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March 19, 1978 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1978-03-19

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4

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RUSSIA'S
LOSS
See Editorial Page

LIEt

ai1g

SOME SUNSHINE
High-38Ts
Low-30
See Today for details

ol. LXXXVIII, No. 133 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, March 19, 1978 Ten Cents 10 Pages Plus Supplement

omen
By PAULINE. TOOLE
The basement of the Modern
anguages Building was deluged
esterday with women investigating
job possibilities at the Second Annual
Women's !Career Fair, only one of a
number of activities geared toward
women's interests this weekend.
East Quad, the site of an Educational
Conference on Women, reverberated
with the sounds of women learning self-
defense, Oiscussing issues relating to
wotmen and interacting in the non-
academic feminist education.
-THE CAREER FAIR covered topics
ranging from resume writing to
vocational testing. A number of
sessions dealing with different
professions-engineering, politics, law,
health,-featured women who have
'mrade it" in those fields.
4nitial panels on cgreer planning at
different stages in life were followed by
more specific information sessions.

confe
Women from organizati
the University, including
Activities Center, WCBN, E
and the Michigan Daily t
resources available
organizations in a forum en

r on eminism, jobs
ons around role playing exercises to differentiate Terming herself a "symbol of the city
University between different attitudes including government," Mahaffey discussed the
Eclipse Jazz assertion and aggression. problem she faces as a woman in the
outlined the Five women active in elective politics political arena. "Some of my male
in their outlined the pressures and commitmen- colleagues haven't gotten over the fact
titled "What ts they face as women in politics., that threre twoeninarwnt
ere . reV two wom nJI1 ini tii.i A

1-- 1--

"Some of my male colleagues haven't gotten over the
fact that there are two women in a row at the head of
the city council. But we're still in a double bind. We
have to be more knowledgeable than men in the same.
positio ns."
-Maryann Mahaffey, Detroit council member
to do now to get a job later." Marya'nn Mahaffey, the president pro
ONE PANEL discussed alternative tem of the Detroit City Council urged
careers for women, while another women to be assertive and to get in-,
provided an introduction to asser- volved. "We have to stick together and
tiveness training. Participants used demand value," she said.

6t~L JUU ~ eLW WIIelII a roW aL
the head of the city council," she said.
"But we're still in a double bind. We
have to be more knowledgeable than
men in the same positions."
A MAJORITY OF the 650 women atten-
ding the conference were community
women and not students, a fact which
surprised many organizers and par-
ticipants.
"There is a big need for this infor-
mation," said Barbara Anton, one of
the organizers. "There is a need by both
community women and students."
Anton said the planning for the fair
began last semester. Questionnaires
were sent to offices and dormitories to
find out what panels women are in-
See CONFERENCES, Page 7

A woman performs at "An Evening of Women's Music." The feminist concert
was part of a continuing women's weekend at East Quad.

t's time to sign
those dorm leases
By RICHARD BERKE Finn said Oxford Housing and
It's that time again when Fletcher Hall have spaces to ac-

ISRAEL STRENGTHENS LEBANON INVASION:
U.N. orders troop retreat

students wishing to remain in commodate students, even.if they From Wire Service Reports
University housing are signing lost their dorm lottery. Israeli tanks and troops pushed
leases for next fall. He also said students can sign beyond their self-imposed six-mile limit
Although 492 students were leases at either Oxford or Flet- in search of Palestinian guerrillas in
denied spaces in last month's cher and, if taken off the waiting southern Lebanon yesterday, the eve of
dorm reapplication lottery, John list and accepted into other Prime Minister Menachem Begin's trip
Finn, acting associate housing University housing, can cancel to Washington.
director, said he is confident their leases with no com- Meanwhile the United States submit-
those students would have the plications. ted a resolution in the U.N. Security
opportunity to return to Univer-Sable Council last night calling for an im-
sity housing.STUDENTS NOT to mediate Israeli withdrawal from
iHE ngTVsATED 150 of thecure their first choice of ac- southern Lebanon and establishment of
HE ESTIMATE!) 150 of the comodations can sign the waiting a U.N. peacekeeping force there.
3,798 tuets who wonlthe lottery ist in the Housing Information British Ambassador Ivor Richard,
to return to University housing Office at 1011 Student Activities servig as president of the council, said
would choose to live in off- See DORMs Page 2 _ aspresdentofteconcilsai
campus housing.
Coa hinder
:, gi: -.... - . N. . .. ._..
Carter s economic policy
NEW YORK (AP)-President Car- waged and benefits over the contract's chairman of the Federal Reserve
ter's anti-inflation program, three-year life period. That increase is Board, bluntly urged immediate action
sirietracked for the past several months a far cry from suggested wage con- to control inflation this past week.

