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September 15, 1977 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1977-09-15

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The Michigan Daily-Thursday, September 15, 1977-page
Mo. flood toll at 20;

ICU SEE If w5 HAPEN CALWDGNLY
Presidents are always the last
to know
As John Kennedy said when a U.S. pilot intruded upon Soviet air
space during the Cuban missile crisis, "There's always some dumb
son of a bitch who doesn't get the word." In this case, it was one of
Kennedy's successors, the one who's in the White House now. Witness
President Carter's statement to reporters last Saturday that he would
hold a news conference this week at which he would respond to all
questions about his embattled budget chief, Bert Lance. What the
President apparently didn't know at the time was that his senior ad-
visers already had discussed the possibility of a news conference and
decided it would be best to postpone it until after Lance testified before
the Senate Government Affairs Committee later in the week. When
Carter finally got the word, he said that was fine with him.
Artificial Intelligence
When the deluge has come and gone, when historians of the 30th
century are trying to reconstruct the world as it, was a millenium
before, and when the chapter on education is written, it may include a
footnote on what the University of Michigan was like during the 1970s.
And if the historians are thorough, they will include the course
description of CCS 385, CCS 565, and Psych 747 - it's all one course -
,and they will roll their eyes in wonder. Without doubt, a more com-
plicated course description has never been written. Students who
came into the class last week, expecting either a CCS (computer and
communication science) course or a psychology course, got an as-
tounding combination of both. A memo instructed them to do some
portion of the following: '
"For the first four weeks, through Oct. 5, Mondays 2-3 are for CCS
.565 and Psych 747; Mondays 3-4 and Wednesdays 2-4 are for LISP,
which may be taken either as CCS 385, the LISP. minicourse, or as the
fourth credit of Psych 747 (or in cases of extreme need, as both). These
- LISP sessions may be audited by anyone who already knows LSIP but
;-wants to reviewsi
"Psychology students take 747. (a) If you already know LISP, sign
up for three credits, and unless you want a LISP review, attend only
y the M 2-3 session until Oct. 9. (b) If you don't know.LISP, sign up for
four credits, and attend M, W 2-4 throughout. (If your computing is
weak or nonexistent, expect to be putting in extra time ... If you want
extra credit for the extra work, add to four credits of 747 one credit of
CCS 385, or one credit of individual work. Students in 747 will have the
option of additional sessions with Hardzinski, Reitman, or both, to ex-
plore more deeply the psychological implications of LISP represen-
tations and programmed models ... Students who want the CCS course
should take 565, for three credits. Note that CCS 565 assumes a
working knowledge of LISP. If you know LISP, and don't need review,
you need attend only M 2-3 until Oct. 9. If you don't know LISP, take
CCS 385, the LISP minicourse, in addition to CCS 565, and attend M, W
2-4 throughout the trimester. LISP, friends; is a computer language.
r If you care to attend, don't bother to consult the Time Schedule, as the
location has been changed no fewer than four times. In addition td the
excerpted concerns of the course, students will learn an ancient orien-
tal- board game which is played on several different levels of con-
centration and stresses stratety and aesthetics. The course name?
What could be more fitting than "Artificial Intelligence"?
I. -
begin at 8 this morning when $alat-Al-Eid will be held at the In-
ternational Muslim House, 407 Ingalls ... a seminar on Michigan En-
ergy Supplies and Prospects can be heard at 11 a.m. in Room 3513,
East Engineering. James Woodruff of the Michigan Public Service
Commission will be speaking ... for all you hackers who want to quit
hacking, the Michigan Lung Association is conducting a Smoking,
.,Withdrawal Clinic at 7 p.m. in Room 5 of the Health Service on Fletch-
er Street ... The University Activities Center (UAC) will hold it annual
mass meeting at 7 p.m. in the Pendelton Arts Center of the Union.
They're looking for students interested in working on various UAC
committees ... likewise, a mass meeting will take place tonight at 7 for
the Undergraduate Political Science Association, 6th floor, Mason
Hall ... the Starving Players open tonight with "The Zoo Story," by
Edward Albee, at the Halfway Inn in East Quad. The play runs
through the 24th, admission is 50 cents.
On the outside
The height of mediocrity, if our forecaster is to be trusted. In-
creasing cloudiness during the day today, with a high of 76 degrees.
There's a good chance of showers tomorrow and into Friday morn-
ing. The low will dip to 50.
Daily Official Bulletin

