THE MICHIGAN DAILY
(Continued from Page 1)
deficit that were not accounted for
in earlier financial estimates.
It emphasizes three previously
unexpected additional expenses.
These factors include:
-the city's operating revenues
will be $200,000 less than was as-
Public hearings on reform,
McDonalds draw big crowds
(Continued from Page 1)
and alleged loopholes that were
cited ast night.
FRANK SHOICHET of the Hu-
man Rights Party (HRP) started
the proceedings by pointing out
what he ragerded as two serious
loopholes in the election ordinance
as it now stands.
Shoichet indicated that the cur-
rent law contains no fixed limit on
the amount that can be spent in
campaigns. According to former
Second Ward council candidate,
this is detrimental because, "the
lessons of Watergate" teach us
that "big money can buy elec-
Another objection to the existing
ordinance raised by Shoichet is its
failure to prohibit corporations
from contributing money to politi-
cal committees organized against
ballot referenda proposals.
FEDERAL LAW currently pro-
hibits corporations and businesses
from making contributions to poli-
tical candidates. However, there is
no limitation on contributions con-
cerning ballot referenda.
Shoichet maintained that such
further restrictions are necessary,
as large contributions from corpor-
ations could conceivably seriously
-expenditure overruns for
tractural commitments, fire
partment and insurance will
$83,000 to the budget, and
-budget overruns for the sani-
tary landfill will add $70,000 to the
influence the outcome of ballot
referenda proposals, including the
HRP rent-control ballot proposal.
Shoichet's suggestions brought
agreement from Chairman of the
Ann Arbor Democratic Party Laird
Harris, who said "individual con-
tributions limits without maximum
spending limits are almost mean-
THE ELECTION ordinnace hear-
ing also brought labor leaders out
in force, who yn general , com-
plained about restriction in the
current law on contributions from
Another public hearing on a pro-
posal to build a new McDonalds
restaurant next to Nichols Arcade
on Maynard Street tended to waver
in tone between the comical and
the controversial, as a plethora of
city residents presented both heat-
ed a n d whimsical arguments
against the proposal.
The issues last night were more
complex than was immediately ap-
parent, however, as the Maynard
Street proposal calls for a sup-
posedly "esthetic" version of the
Tuesday, January 22, 1974
ter actor Richard Jaeckel will
play the role of a detective in
"Shaft" starring Richard Roun-
tree in the title' rolr_
RNEGION UINMERICAN 1IF
001 A Plt~fc 6.d Tiw m newpADU'Ad~wtMg
PIRGIM reveals fallout possibilities
(Continued from Page 1)
ing out materials for use in the
nuclear industry," according to the
"THE LACK of safeguards is a
fairly sreious problem and indi-
cates irresponsibility and negli-
gence on the part of the AEC,'
Research done by the GAO un-
covered evidence that in many .in-
stances, the casks and vehicles
were contaminated above the spe-
cified levels and that these in-
stances went unreported to the
Ross estimates that "a bare min-
imum of 162 serious accidents in-
volving radioactive casks will oc-
cur in the U.S. during a ten-year
period 20 to 25 years from now If
nuclear reactors are built at the
rate the AEC projects." In Mich-
igan alone this would mean one
major"accident about every 15
THE BY-PRODUCTS of a nuclear
power plant are essentially the
same as those from the explosion
of an atomic bomb and contain
U-M Prof wants detailed de-
scriptions of daydreams of es-
cape, revenge, love, success, or
whatever you daydream.
For use in professional papers
Anonymous submissions accept-
Daydream questionnaire avail-
able for those who wish full
Dr. John Hartman
C-7264 University Hospital
Ann Arbor, Michigan
substances toxic to most living
B e c a u s e the radioactivity of
some of the substances lasts for
thousands of years, they are ship-
ped to either a burial site or to a
plant for reprocessing.
