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October 29, 1974 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-10-29

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Tuesday, October 29, 1974

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, October 29, 1974 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

- - I~:2rt;ts - - e y;;:a - a,tll[ %::' .trW . . .;:z s?:..in.s3

Kissinger promises

food help
NEW DELHI, India (T) Henry In his
Kissinger lectured India, the nowledg
newest member of the atomic tween t
club, on the perils of nuclear democre
proliferation, then promised yes- oscillate
terday to help the hungry na- tations
tion without interfering polit- The lo
ically. ing the
The speech to the Indian Kissing
Council on World Affairs capped differen
a busy day of reconciliation with is now
Prime Minister Indira Gand- On fo
hi's government. The American cately p
secretary of state also signed would s
an agreement to set up a joint luctanc
commission for cooperation in ment, a
education, science and culture. officials
Gandhi suggested in an inter- short of
view published just hours be- has groi
fore Kissinger arrived that the years i
United States has only a mar- lion a
ginal interest in India. of its f
BUT SHE SAID yesterday at kept up
a brief news conference: "With HIS A
any two countries, any two in- persons
dividuals, things go up and tellectu
down, but over-all relations with retary
the United States are good." plause.
Sitting beside her Kissinger in- sons out
terjected: "I agree with that go back
completely. Relations are on as he a
the way up." torium.

to

India

speech, Kissinger ack-
ged that relations be-
the world's two largest
acies have tended "to
between high expec-
and deep suspicion."
ow point was in 1971, dur-
India-Pakistan war, and
er said: "We faced these
ces candidly. That crisis
behind us."
ood, the secretary deli-
romised that Washington
end help despite the re-
e of Gandhi's govern-
nd even some American
s, to admit that India is
food. But its population
wn by 43 million in three
s increasing by a mil-
month, and the growth
food production has not
AUDIENCE OF business-'
, professionals and in-
als interrupted the sec-
several times with ap-
But about 70 young per-
tside shouted "Kissinger,
" and waved their firsts
rrived and left the audi-

The secretary mentioned to
the council India's explosion of
of nuclear device on May 18,
which it said was for peaceful
purposes, and noted Gandhi's
promises not to develop nu-
clear weapons.
The blast made India the
sixth country with nuclear capa-
bilities. New Delhi has not
signed the 1968 nonproliferation
treaty because it says the trea-
ty discriminates against coun-
tries without the bomb.
"A WORLD IN which an ever-
increasing number of nations:
possess nuclear weapons vastly
magnifies the risk of both re-
gional and global conflict," Kis-
singer said. "And proliferation
complicates, if it does not in-
hibit, international cooperation
in the peaceful uses of thes
atom."
"Countries like India capable
of exporting nuclear technology
should agree to common re-
straints on a multilateral basis t
which would further the peace-
ful but inhibit the military uses
of power," he added.

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$78,500 DONATED:

AP Photo
Fleming stumps for Proposal D
University President Robben Fleming faces the press in Detroit during the first of three
press conferences held in the state yesterday to campaign for Proposal D, the transportation
bond issue in the upcoming election. Speaking with Fleming in Detroit was the deputy
mayor of that city, William Beckham. Beckham appeared on behalf of Mayor Coleman
Young, who was detained in Philadelphia.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

AMA campaign gifts'
favor group's backers

WASHINGTON (P) - Ameri-
can Medical Association's na-
tional political arm has donated
nearly twice as much money
recently to Senators and House
members sponsoring health in-
surance legislation favored by
the AMA asithas to congress-
men not sponsoring the bills.
The American Medical Polit-
ical Action Committee gave
$78,500 to the re-election cam-
paigns of 43 Senators and House
members supporting the AMA's
"Medicredit" plan.
But it sent only $42,500 to the
campaigns of 28 non-sponsors
according to records on file with
the House andSenate.
The contributions were dis-
tributed between Sept. 9 and
Oct. 14.
THE LATEST reports reflect
a continuation of the AMA's
pattern of heavy political spend-
ing, tilted in favor of those who
have backed the AMA version of
national health insurance.
According to a tabulation by
The Washington Post, the
AMA's national arm and its
38 state and localcommittees
have donated a total of $1.5
million to more than 300 con-
gressional candidates in the
nearly two years since the 1972,
elections.!
The Post calcuated that 223
members of the House have re-
ceived AMA donations, or bet-
ter than half the members of
that body.