........1.....fw"ff. .Y YYYiwwillw.. ~,w ~~, _.._1 w __. .. _ _! ~ . : ..
e Daily Official Bulletin is an official publication ences, physical, biological sciences and engineering.
f the University of Michigan. Notices should be sent Requests for $3,000 or less will be considered ap-
in TYPEWRITTEN FORM to 409 E. Jefferson, propriate. Grants may cover equipment, supplies,
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding publication and by research assistance, field trips. Phoenix Project will
.m. Friday for Saturday and Sunday. Items ap- not pay salary of principal investigator, nor publica-
ar only once. Student organization notices are not tion expenses.
;acepted for publication. For more information, Only projects rated "excellent" or "very good" by
pone 7644270. Divisional Review Boards likely to be considered for
I~flUndina Urinri fnriawardI will bha ivii )U. Lnw

$30 millio
KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) -
Missouri Gov. Joseph Teasdale esti-
mated damages from the Kansas
City flood at $30 million yeaterday
and said, "From what I can see, it's a
blessing that only 19 people died."
Even as he spoke, police found
another body - the 20th - on the
southeast side of the city - and they
worried about others listed as miss-
ing.

I

MARK RUDD, a fugitive member of the radical Weather Un-
derground since 1970, appeared yesterday at the Manhattan
district attorney's office to surrender on charges stemming
from anti-war demonstrations in the 1960s.
INVOL VED IN COL UMBIA TAKEOVERS:
Fugitive Rudd gives up

THE COUNT OF persons missing
in the flood dwindled yesterday as
some previously thought missing
were accounted for. At least four
persons were believed to be missing
in flood-related incidents.
Nineteen bodies were found in the
Kansas City area itself, another in
the flooded area of Leavenworth,
Kan., 35 miles to the west. Teasdale
said he would ask President Carter
for federal disaster assistance, mak-
ing the area eligible for low-cost
loans and outright grants.
"I believe the President will, in my
judgment, react quickly to our
request," the governor said. "Our
main qualification is because of the
number of people that are home-
less."
CITY AND county officials esti-
mated that 1,200 persons were still
homeless because of the rampaging
waters along Brush Creek and the
Blue River.
The flash flood was the result of 12
inches of rain in a 24-hour period
Monday. The water surged into
Brush Creek, overflowed its banks

ndamage
along the fancy Country Club Plazal
shopping center, and moved into the
Blue - wreaking havoc all the way.
The body found yesterday was near
Brush Creek, about two miles dowr
stream from the Plaza, 35 blocks
south of the downtown area. Teas-
dale saidhe would ask the disaster
designation for five Missouri. Couri-
ties near the Kansas border: Jac
son, Clay, Platte, Ray and Lafayett.
IN THE KANSAS suburbs of tie
metropolitan area there also was
extensive flood damage, but'Gov. '9.
Bennett said it will take time to
assess the damage.
"It will run into millions aqd
millions of dollars," he said. City
commissioners issued an emergency
declaration yesterday, permitting
use of $225,000 in community develop
ment funds to help low- and modef-
ate-income residents of the flood
stricken Kansas City,. Kan., area
For farmers, too, jhe flood meanr
trouble.
"SOME INDIVIDUALS probab
will be knocked clear to their knees,4'
said Raymond Ritehey, acting Mi$.
souri state director of the feder
Agricultural Stabilization and Col -
servation Service. '
RUDRANANDA ASHRAM
is offering techniques in begin
ning meditation and kundoline
yoga.
Mondy-Wdnyesday 5 P.M.
640 Oxford w 993'-43
:.z": .

