} IrYM.. ~SEE W4 NAL 5"Af
City Councilman Jamie Ken-
worthy (D-4th Ward) has been1
awarded the Ann Arbor Jaycees
1978 Distinguished Service
Award. Kenworthy, a two-term
member of Council who is not
seeking re-election, was sited as
being "persuasive, likeable and
able to get something accomp.
lished." Kenworthy was honored
for improvements he helped initi-
ate in low income areas of the
Fourth Ward and his efforts to "
improve the areas' parks. The
Daily congratulates Kenworthy
for his award and thanks him for
his limitless co-operation in the Kb$ r
Carter: "... a political whore."
Phillip Van Dam, former U.S. Attorney in Detroit, volunteered a few
comments on the Carter Administration during a Daily interview yes-
terday. Van Dam, a Republican appointee, was relieved of his post last
year in a situation similar to that of Philadelphia U.S. Attorney David
Marston. "That just proves that Jirpmy Carter is a political whore," said
Van Dam. "If the political pledges of a candidate are going to be
meaningful - and I know a lot of them are just rhetoric - then I think the
Marston case is rather disgusting." Van Dam also commented that
Detroit's Mayor Coleman Young, a staunch Carter supported, was
probably "quite anxious" to see him fired. Van Dam would not comment
further on investigations~he may have been pursuing other than to say,
"It will be interesting to see what happens to them."
City Council will hold a special session today in the Council chambers
to take bids for the new waste water treatment plan. The meeting is
scheduled for 5:00 ... Gael Jones, an award winning poet, will give a
poetry reading today at 4:10 in the Pendleton Room, second floor of the
Union ... The Ann Arbor Committee for Human Rights in Latin America
will hold its weekly brown bag lunch at noon in Suite D on the third floor of
the Michigan League ... "South Africa" a film on history and current
condition, noon at the International Center 603 E. Madison ... N.H. Mc-
Clamrock will give a lecture on "Level Regulation in Two Connected
Standpipes: A Problem in Nonlinear Multi-Variable Control" at 12:15
p.m. in Room 1042 of East Engineering ... Prof. David Whitehorn will give
a lecture on the "Response of Nerve Population to Graded Inputs: Impli-
cations for Neuronal Circuit Analysis" at 4 p.m. in Room 1042 East En-
gineering ... Donald Scavia will lecture on "Ecological Modeling Studies
at Great Lakes Environmental Research Laboratory" at 4 p.m, in Room
165 of the Chrysler Center. Have a good one!
At about this time every year many people complain, usually at some
length, about the bitter cold Michigan winters. Some out-of-state types,
accuse native Michiganders of being at least part polar bear and day-
dream about vacations in Florida or the tropics. Well, this state surely
has no monopoly on cold weather - and if we are to believe an item that
came over one of our wire machines today, other parts of the world are a
lot worse off. Some people in Russia are getting a few uninvited dinner
guests because of the biting Soviet winter. The Russian army newspaper
Red Star reported Sunday that a wild deer jumped through double panes
of a glass window into a crowded restaurant to escape outside tempera-
tures of 220 below zero. When the deer could not produce proof of its
reservation it was escorted to tie door.-.
On the outside .. .
Well, speaking of complaining ... If you want warmer weather you're
going to get it. But you may not like what's coming with it. Our forecast
cals for a potpourri of climatic conditions. This morning will be hazy
with increasing cloudiness in the afternoon. Snow is likely in the late af-
ternoon, but it may begin as rain. The snow - or whatever - will stop by
early Wednesday morning. The high will be 290 and the low 170. In other
words, today's. forecast is merely a repetition of Murphy's Law. You
remember Murphy's Law.
BEGIN ANSWERS SADA T'S CHARGES:
The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, January 24, 1978-Page 3
Israel calls Egypt anti-Semitic
JERUSALEM (AP)-Israel yester-
day countered Egypt's charge that
Israelis sabotaged Jerusalem peace
talks with a claim that Cairo reneged on
a Sinai demilitarization pledge. Prime
Minister Manahem Begin said stalled
negotiations can resume when Cairo
softens what he called its strident anti-
A U.S. envoy, meanwhile, held "ex-
ploratory" talks with Israeli leaders
aimed at getting talks back under way.
IN CAIRO, tne semi-official
newspaper Alakhbar said Egypt was
launching an extensive diplomatic
campaign, sending envoys to Europe
and Africa in an effort to generate
public opinion against Israel.
Begin, defending his policy in a 70-
minute speech to the Knesset, the
Israeli parliament, accused Egypt of
creating an atmosphere in which
negotiation was impossible. ,
"All this contempt between nations
came all of a sudden as, negotiations
were at their peak and Israel was
showing good will," Begin said, thum-
bing through a thick file of extracts
from Egyptian newspapers.
