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November 04, 1977 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-11-04

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The Michigan Daily-Friday, November 4, 1977-Page 3

I

1;-l
"YUSEE ND S RAM Cl~l%-WLtY
Those who don't know, teach
Just because you might know how to build cars doesn't mean you
know how to drive them-at least that is currently the case at General
Motors. In fact, it's gotten to the point that the nation's biggest
automaker is paying for driving lessons for some of it's top executives.
It's all part of a package deal to move 800 emvlovees from the New
York office to Detroit. Declining to comment on the quality of driving
in New York, a GM spokesperson said, "We found that some of the old-
timers and spouses had lived in New York so long that they never
learned how to drive." And there are others who once learned to drive
but have long since forgotten. Rumor has it that when GM has
reprogrammed all the execs, they're going to use the same program to
work on New York's cabbies.
No voterfraud there
Some folks don't like politics much. They don't want to vote, they
don't want to campaign, and they don't want to run for election in
Burgoon, Ohio. In fact, there are no candidates for village council, and
that's nothing new. "It's nothing new," said Glenn Weyant, mayorof
the 240 member coimunity. "They just don't want to bother filing
petitions, so we'll wait until after election Nov. 8 and appoint the same
ones back on the council," he expiained. And that's how the five
vacancies get filled every year. Weyant says the councilmembers
earn $4 each meeting, and meet "once every few months-there just
isn't much to do." So much for active participation in democracy.
Happenings...
get off to a flying start no earlier than noon, when the African
film series presents "East Africa: Two life styles" and "Youth builds
a nation in Tanzania" in 443 Mason Hall... and float through a noon
luncheon with Bunyan Bryant talking about "China : The use of small
groups and how they relate to current political issues" at the Guild
House, 802 Monroe... then sail on. to the "Making of a Natural
History film" sponsored by the Educational Media Film Series at
12:10 in the Schotling Aud., School of Education ... slide on to a 2:30
meeting of the Environmental Law Society in Rm. 132 of Hutchins
Hall, when Tom Anderson will talk about current environmental
issues in the Michigan legislature... slither on to an Undergraduate
Women's Organization coffee hour at 3411 Michigan Union from 3 to
5.. . and pause briefly when Ambassador Togo from Japan speaks
about "US-Japan relations: Current economic issues" at 4 p.m. in
Lane Hall . . and continue on at 7:30 when Andrei Voznesensky, a
Soviet poet, reads from his works at the Rackham Amphitheatre ...
stroll through the evening and a lecture by Dr. Prakash Mehta of New
Delhi about "Indian homepathis medicine" at 8 p.m. at the Canter-
bury House.. . and it all ends quietly there.

Carter
changes
POW code
WASHINGTOI? (AP)-President
Carter opened the way yesterday for
future U.S. war prisoners to give their
captors more than name, rank, service
number and birth date if they are tor-
tured.
The White House said Carter had or-
dered the first change in the military
code of conduct in more than 20 years
"to reduce guilt feelings in prisoners
who are coerced into giving more than
name, rank, service number and date
of birth."
CARTER ACTED on the recommend
dation of a special civilian military
committee which reviewed the military
code in the light of the experience of
Americans held prisoner.
Many POWs acknowledged, after
they were freed by the Communist
Vietnamese in 1973, that they had
provided more than toe traditional
basic information after they were tor-
tured and otherwise coerced.
Some POWs, however, refused to go
beyond the narrow limits of the code
and there was considerable bad
feeling directed at those who had
provided the North Vietnamese with
extra information.
THE CHANGES in the code came
down to only two words.
The 1955 code, in effect until now, said
that a U.S. war prisoner is "bound to
give only name,'rank, service number
and date of birth."
The changes approved by Carter
replace the word "bound" with
"required," something the Pentagon
committee recommended because it
believed the word bound is out of date
and not easily understood by many ser-
viceman.
THE KEY change came in the
deletion of the word "only" from the
sentence. Under Carter's order, the
code now reads, "I am required to give
name, rank, service number and date
of birth," thus permitting a POW to
tell his captors more if he can-
not stand the torture or other coer-
cion.
However, the new executive order
does not change a requirement in the
military code that a captured American
serviceman "will evade answering fur-
ther questions to the utmost" of his
ability.
CARTER also signed an order inten-
ded to make clear that the senior-
ranking officer, regardless of branch of
service, will be in command of all
Americans of lower rank in the same
prison.

-AP Photo
Slaphappy silly seal
Anticipating winter, Andre, a harbor seal, splashed into his new quarters in the New England Aquarium in Boston. It's
the next best thing to flying south for the winter.
a 4 a' "" i $4 tl. t ' VIA " .' . x + r"" ..r ..mO

W W W W W WWWWWWW

iWe've been reading
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~$xiIQ

On the outside...

