking for
people willing to work (a lot or a little) on the 1980 MICHIGANENSIAN
-graphics, writing, photography or business.

couples and single parents who comprise an increasing per-
centage of University students, faculty and staff.
" Local enforcement of state nondiscrimination law permitting
18-to-21-year-olds entry to all public accommodations.
* Additional student job opportunities, making full use of ex-

I

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