HE SAID Egyptian President Anwar
Sedat reneged on a pledge he made
during his historic visit to Jerusalem
last November that Egyptian troops
would not cross the natural mountain
spine, running along the western edge
of the Sinai Peninsula. Begin said Israel
based its offer of complete withdrawal
from the desert wilderness on Sadat's
pledge that his army would remain 120
miles from the Israel; border.
Sadat called his foreign minister home
from Jerusalem talks last Wednesday,
stalling negotiations on principles for
peace that opened the previous day.
The Egyptian leader told his
Parliament Saturday that Israel
sabotaged the Jerusalem conference.
He said Begin deceived him by
agreeing in preliminary talks at
Ismailia, Egypt, on Christmas Day that
Jewish settlements in Sinai were a side
issue and then making them a central
topic when full-fledged talks began.
AT THE URGING of President Car-
ter, Sadat said parallel military talks,
scheduled to resume Sunday in Cairo,
could continue as planned. But Israel
said it would not send its defense
minister back to Cairo until Egypt
halted its "campaign of vilification."
Despite the hard tone of Begin's
message, political observers described
the speech as moderate.
Begin said Israel "left the door wide
open" for resumption of talks. "If we
see in the next few days that there are
no more insults there will be no obstacle
to our defense minister's return to
ISRAELI MAJ. Gen. Avraham Tamir
is still in Cairo reviewing Israeli and
Egyptian position papers on Sinai. He
stayed behind when military talks
recessed 11 days ago.
Begin insisted the Jerusalem talks
were making progress when Sadat
recalled his foreign ministers.
The Israeli leader also disclosed con-
tents of an agreement on principles for
a Mideast peace that he worked out
with Sadat at their Ismailia summit.
The points of agreement were not
published because of disputes over the
Palestinian issue, he said.
According to Begin, he and Sadat-.
resolved to work for peace treaties '
based on Israeli withdrawal from Arab
territories 'captured in 1967, "ter-
mination of all claims or states of
belligerency," freedom of navigation in
international waterways, "a just set-
tlement of the refugees problem," antd
the establishment of demilitarized
zones on Israel's frontiers.
U.S. Assistant Secretary of State
Alfred Atherton met privately Monday
with Israeli Foreign Minister Moshe
Dayan and Defense Minister Ezer
Weizman for what Atherton called an
"exploratory exchange of views."
Atherton told reporters he had no
specfic plans to visit Cairo but would
not rule out such a trip. U.S. officials
have said the envoy may shuttle be-
tween the capitals in an effort to re-
open peace talks.
Senate panel:, Change
diet for longer life
WASHINGTON (AP) - A Senate
panel that incited an argument with the
American Medical Association and
major food industry groups, is sticking
to its advice that consumers can lessen
their chances of getting killer diseases
by changing their diets.
The Committee on Nutrition yester-
day released the second edition of its
staff study, "Dietary Goals for the
United States," after making only
minor changes from the earlier report
issued a year ago.
THERE HAD BEEN speculation
among critics of the 1977 report that the
committee would withdraw some of its
dietary recommendations but the
major elements of that report remain
The new version again recommends
that Americans decrease consumption
of processed sugars, eggs and salt. It
suggests substituting skim milk for
whole milk and increasing consumption
of fruits, vegetables and whole grains.
The most imnportant change came in a
recommendation to decrease consump-
tion of meat, a proposal that brought
heavy criticism from cattle producers.
The new edition changed this to
"decrease consumption of animal fat."
This would allow for consumption of
lean meats, but not such foods as the
thick, juicy steak.
THE REPORT. SAID that cancer,
heart disease, diabetes and hyperten-
Daily Official Bulletin
Tuesday, January 24, 1978
Ctr. SSEA Studies: Mohammed salleh, "Topics in
Maylay LiteratureClassical and Modern," 244 Lane
Astronomy/Physics: T. Carruthers, Johns
Hopkins U., "Resistance and Resistance Fluc-
tuations in One-dimensional Organic Conductors,"
2038 Randall Lab., 4 p.m.
Bio Engineering Program: WAm. J. Williams, "in-
formation Transfer by Populations of Neural
Elements," 1042 E. Engr., 4p.m.
Great Lakes/Marine Environment: Donald
Scavia, Ecological Moedelling Studies at the Great
Lakes Research Laboratory," 165 Chrysler Ctr., 4
Geology/Mineralogy: Wm. Kneller, U-Toledo,
"Applied Petrology," 2018 CCLittle, 4p.m.