he expected the resolution would be
voted on today. The resolution:
" "Calls for strict respect for the
territorial integrity, sovereignty and
political independence of Lebanon
within its internationally recognized
boundaries.
" "Calls upon Israel immediately to
cease its military action against
Lebanese territorial integrity and
withdraw forthwith its forces from all
Lebanese territory.
" "decides, in the light of the request,
of the government of Lebanon, to
establish immediately. . . a United Na-
Sun day
" Michigan State lost by three
points to Kentucky yesterday.
See the story on Page 9.
" Have you ever crossed a
toothpick bridge? Well some
high schoolers have been busy
building them for a toothpick
bridge contest. See the story
on Page 7.
For happenings, weather
and local briefs,
see TODAY, page 3.

tions interim force for southern
Lebanon.
" "Requests the secretary-general to
report to the council within 24 hours on
the implementation of this resolution."
The resolution states that the U.N.
peacekeeping force would be drawn
from member countries and help
Lebanon "in ensuring the returniof its
effective authority to the area."
The State Department on Thursday
had suggested such an arrangement to
end the fighting that began Wednesday
when Israeli troops crossed the
Lebanese frontier and seized a six-mile-
deep "security belt" to keep
Palestinian guerrillas away from the
border.
THERE WERE indications Syria and
Lebanon might agree to this proposal.
In Damascus, President Hafez Assad
said Syria's "skies and territory are
open to anyone who wishes to move into
south Lebanon to help the
Palestinians." But there was no in-
dication Syrian troops would join the
battle.
Military correspondents for the
Israeli state-controlled television said
the new lines put Israeli troops within
three miles of the closest Syrian forces
near the Litani River. f
THE SYRIANS are part of an Arab
peace-keeping forces that monitor the
end of the Lebanese civil war.
Military headquarters in Tel Aviv

said the air strikes by Israeli fighter-
bombers were concentrated on the
Lebanese town of Nabatiyeh, a major
guerrilla base seven miles from the
closest Israeli village of Metulla.
The command said its troops cap-
tured the village of Tibni, a former
Palestinian stronghold eight miles in-
side Lebanon.
LT. GEN. Mordechai Gur, the army
chief of staff, said on national televisiona
the people of Tibnin put out white flags
when Israeli officers asked them "to
expel the terrorists to prevent suffering
on both sides.
The Palestine Liberation
Organization (PLO) said in Beirut it
had downed an Israeli Phantom jet and
destroyed eight enemy vehicles in a day
of heavy fighting.
The PLO News agency Wafa said its
forces "were able to halt the enemy's
advance after a four-hour battle" in the
Maaliyeh region, four miles south of
Tyre, using rockets, machine guns and
mortars.
The new Israeli push came as Begin
prepared for what diplomats in Israel
predicted would be tense talks with
President Carter tomorrow about the
invasion and disagreements over
general Middle East peace efforts.
Begin arrives in New York today.