Radioactive cesium is one of the
"most hazardous" of all radioac-
tive materials and became famous
when the fallout from nuclear
weapons tests was studied.
of cesium is released and dispersed
in a large city, within 25 years,
thousands of 'people would die of
cancer and the land would re-
main contaminated for 14 years,
PIRGIM recommends that in'
order to avoid such tragic situa-
tions more stringent shipping reg-
ulations be devised and the De-
partment of Public Health should
publish yearly reports detailing the
Communist Party officials in Moscow honor the 50th anniversary of Lenin's death in wreath-laying
ceremony yesterday. Front row, from left: Premier Alexei Kosygin; Communist Party leader Leonid
Breshnev; President of the Politburo.
IT'S RADIOACTIVE poison can emissions from n u c 1 e a r power
enter the body through the air or plants.
food and stays there for several The PIRGIM report also recom-
months. mends that "one cask of each type
Although no large amounts of be tested to destruction" and that
cesium have ever been leaked in all casks should be equipped to
transit, the PIRGIM report states show red warning lights on the
that "error is possible every step outside and sound a loud buzzer
of the way." when the radiation rises above a
If even a relatively small amount very low level.
We need you for
GRAD STUDENTS AND TRANSFER STUDENTS
If you are anxious to share your experiences with
student governments at other schools, the Regents
Commission on Student Governments is anxious to
hear from you.
CALL: LINDA SILVERMAN-764-7567
1 j !
Are you still
the way your
In the first grade, when you were taught
to read "Run Spot Run," you had to read it
out loud. Word-by-word. Later, in the second
grade, you were asked to read silently. But
you couldn't do it.
You stopped reading out loud, but you
continued to say every word to yourself.
Chances are, you're doing it right now.
This means that you read only as fast
as you talk. About 250 to 300 words per
minute. (Guiness' Book of World Records
lists John F. Kennedy as delivering the fast-
est speech on record: 327 words per
The Evelyn Wood Course teaches you
to read without mentally saying each word
to yourself. Instead of reading one word at
a time, you'll learn to read groups of words.
To see how natural this is, look at the
dot over the line in bold type.
grass is green
You immediately see all three words.
Now look at the dot between the next two,
lines of type.
and it grows
when it rains
With training, you'll learn to use your
innate ability to see groups of words.
As an Evelyn Wood graduate, you'll be
able to read between 1,000 and 3,000
words per minute . . . depending on the
difficulty of the material.
At 1,000 words per minute, you'll be
able to read a text book like Hofstadtler's
American Political Tradition and finish
each chapter in 11 minutes.
At 2,000 words per minute, , ou':l h
,able to read a magazine like Time c:- -
week and finish each page in 31 seconds.
At 3,000 words per minute, you'll be
able to read the 447 page novel The God-
father in 1 hour and 4 minutes.
These are documented statistics based
on the results of the 450,000 people who
have enrolled in the Evelyn Wood course
'since its inception in 1959.
The course isn't complicated. There
are no machines. There are no notes to
take. And you don't have to memorize any-
95% of our graduates have improved
their reading ability by an average of 4.7
times. On rare occasions, a graduate's read-
ing ability isn't improved by at least 3 times.
In these instances, the tuition is completely
Take a free
on Evelyn Wood.
Do you want to see how the course
Then take a free Mini-Lesson.'" The
Mini-Lesson is an hour long peek at what
the Evelyn Wood course offers.
We'll show you how it's possible to
accelerate your speed without skipping a
single word. You'll have a chance to try your
hand at it, and before it's over, you'll actually
increase your reading speed. (You'll only
increase it a little, but it's a start.)
We'll show you how we can extend your
memory. And We'll show you how we make
chapter outlining obsolete.
Take a Mini-Lesson this week. It's a
And it's free.
ALL MINI-LESSONS HELD AT: U-M STUDENT UNION (Dining Room No. 1)
uesday, January 22-3 p.m. or 7 p.m. Thursday, January 24-3 p.m. or 7 p.m.
fPnPAn_ ,n ..._3 m nr7 n