IT SAID THAT these includ- with state medical associations
ed 114 House sponsors of "Medi- for distribution to the candi-
credit." Seven Senate sponsors dates. The state organizations
also have received donations, are free to add their own contri-

the Post said.
The most recent wave of do-
nations to Medicredit sponsors
ranged from $500 to $5,000, but
most were between $1,000 and
$3,000.
One $3,000 donation went to
Sen. Robert Dole (R-Kan.), a
Medicredit sponsor who is op-
posed by Rep. William Roy (D-
Kan.), a physician long at odds
with the AMA.
AMA also contributed $3,000
to Sen. Robert Backwood's cam-
paign. The Oregon Republican
was an early sponsor ofnMedi-
credit, but has since sponsored
the administration's health in-
surance bill opposed by the
AMA.
THE POLITICAL action com-
mittee earmarked $5,000 for
Reps. James Hastings of New
York, Steven Symns of Idaho
and Manuel Lujan Jr. of New
Mexico. All are Republicans
who sponsored Medicredit bills.
It also gave $5,000 to Rep.
Don Young (R-Alaska), who is
not listed among the Medicredit
sponsors, and lesser amounts to
other congress members who
have not directly supported the
AMA favored measures.
The money was sent to polit-
ical action committees affiliated

butions.
THE ORGANIZATION a 1 s o
contributed heavily earlier in
the year to the campaigns of
10 members of the House Ways
and Means Committee which
has responsibility for the health
insurance legislation.
Under the Medicredit plan,
taxpayers would be permitted
to deduct from their federal in-
come tax returns certain costs
of private health insurance
company premiums. Persons:
with no tax liabilities would re-
ceive government assistance to
purchase health insurance from
jprivate firms.

Day Calendar
Tuesday, October 291
wUOM : Documentary commemor-I
ating 100th anniversary, Chas. Ives1
birth, .10 am.'i
Music School: wind dept. student!
recital, Recital Hall, 12:30 pm.
Quarterdeck Society: Daniel Sa-
vitsky, Stevens Inst. of Tech.,
"Planing Boat Design and Test-
ing," 311 w. Eng., 3:15 pm.
Great Lakes Research: Stephen
Easter, "Fish Vision - An Adapta-
tion for Seeing Underwater" Baer
Rm., Cooley Lab, 3:45 pm.
Botany: Dr. Robt. Cleland, U. of
Wash., "The Role of Hydrogen
Ions in Auxin Induced Cell Elon-
gation," 1139 Nat. Sol.. 4 pm.
Physics: Low Energy Seminar:
Gordon Drake, U. of windsor, "The
Anisotropy Method of Measuring
Lamb Shifts - Theory and Experi-
ment," 2038 Randall Lab; Theoreti-
cal Seminar; W. Bardeen, Stanford,
"Field Theory of Hadrons" both at
4:10 pm.
English, Extension Serice: Poetry
reading, Chad Walsh, Aud. 3, MLB,
4:10 pm.
Residential College: Ted Tew-
comb. "Do Colleges Change Stu-
dents?" Greene Lounge, E. Quad, -
7 pm.

Modern Dance Class: Trotter, 7
pm.
Eva Jesseye Afro-American Col-
lection: Jazz concert, lecture, Maur-
ice Davis, Stearns Bldg., N. Cam-
pus. 7 pm.
Revolutionary Union: Oct. Rev-
olutions Celebration, Assembly Hall,
Union, 7:30 pm.
Symposium '74: "Roles of Women
at the University," Pres. R. W.
Fleming: Chairwoman Eunice L.
Burns. Coin. for Women, WUOM,
97.1 MHz, call in, 764-9210, 8 pm.
Computing Ctr.: "Taxir Informa-
tion Retrieval System workshop,"
3rd Fr. Conf. Rm., Victor Vaughn,
8 pm.
Jewish Arts Festival: Rina Rot-
holz, Israeli artist, lecture-presen-
tation, Hillel, 1429 Hill, 8 pm.
Career Planning & Placement
SAB, 764-7460
workshops to help you decide on
a career direction and teach you job
hunting skills (resumeaconstruc-
tion, methods of contacting em-
ployers, &interviewing techniques)
will be held wveekly. Career Aware-
ness workshops-Tuesdays-3-4; Job
Hunting Workshops-Tuesday, 4-5
& Thursdays, 3-4; women's Job
Hunting workshops - wednes-
days, 4-5; Phone 764-7460 for appt.

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boom""

Rina Rotholz
NOTED HEBREW ARTIST
presents a
Lecture Demonstration
on her own art
and Israeli art
TONIGHT
(TUESDAY, OCT. 29)
AT 8:00 P.M.

A

I

HILLEL-1429 Hill Street

I

L
E
X
A
N
D

George W. Alexander
believes:
"As Washtenaw County Public De-
fender, I spend most of my time in
the courts of this county. I under-
stand the judicial process and the
needs of our community."
"No person should ever be incar-
cerated just because they are poor.
No person who appears before me
as a defendant will ever be told
'pay money or go to jail.' If a de-
fendant is not financially able to
pay a proper fine immediately, I
will give them a length of time to
pay the fine and give them an op-
portunity to work the fine off by
socially productive work, if they so
choose."
"If elected I will protect and serve
all p e o p I e in the community
equally."
NON-PARTISAN BALLOT
NOVEMBER 5th
Committee to Elect Alexander
Vivian Shane, Treasurer

--
STUDENT SPECIAL
TACO PLATE.
& Al~so eared TY&Min the Lounge
_ _ _ _ _ _4h
Al SearinTdM in the Lounge
xG ~at the 4

'

E V.~gi

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