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January 24, 1975 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1975-01-24

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

Page Two

IHE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, Janupry 24, 1975,

PageTwo1-IEMICIGANDAIY 1rida, Jnuar24,197

U

Ford increases tariff on oil,
faces Democratic opposition

classroom instruction in
electronic music
themusic
studio
Partial list of subjects covered during
our 12-week course:
" Sound properties and acoustical phenomena
* Electronic generation and modification of sound
* Theory and use of voltage-controlled equipment
* Tape recorder characteristics and operation
" Studio recording, splicing and mixing techniques
555 e. william 994-5404
CLASSES BEGIN NEXT WEEK

(Continued from Page 1)
Chrysler Corp. which started
the rebates on Jan. 12, said its
sales during the Jan. 11-20 per-
iod were up 89 per cent from the
previous 10 days, and its com-
pact models set a new sales
record for mid-January.
FORD Motor Co. which be-
gan its rebate program on Jan.
16, said over-all sales in the
second 10 days of the month
were 12 per cent higher than
sales in the first 10 days; Gen-

eral Motors, which didn't start
its rebate plan until Jan. 20,
said it sold almost 54 per cent
more cars from Jan. 11 to Jan.
20 than it did in the first 10
days of the month; and Amer-
ican Motors, whose rebate plan
began Tuesday, said sales for
the second 10 days of this
month were 35 per cent higher
than in the Jan. 1 to 11 period.
The figures were the first
since the automakers started of-
fering rebates to buyers of cer-
tain small models in an at-

HAVING TROUBLE CHOOSING A
MAJOR OR OCCUPATION?
A special vocational clinic will be start-
ing soon at the Univeristy of Michigan
Counseling Center.
Pre-registration necessary. For information and
registration call 764-9466, or stop in at the
Counseling Center-1007 E. Huron

tempt to boost lagging sales
that caused production cutbacks
and widespread unemploy-
ment.
Exxon Corp., the world's big-
gest oil company, said earn-
ings in 1974 were 28.5 per cent
higher than they were in 1973;
there were new layoffs.
AMONG THE bad news on the
economic front was an an-
nouncement in Seattle by the
Boeing Co. which said it ex-
pects to cut its work force by
between 3,000 and 8,000 this
year mainly because of a de-
crease in the demand for com-
mercial airliners. Boeing cur-
rently employs about 54,700 per-
sons in the Puget Sound area.
And in Congress yesterday,
Treasury Secretary William Si-
mon asked the House.Ways and
Means Committee for an in-
crease in the federal debt limit
to $604 billion to help finance
federal budget deficits of $35
billion this year and $50 billion
next year.
The increase would amount to
$109 billion, or 22 per cent,
above the current temporary
debt ceiling of $495 billion,
which is scheduled to expire on
March 31.
BUT IN asking for the higher
debt ceiling Simon also spoke
of dangers in continued heavy
government borrowing.
"You make the request and
then put the most masterful
argument I ever heard for not
granting it," Rep. Phil Lan-
drum (D-Ga.) told him.
Committee Chairman Al Ull-
man (D-Ore.) called the debt
limit request a "shocking fig-
ure . . . It looks like a fiscal
system out of control."
Credit for

Q1975 TECH Hill,
RECORDS
WEAR OUT.

AP Photo
PRESIDENT FORD FINISHES signing a proclamation that would boost tariffs on imported
oil at the White House yesterday. Standing be hind Ford are Frank Zarb, left, Federal Ener-
gy administrator, and Alan Greenspan, chair man, Council of Economic Advisors.
Sen. Tower calls for closed
sessions 1n 1CIA1vestigation

WASHINGTON (P) - Sen.
John Tower, (R-Tex), said yes-
terday the special Senate com-
mittee probing the Central In-
telligence Agency should con-
duct most of its sessions in nri-

SO i

I

,nEW WUtap

R O T Cevat to avoid security leaks.
The senator, expected to be
named vice chairman of the
O ISenate Select Committee on
Intelligence Operations, also
said information given to the
(Continued froht Page 1) committee in confidence must
which any student may take for ! remain secret.
credit would be limited and aI
periodic review of the material THE CIA, "obviously has to
would be made to insure it con- engage in some external clan-
tinues to meet acceptable aca- destine activity to maintain our
demi stadard. inational security,"* Tower said.
Kenneth Irish, who heads theI He suggested that open testi-
Army ROTC program on cam- mony could endanger such ac-
pus, said last night that he was tivities.
very pleased by the executive
committee decision. Even if the sessions are clos-
"There is no moral question ed, "the danger that would
about the value of ROTC on come is leaks and dissemination
campus," he added. of information that is given toE
But that issue remain a pos- the committee in confidence,"
sible stumbling block at the fac- Tower said. "We must do all we
ulty meeting. "We recognize
there is a larger consideration Butterflies and moths belong
involved," in deciding the cre- to a large group of insects
dit for ROTC policy, Carduner known at Lepidoptera, which
conceded. means scale-wing.

