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December 11, 1977 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-12-11

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Page 2-Sunday, December 11, 1977-The Michigan Daily
Texas Rep. Barbara Jordan
says she won't run next year

HOUSTON (AP) - Texas Con-
gresswoman Barbara Jordan, whose
Loft-spoken oratory highlighted the
1976 Democratic National Conven-
tion and the impeachment hearings
of former President Richard Nixon,
said yesterday she will not seek
re-election. She declined to elaborate
on her plans for the future.
She dismissed rumors of poor
health or that she would seek a
federal judgeship, a seat on the Fifth
Circuit Court of Appeals or the U.S.
Supreme Court.
"THE LONGER you stay in Con-
gress the harder it is to leave," said
Jordan, who five years ago became
the first black woman from the South

to be elected to the House since
Reconstruction. "I didn't want to
wake up one fine, sunny morning and
say there is nothing else that
Barbara Jordan can do."
The representative from Houston's
predominantly black 18th District
appeared somewhat drawn and
limped on her right leg as she entered
the news conference.
"My health is good," she said.
"I've got a bum knee which assures
that I wouldn't join the cast of a
chorus line or become a running back
for the Houston Oilers."
ASKED IF SHE had spoken with
President Carter about her future,
she said, "He doesn't consult with me
about my future, but I need to consult

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I

with him about his."
Jordan said she wanted to clear up
the rumors concerning a judgeship.
"Some of you already have me
slotted to the Fifth Circuit or the
Supreme Court," Jordan said. "This
statement really speaks for itself. I
have never said to anyone I have a
desire to become a judge.
"I trust there will be something for
me to do, but I honestly don't have a
hidden agenda."
JORDAN SERVED in the Texas
State Senate, where she became
president pro tempore and was the
first black person elected to preside
over the State Senate. She went to
Congress in 1972 as a representative
from the then newly created 18th
District.
Since being elected to the House,
she has been a highly visible member
of the Texas delegation.
As the first black woman to
address the Democratic Convention
last year, she electrified what had
previously been a dull gathering,
speaking with a precise, clipped
delivery.
FOLLOWING her keynote speech,
she was interviewed by Carter amid
speculation she would be considered
for a cabinet post, but no such
appointment came.
Her remarks during the Nixon im-
peachment hearings earlier drew
similar response, but she said those
were not her proudest moments in
Congress.
"At this point in time, my single
most satisfying accomplishment has
been representing the hundreds and
thousands of nameless, faceless and
voiceless people," she said. "The
letters I enjoy the most are the ones
that say, 'at last I feel someone is
talking for me.'"

portion oj
(Continued from Page 1)
their employers, would feel the bite.
CALIFANO SAID the Treasury
Department has estimated the pro-
gram would cost the governmept
some $1.2 billion a year.
The Roth proposal was attached to
legislation aimed at shoring up the
financially strapped Social Security
system, and it triggered a feud
between House and Senate conferees
Friday.
The argument blocked final agree-
ment on measures that wouldsub-
stantially increase Social Security
taxes for 107 million workers and
their employers. The two sides
deadlocked when Senate conferees
insisted on including Roth's tax
credit proposal in the Social Security
package.
CALIFANO denounced the Roth
proposal at a White House news con-
ference, held Saturday while Carter
was spending the weekend at Camp
David, Md.
He criticized the senator's plan as
"utterly unrelated to the Social
Security legislation" and said Carter
"obviously felt strongly about it."
"I would seriously consider recom-
mending a veto to the President," if

the proposal remains in the legisla-
tion, Califano said.
"We believe it is intolerable for
Senator Roth to hold this bill, so des-
perately needed, hostage for some-
thing that has nothing to do with the
Social Security system," said Cali-
fano, whose department administers
the program.
ROTH, RESPONDING to Cali-
fano's assertions late Saturday, said
"it was the administration's decision
to deadlock this conference report by
denying a college tax credit to the

rSocilal Securtty bill

aculty Senate group
W1 approachRegens
(Continued from Page 1)
committee had "not made a definite tee decided last Thursday to hold a Walker said, and to have an impact on
statement." teach-in, tentatively planned for Febru- the stockholders' meeting in the spring
But Margaret Leary, a SACFA mem- ary. "we (SACFA) may have to act before
ber, referring to the February date But at the Thursday committee meet- they do."
said, "that's the tentative time." ing, Cutler told the members that SAC- But early in November, Richard
CUTLER SAID the intention of SAC- FA will not wait for the committee to Kennedy, vice-president for state
FA is to get the recommendation into complete its job. According to Cutler, relations, said administrators must
the March Agenda of the Regents meet- Emery said his committee would make wait until all positions have been aired
ing. This will enable the Regents to im- a recommendation to the Regents "re- at committee functions before they
plement their final decision on the mat-_gardless of the quality or quantity of in- make their own recommendations to
ter at the stockholders' meetings which~formation," coming from the Commit--the Regents.
usually occur in the spring of each year. tee on Communications. Heidi Gottfried, a member of the
University President Robben committee said the SACFA decision
Fleming established the Committee on JACK WALKER, a SACFA member, "doesn't exclude us from doing any sort
Communications to gather and said "the Committee on Communica- of teach-in." She said despite the SAC-
disseminate information on the South tions has been a little slow off the FA recommendation, a teach-in "would
African investment issue. The commit- mark." Time is an important factor, have an impact on the Regents."
H EW'S Califano hits tuition-aid