Urban Planning/Naatural Resources: Carl
Steinitz, "Managing Urbanization, a Modeling Ap-
proach," Art/Arch Bldg., 7:30 p.m.
sion are associated with the rich Ameri-
Committee Chairman George Mc-
Govern, a Democrat from the beef-pro-
ducing state of South Dakota, endorsed
the second edition despite some mis-
givings from some other committee
McGovern, the 1972 Democratic pres-
dential candidate, said in a forward to
the new edition that the recommenda-
tions are "based on current scientific
evidence and provide guidance for
making personal decisions about one's
diet." He said the 124-page report offers
"nutrition knowledge with which
Americans can begin to take responsi-
bility for maintaining their health and
reducing their risk of illness.'
"IN ADDITION TO cattle producers,
the first report was criticized by egg
producers, sugar interests and the can-
ning and dairy industries.
However, the broadest attack came
from the AMA, which said there is no
proof that diet is related to disease. It
also said that changing American eat-
ing habits might lead to economic dislo-
The AMA said, "Insufficient evidence
exists at this time to support the need
for or the benefit from major changes
in the national diet as proposed."
THE MEDICAL association said the
relationship between diet.and deaths
from heart disease is "suggestive, frag-
mentary and even conflicting." The
links between diet and cancer of the
colon and breast cancer are "very tenu-
ous," it said. And it said there is no
proof "salt consumption is a major fac-
tor in causing hypertension."
However, many nutritionists and
health professionals endorsed the die-
1313 SO. UNIVERSITY
HOME COOKING IS OUR SPECIAL TV
Breakfast All Day
3 Eggs, Hash Browns,
Toast & Jelly-$1.55
Ham or Bacon or Sausage
with 3 Eggs, Hash Browns.
Toast & Jelly--52.15
3 Eggs, Rib Eye Steak,
Hash Browns, Toast &
Home-made Soupa, deef
Barley, Clam, Chowder, etc.
(served after 2 pm)
Hamburger Steak Dinner
Fresh Sauteed Vegetables
with Brown Rice
Baked Flounder Dinner
Delicious Korean Bar-b-q Beef
(Bul-ko-gee) on Kaiser Roll
Fried Fresh Bean Sprouts
1313 So. University
THEATRE FR I:27 8pm
DM MAi 0
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume .jXXXVIII No.94
Tuesday, January 24. 1978
is edited and managed by students at the University
of Michigan. News phone 764-0562. Second class
postage is paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.
Published daily Tuesday through Sunday morning
during the University year at 420 Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription rates:
$12 September through April (2 semesters); $13 by
mail outside Ann Arbor.
Summer session published Tuesday through Satur-
day morning. Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann Arbor;
$7.50 by mail outside Ann Arbor.
In 1925, when the National Football
League was in its infancy, the player
limit per team was a mere 16 men.
WHAT ON EARTH
(An atheist should be more than
just someone who knows there
are no gods)
Ann Arbor Chapter-
Reason vs. Mysticism
Talk by Mich. Director
Followed by Open Forum
I- NOW IN PAPERBACK!
A hauntingly violent and
sensual novel from
'one of America's most
supremely talented and
Down Beat Magazine's
Tenor Sax Player"
Tickets 7.50, 6.50, 5.00
at all Hudson's,
Oakland University Ticket
Office, Michigan Union Box
Office and The Art Institute
Master Charge and Visa
honored on phone orders-
ALAN JAY LERNER FREDERICK LOEWE
ROBERT RUSSEL NNETT
Tickets available at PTP Ticket Office
Mendelssohn Theatre Lobby, Mon.-Fri. 10-1, 2-5
For Information Call: 764-0450
Tickets also available at all Hudsons
Also Upcoming: Feb.,1 2 3 4 8:00 pm
t ueblood SAVED by hdw rd
t neat re Bona
LERNER & LOEWE S
A strand of Japanese hair, an
ice-cold sombrero, a small-town
librarian with no ears-Richard
Brautigan has written a new novel.
The author of the best-selling The
HawklineMonster reaches new heights of
realism and surrealism to make Som-
brero Fallout a classic.
GROUPS FOR SELF DEVELOPMENT
A workshop designed to explore how
to improve communication and
" Weekly 2-hour sessions in small groups.
. Supportive atmosphere.
" Opportunity to share ideas and experiences.
A Counseling Group for Women:
An ongoing group for women students
to explore personal problems and
issues. These may include:
" Conflicts emerging around self concept
and self esteem.
. Sexuality and feminine /feminist identity.
* Competence, competition, ambitions, and