can to prevent that." Mathias of Maryland, Howard
But Tower also said the in- Baker of Tennessee and Rich-
vestigation must be thorough ard Schweiker of Pennsylvania.
enough to determine whether Senate Majority Leader Mike
the intelligence agency has vio- Mansfield of Montana has yet
lated its charter by engaging in to name the six Democrats who
domestic espionage. will serve on the panel.
A SPOKESPERSON s a i d 3 NAUMBURG CONTESTS
Tower was concerned that open NEW YORK (P) - The
hearings "will be a televised Walter W. Naumburg Founda-
circus," and pointed to the tion, in. celebration of its 50th
Senate Watergate committee anniversary, will hold com-
hearings during the summer of petitions in strings, voice and
1973 as an example. piano in the fall of 1975. The
"He fully defends the need'
toHmae uryee the bey- competitions are open to musi-
ing its mandate," the spokes- cians between 17 and 30. Each.
person said. "But the question first prize will be $1,500 and
is whether you're going to turn I two subsidized recitals in Alice
this into a forum of candi- Tully Hall in Lincoln Center.
dates."
"I have no preconceived no-
tions, and I will not draw any
conclusions until all the appro-
priate facts are in," Tower B
said.
"BUT I think it is essential
that the legal restraints on our
intelligence activities be strict-
ly observed."is
Tower was one of five Re- Ann Arbor
publicans named to the spe-
cial committee Wednesday by'needs.
Senate Republican Leader Hugh
Scott of Pennsylvania. The oth- sten or it Soon
ers are Sens. Barry Goldwat-
er, of Arizona, Charles McC.

dec tht mke

cassettes

sund

Unlike phonograph records, cassette tapes never wear out. And
cassette tapes properly recorded on the Advent 201 will sound identical
to the phono record or FM stereo broadcast used as source. That's
because the Advent 201 was the first cassette deck to incorporate the
Dolby Noise Reduction System, playback equalization for Chromium
Dioxide (CR02) tape, and an extremely rugged, American-made tape
transport mechanism (Advent makes the electronics themselves).
The Advent 201 is also very simple to operate. A single lever handles
both fast forward and rewind. Recording is just a matter of pushing two
buttons simultaneously.
Cassettes are economical. A high-quality, home recorded Advent
Chromium Dioxide cassette costs about half of what you have to pay,
for a phonograph record. And while records wear out a little bit each time
you play them (even at the lightest practical tracking
pressure), a cassette played on a
properly maintained
Advent 201 will last a
{...lifetime!
Come in to Tech Hifi
this week for a special
demonstration of the
Advent 201.
ADVE\T

THE WOMEN'S COMMUNITY CENTER
IS SPONSORING
VIRGINIA'S ROOM

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k-MEDIATRICS
presents .
Ruth Gordon Bud Cort
in
Harold &Maude
FRI., JAN. 24 SAT., JAN. 25
7:00,18:45, 10:30
NATURAL SCIENCE AUDITORIUM
still only $1

ONLY 280 LEFT
That's right! There are only about 280 job openings left at
Camp Tamarack, in Michigan's Lower Peninsula. Camp Tama-
rack is the summer camping program sponsored by the Detroit
Jewish community, and we have three camp sites in Michigan
and one in Wawa, Ontario.
we've got openings for counselors, specialists (in waterfront,
arts and crafts, nature-campcraft, dramatics, dance, etc.),
supervisors, drivers,' cooks, and nurses, as well as for specialists
in outdoor camping, puppetry, and programs for emotionally
disturbed youngsters. Contract season will run from about
June 15 to August 21 depending on the position.
Our recruiters will be interviewing for these jobs at the Sum-
mer Student Employment Office on January 24 (For other
dates see Summer Placement Office). Applications can be
picked up at the Summer Student Employment Office, S.A.B.
Building.

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Education (primary, secondary),
Special Ed., Math, Science, Eng-
lish, Engineering, French, Nursing,
Health, Business, Home Ec., Nu-

i

African Marketplace
From Jan. 21 through Feb. 1 bargaining will
be welcomed on all African baskets, jewelry,
and sculpture. Come in. and haggle over prices

Ar- att MMMNA

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