I

Somebody still hasn't told dear old Mom Nature it's really Novem-
ber, and we hope someone never does. For today, our sources say it's
going to be mostly sunny, with a high around 62. It's going to get nippy
by night, dipping into the mid-30s. And believe it or not, the sources
say it looks likea rfet football Saturday is in store. It should be par-
tly sunny with a highiof 46.
Daily Official Bulletin,

since 1890-
haven't you?

I f

AB1IGALt'S
PRESENTS
SALEM WITCHCRAFT
327 E. MICH. YPSILANTI 482-7130

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Orhe Daily Official Bulletin is an official publication
f the University of Michigan. Notices should be sent
In TYPEWRITTEN FORM to 409 E. Jefferson, be-
jore 2 p.m. of the day preceeding publication and by 2
;!.m. Friday for Saturday. Sunday, and Monday.
stems appear once only. Student organization notices'
'are not accepted for publication. For more informa-
lion, phone 764-9270.
w
Friday, November 4. 1977
'.Day Calendar
WUOM: Alan Paton, U-M Flint, "Writing with a
Ruling Passion for Justice," talks about his writings
and recites some of his poems and those of other
+Black South African writers, 10:1, a.m.
-Guild House: Soup &'Sandwich Luncheon, 50t,
Prof. Bunyan Bryant, "China: The Use of Small
GroupF and How They Relate to Current Political
Issues," 802 Monroe, noon.
Astronomy: D. Schramm, U-Chicago, "Did a
Super Nova Trigger the Formation of the Solar

System?," 296 Dennison, 4 p.m.
Music School: Chamber Orchestra, Hill Aud., 8
p.m.
General Notice
The Department of Classical Studies, the Depar-
tment of Near Eastern Studies, and the Kelsey
Museum of Archaeology announce a public lecture
by Zahi A. Hawwass, First Inspector of Antiquities at
the Giza Pyramids, entitled "The Excavations of
Kom Abou Bellou," Tuesday, November 8 203 Tap-
pan Hall, 4:10 p.m.
SUMMER PLACEMENT
3200 SAB-763-4117
S.W.S. silicons Corp., Adrian; Part-time opening
for BA student in Systems Analysis. Further details
available.
Aerospace Corp., Los Angeles, 'Calif.; Master of
Science Fellowship Program open to students with
BA in engr., physics, chemistry, and computer
science. Details available.

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SYMPOSIUM ON
TRENDS IN CONTEMPORARY
ISRAELI LITERATURE
Sunday, Nov. 6 "Visions of Childhood in Israeli Fiction,"
1:00-4:30 p.m. Prof. Arnold J. Band, UCLA
Michigan League, "The Image of Eastern Jews in the
Vandenberg Room Modern Hebrew Short Story," Prof. Lev
Hakak, UCLA
"Hebrew Literature In Translation: A
Precarious Future," Elliott Anderson, Edi-
8:00 p.m. tor, TiiQuorterly
Hillel Foundation Readings by Israeli Poet Yehuda Amichai
Monday, Nov. 7 "The Fiction of Amalia Kahana Carmon,"
9:00-12 Noon Prof. Warren Bargad, Spertus College of
Michigan League, Judaica, Chicago
Vandenberg Room "Contents and Forms In the Fiction of
A.B. Yehoshua: Continuity or Change?".
Prof. Nehama Bersohn, Princeton University
1:30-4:00 p.m. Readingsby- israeli authorNathan
Shoham
"The Old and the New in Israeli Litera-
ture," Nathan Shoham, Israeli author
"The Holocaust Survivor in Israeli Prose
and Poetry: Aharon Appelfeld and Dan
Pagis," Profs. Edna Amir Coffin and David
Jacobson, University of Michigan
4:00-5:30 p.m. Discussion with participants.
BOOK EXHIBIT: There will be a special Israeli book exhibition
at the Rare Book Room, Harlan Hatcher
Graduate Library, November 1-15.
ISRAELI BOOK FAIR: Hebrew Books will be available for sale

The h
ith
hassle

Lustle of
yard stuf' ' ... o
out the
-

ir avo~ie .
mXd ,oc\ ailS
nace wit
Cat~ jor ia n
All natural
flavors!

cklis

An idea whose time has come!
Ready-to-serve cocktails ...
only they're made with Califor-
nia white wine instead of the
hard stuff to be lighter, more
refreshing. All natural flavors!
Chi Chi tastes just like a Pina
Colada.
Strawberry Senorita tastes just
like a Strawberry Margarita.

eCoop!Wear eu~
Get this beautiful Ice House necklace by DuBarry
Fifth Avenue for $3.50, includes tax, postage. Cube,
tongs on 24" chain. Mail check/money order to
ICE HOUSE NECKLACE " P.O. BOX 9 . BROOKLYN, NY 11232

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