NEW YORK (AP) - Mark Rudd,t
silent in custody as he was elusive
during a seven-year flight from the
law, ended his fugitive years yester-
day without saying a word in public
about the radical Weather Under-
ground.1
Rudd, 30, would not say where he
has been or what he has been doing or
why he was giving himself up. He'
smiled as he pushed his way pastI
reporters to surrender at the offices
of the Manhattan district attorney.
"HE IS not making any statements
to the courts, to any government
agents, to the press or to anyone
else," said his attorney, Gerald
Lefcourt.
Rudd - a self-proclaimed revolu-
tionary who wa quoted in 1969 as
saying, "Don't be timid about telling
people we're Communists. Don't
deny it. Be proud of it." - had been a
fugitive since 1970, when he jumped
bail and became the object of an
intense FBI search.
He arrived for his surrender
wearing a suede sports coat and an
open-collared shirt. He was clean-
- shaven.
RUDD'S#DRE&SS and appearance
provided a close resemblance to his
picture on FBI posters, which were
Kissinger, Rusk
support Panama
Canal treaty
WASHINGTON (AP) - Former
Secretaries of State Henry Kissinger
and Dean Rusk said yesterday that
the new Panama Canal treaty would
give the United States more author-
ity to keep the waterway open than
the 74-year-old agreement under
which the canal was built.
FIRMLY SUPPORTING the treaty
signed by President Carter last
week, Kissinger and Rusk sought to
answer critics who say the Panaman-
ians might seize early control, close
the canal or exclude the United
States or other nations from using it.
The treaty, which faces a ratifica-
tion vote in the Senate early next
year, provides for the United States
to gradually relinquish control until
the year 2000, when the waterway
would be turned over to Panama.

still displayed in post offices across
the country as his planned surrender
was announced Tuesday.
However; Rudd wore glasses as he
entered the district attorney's office
and had none on in the poster
pictures.
Officials said Rudd Would be
charged with bail jumping and a
variety of misdemeanors in connec-
tion with the student takeover of
buildings at Columbia University in
1968.
TODAY, Rudd is expected to
present himself to Cook County
authorities in Chicago where he faces
charges stemming from a 1969 dem-
onstration known as the "Days of
Rage."
Since he disappeared in 1970, Rudd
has reportedly not returned to his
family's home in Maplewood, N.J.,
and has not seen his parents.
They were not at the courthouse for
Rudd's surrender, a court official
said.
Rudd appeared calm as he entered
the courthouse with Lefcourt, telling
one reporter who fired a volley of
questions, "Nice weather."
A REPORTER asked, "Mark, ho
about some of that old thunder'you
had at Columbia?"
Rudd smiled but said nothing.
The Weather Underground was
created in 1969 from remnants of Stu-
dents for a Democratic Society
(SDS) and Rudd was one of the
original leaders. It was not known if
he remained a leader of the group in
recent years.

U..

0,
b iYDEMO~U
~2j~j~

Thursday, September 15, 1977
DAY CALENDAR
WUOM: National Press Club, Ronald Reagan, for-
mer governor of Calif., & presidential candidate ad-
dresses gathering of press personalities, 10a.m.
GENERAL NOTICES
To Members of the University Faculty: During
Fall Term, Michigan Memorial-Phoenix Project
awards grants to support research in peaceful uses
nuclear ernergy. Will include work in social sci-

funding.. Priority for awards wi oe given to: i) new
faculty, particularly those who need funding in order
to seek research support from outside agencies, 2)
established faculty who need assistance in opening a
new area of research. Applications from faculty who
have previously received extensive Phoenix support
given lower priority.
Applications for grants should be returned to
Phoenix Project by Monday, October 3, 1977. Grants
will be made by December 1, 1977. Application mate-
rials may Pe obtained from office of Phoenix Project
at Phoenix Memorial Lab., North Campus or by call-
ing 764-6213.

* TODAY AT 7.;O0ONLY *
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the RETURN of
the Pink Panther
* PLUS
"THE PINK PANTHER
STIESAM( a'

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juicy OUflCCS of sizzle SIR LOIN thick and tender

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a choice steak with 7 pieces
offriedshrimp
CNOICE

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