millions of parents struggling to send
their children to college,
"We have been willing to compro4
mise to benefit working Americans,"
he said. "The administration has
not.'
Califano said the tuition aid pro-
posal should be considered by educ n
tors and in congressional hearings.
rather than by simply attaching it tor
the Social Security measure, thus
supporting the stand taken Friday by
Rep. Al Ullman, (D-Ore.), the chief
House conferee on Social Security.

Nursing professors
will return to work

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(Continued from Page 1)
parties involved," she said. "There
isn't a simple answer.''
Assistant Nursing Dean Norma
Marshall said she was not surprised
by the decision. "That's what I
anticipated," she said. "They (the
professors) are all very talented in-

4 DECEMBER GRAD.
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12-4 p.m. .
Mich. Union Ticket Desk
5 for $1.50

dividuals. I am delighted that they've
decided to stay."
IN A STATEMENT released
Wednesday, Lohr announced that
Hansen would share chair responsi"
bilities with Davis in an effort to
resolve the conflicts. Though the
statement did not make clear how
much responsibility Davis would hav
to relinquish, Marshall said, "Bar-
bara (Hansen) will be involved only
if a problem develops."
Students in the class were sur-
prised and pleased to hear that the
professors would be returning next
semester.
"I was worried," said 'one student..
"'I didn't think they would stay."~
Another student expressed similar
feelings. "I'm surprised. I was just
planning they weren't coming back,"
she said. She also said she was, "just
really glad. Now I don't have to
switch my whole program around."

STU DENTS If you have Used Books
to Sell- Read This!
As the Semester end approaches-bringing with It a period of heavy book selling by students-
ULRICH'S would like to review with you their BUY-BACK POLICY.
Used books fall into several categories, each of which-because of the law of supply and
demand-has its own price tag. Let's explore these various categories for your guidance.
CLASS I. CLOTHBOUND
A textbook of current copyright-used on our campus-and which the Teaching Department
involved has approved for re-use in upcoming semesters-has the highest market value. If
ULRICH'S needs copies of this book we will offer a minimum of 50% off the list price for copies
in good *physical condition. When we have sufficient stock of a title for the coming semester,
ULRICH'S will offer a "WHOLESALE PRICE" which will be explained later in this article. (THIS
IS ONE REASON FOR SELLING ALL YOUR USED BOOKS AT ONCEI)
CLASS II. PAPERBOUND
Paperbacks are classified in two groups: A. Text Paperbacks; B. Trade Paperbacks
A. Text Paperbacks will be purchased from you as Class I books above.
B. Trade Paperbacks would draw an approximate offer of 25% of the list price when in excel-
lent condition.
CLASS III.
Some of the above Class I or Class I books will be offered which have torn bindings, loose
pages,,large amounts of highlighting and underlining, or other physical defects. These will be
priced down according to the estimated cost of repair or saleability.
CLASS IV.
Each semester various professors decide to change text for a given course. These decisions on
change of textbooks are made in echelons of THINKING AND AUTHORITY for above the level
of your local book retailers, AND ULRICH'S HAS NO PART IN THE DECISION. (Quite often we
have MANY copies of the old title of which you have only ONE.)
However, ULRICH's does enter the picture by having connections with over 600 other book-
stores throughout the country. We advertise these discontinued books and sell many of them
at schools where they are still being used. ULRICH'S does this as a service to you and pays you
the BEST POSSIBLE price when you sell them to us with your currently used books.
CLASS V.
Authors and publishers frequently bring out new editions. When we "get caught" with an old
edition, let's accept the fact that it has no value on the wholesale market, and put it on the
shelf as a reference book or sell it cheap for a bargain reference book.
You will find that you come out best in the long run when you sell ALL your books
to ULRICK'S.

I

All too often, when the party
ends, the trouble begins.
People who shouldn't be
doing anything more active than
going to sleep are driving a car.
Speeding and weaving their way
to death.
Before any of your friends
drive home from your party, make
sure they aren't drunk.
Don't be fooled because they
drank only beer or wine. Beer and
wine can be just as intoxicating as

If someone gets too drunk to
drive, drive him yourself. Or call a
cab. Or offer to let him sleep over.
Maybe your friend won't be
feeling so good on the morning after,
but you're going to feel terrific.

-.-I.
DRUNK DRIVER, DEPT. Y B-
| BOX 2345
I ROCKVILLE, MARYLAND 20852
I I want to keep my friends alive I
I for the next party.
I TPI mew eI- t lecn T o.nn

mixed drinks.

I

11

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