1

by the coal strike, could be in for dif-
ficult problems once it gets up a head of
steam.
The Carter program calls for volun-
tary price and wage restraints by com-
panies and unions in hopes of lowering
the inflation rate by about a half per-
centage point each of the next three
years.
TALKS BETWEEN INDUSTRY
1 aders and the President's Council on
,age and Price Stability are expected
to get under way later this month with
similar meetings with union leaders to
follow.
The administration's efforts at
"moral persuasion," as Carter referred
to it in his tax message in January, may
face a major credibility problem in
light of the White House role in the coal
strike.
The latest proposed contract, to be
voted on by United Mine Workers on
Friday, offers a 39 percent increase in

straints Carter propossed when he
outlined his program.
WHILE SUGGESTING there might
be exceptions, the president said volun-
tary guidelines should aim at keeping
'increases smaller than those in 1976-77,
when the average gain for all contracts
was about 8 percent.
Although administration officials
reportedly are calling the coal situation
a special case, some observers believe
it may well weaken management at-
tempts to hold the line by strengthening
unions attempts to continue tough
bargaining for wage increases that go
well beyondrarter's guidelines.
Economists also are growing concer-
ned with the econo py's slow start this
year. Continued iroblems with the
dollar on world money markets already
are forcing the inflation rate up from its
underlying rate of 6 to 6.5 percent last
year.
G. WILLIAM MILLER, the new

Noting that the inflation has wor-
sened in the past few months, Miller
told the Senate Budget Committee, "We
are getting down to very few choices
and we need to do something soon."
He recommended a two-fold ap-
proach, saying the administration
should implement fees or quotas to
limit the amount of oil imports and
'come up with a strong anti-inflation
program."
MILLER WARNED THAT if the
projected $60 billion deficit for fiscal
year 1979 "gets out of hand," interest
rates could be forced higher and lead to
a recession in the next year or two.
Miller said U.S. imports of oil were
largely responsible for the last year's
record $26.7 billion trade deficit and a
variety of other economic woes. Con-
cern over the U.S. trade deficit has
been a major factor in the dollar's year-
long decline on world money markets.

- 4

Teach-in to revive war debate

and consider VietnaE

By MARTHA RETALLICK
On March 24, 1965, a group of Univer-
sity professors staged the first tech-in
on the American involvement in the
Vietnam War. The all-night event drew
over 3,000 participants and inspired
scores of teach-ins on other campuses

across the country. Next week, another
group of professors and an ad hoc
committee of Ann Arbor residents will
stage another teach-in about Vietnam.
The teach-in, entitled "What War?
What Now?" will begin Monday, March
20 and run through Friday, March 24,
the 13th anniversary of the first teach-
in back in 1965. The five-day program
will feature afternoon workshops and
evening* lectures by such speakers as
Chicago Seven conspiracy trial defen-
dant David Dellinger, Residential
College Prof. Marilyn Young, and
Eqbal Ahmad of the Institute for Public
Policy Studies.
ENGLISH PROF. William !Buzz"
Alexander, one of the professors who
organized the teach-in, said he and

n s future.
teach-in participants hope to "find ot
what it means to have forgotten about
that War."
Alexander, who was involved in the
anti-war movement when he taught at
Harvard in the sixties, notices- ;a
parallel between Germany after the
Nazi regime collapsed and the U.S.'af-
ter the Vietnam War. In both Germany
and the United States, the people en-
deavored to forget about World War II
and the Vietnam War right after they
ended, he said.
"I've seen Hollywood films on the
War.that make it easier to handle,"
Alexander said.
TO ALEXANDER, films such as
The Boys In Company C make the War
See TEACH-IN, Page 2

t- s

Luis Montilla: Boxing
toward the Olympics

By RON DE KETT

In the early morning hours, while
most of us are stubbing our toes trying
to make it out of bed, a solitary figure
nimbly avoids potholes and ice patches
as he completes his roadwork, deter-
mined to make the Olympics.
Luis Montilla, 17, like many boxers,
hopes to compete in the 1980 Olympics
and ultimately win the coveted light-
heavyweight medal.

With heavily accented words spewed
in bunches followed by a pause - much
like the way a boxer throws a flurry of
punches before he steps back to inspect
his handiwork - Montilla tells about
the root of his aspirations.
AFTER LEARNING English, he
began to work out at the Intramural
Building under Roosevelt "Stacy"
McKline's guidance two and a half
.>..r - - A+ h, 4L.. Yn"4L. .......J

IN I

NOW -IV

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