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February 06, 1977 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-02-06

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Sunday, February 6, 1,977

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Three

Sunday, February 6, 1977 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

DAILY DIGEST

FEBRUARY

6,

1977

I

International
Spanish unrest
MADRID - The Spanish gov-
ernment increased the military
budget yesterday in an appar-
ent move to curb discontent in
the arned forces after recent
political violence.
Ten people, including t h r e e
policement, were killed and a
senior army general kidnapped
in last week's violence, which
the government denounced as a
plot to promote the armed forc-
es and block Spain's transition
to democracy.
Opposition sources said they
expected Prime Minister Adol-
pho Surrez to change three or
four ministers - but not immed-
iatelybecause he did not want
to create the impression t h a t
the guerrillas have succeeded in
provoking a government crisis.
Suarez has taken the line that
the best way to deal with the,
outburst of extremist violence
is to remain calm and press on
with democratic parliamentary
elections in the spring.
Speaking to reporters today.
Manuel Fraga, interior minister
until last July, said Spain was
in a delicate situation and mea-
snres taken by the government
so far to halt the violence were

Kenyan airline
NAIROBI, Kenya - Thous-
ands of Kenyans danced and
cheered yesterday as a je liner
touched down at Nairobi airport
on the inaugural flight on Kenya
Airways, an "ins'ant airlie '
symbolizing the steady deterior-
ation of the three-nation E a s t
African Economic Community.
Kenya quickly set up its own
airline last week after the fin-
ancially troubled East African
Airways - owned jointly by
community members Kenya,
Tanzania and Uganda - went
out of business. Kenya and Tan-
zania blamed each other for the
airline's collapse, and the dis-
pute escalated Friday when Tan-
zania sealed its border w it h
Kenya.
The Nairobi government ex-
pressed "deep concern" yester-
day over the Tanzanian action
and called on its neighbor to re-
turn any Kenyan nationals and
Kenyan-owned aircraft and ve-
hicles trapped in Tanzania.
Tanzanian' authorities report-
edly impounded several hund-
red Kenyan vehicles and several
Kenyan-registered light aircraft,
detained several .Kenyan driv-
ers and suspended flights by
Kenyan aircraft.
National,
Economic
urgings
WASHINGTON - The Carter

that of the United Stires, a i e classrooms were closed to con-
the only ones large enough and serve natural gas needed f o r
sufficiently healthy to be able homes and hospitals.
to help the rest of the world The week started with a snow-
-The United States clearly storm that hit hardest at buf-
feels both have been dragging falo, N.Y., virtually isolaing the
their feet up to now. This atl- city. Thirteen persons died in
tude isn't new with the Carter the upstate New York commun-
administration. Many top of- ity; they were among nearly 100
ficials of the Ford adminmstra- cold victims acrass the countisy.
tion felt the same way. As the week wo: ot, the snow
What prompts the renewed continued intermittently.
pressure from the Carter admin- . By midweek, in most areas,
istration is worry over the state temperatures had moderated
of the world economy, which, somewhat. moving into the 20s.
like the U.S. economy, is in the Like Buffalo, Preston County,
aftermath of the worst recession W.Va., was inundated wfli snow-
since the 1930s. nearly 200 incies this :eason.
Richard Cooper, dndersec.'e- "It's unbelievable how some
tary of state for economic af- people are living, said Pvt.
fairs, said that while t.'e world Joe Williams, 20, a National
economy has started to recover. Guardsman on emergency duty
"it is a slow recovery and a Ira- in the county. "It's beeq below
gile one. There is cause far cr- freezing in some of these hous-
:ern, if not anxiety." I es," he said. "People are just

year history, no in nm ert is
running for the USW . top off:e.
President I. W. Abel must r e+e
in June after guiding the union.
through 10 years ot sru.bi iiy
and growth.
Battling 'his his $75,15+ a-year
position are Lloyd Mo'3rle, s
60-year-old union stalwart rho
has Abel's support, and Edward
Sadlowski, 38, a militant out of
the grimy mills of soulb Chi-
cago.
The USW is one of only three
large unions to hold referendum
elections, and this week's bal-
loting may hold clues to the
mood of America's olue collar
workers.
In these days of economic un-
certainty, will they take a
chance on an insurgent scrap-
ping for a..fight with their e,)-
ployers. Would a Sadlowvvski vic-
tory ignite discontent ii iot lk et
unions. Is the, drift towarA more
cooperation between manage-
ment and labor in the union's
best interest?
* ~* *
State
Seafarer pledge
LANSING -Gov. W i I i a-m
Milliken's office said yesterday
the White House has pledged to
uphold a promise made during
the Ford administration giving
Milliken final veto power over
the 'Navy's Project Seafarer.
A spokesman said a telephone
call late'Friday from Jack Wat-
son, an aide to President Carter,
confirmed Milliken could block
the underground communication
system for submarines.
The proposed system of cables
covering 1,600 square miles in
the Upper Peninsula has drawn
considerable opposition because
of health and environmental con-
cerns.
Milliken has said he won't
make a decision on the project
until final environmental impact
studies are completed, pssibly
next month.

The governor als1 has said he
will not approve the pr 4ject in
Michigan unless there is strong
support among residents''n the
area. Recent votes on the sub-
ject have revealed general op-
position to the plan.
V. A. trial
DETROIT - The murder trial
jf two Filipino nurses charged
with poisoning patients at an
Ann Arbor hospital could turn
a crucial corner next week with
defense motions to throw out the
government's troubled case.
Defense attorneys for Filipina
Narciso, 30, and Leonora Perez,
32, said they will move for dis-
missal of indictments accusing

the two women of poisoning pa-
tients at the Veterans Adminis-
tration Hospital in the summer
of 1975.
The defendants are accused of
injecting 10 patients with a pow-
erful muscle relaxant, Pavulon.
Two of the patients died.
Attorneys said the target of
their renewed motions will be a
revised indictment issued 1 a s t
week by a federal grand jury.
The new charges dr>pped
three previous counts of murder
and two other poisoning allega-
tions.

-,'
0/

Bargain
For
Hunters

not enough.
The government has
demonstrations; given
broad powers of search
rest and' ordered strict
on gun permits.'
* * *

banned
police
and ar-
controls

THE DAILY CLASSIFIEDS

Showtimes 1-3-5-7-9

Arms race
MOSCOW - The Soviet Union
published yesterday its first de-
tailed public rebuttal of charg-
es that it was striving for a lead
in the arms race, and called on
the United States to move quick-
ly towards a new strategic arms
limitation (SALT) agreement.
Georgy Arbatov, a senior Sov-;
iet official who plays an im-
portant role in formulatin,; pol-
icy toward the United State,, ap-
pealed to the Carter admis~ra-
tion to reject "the big lie" that
the Kremlin was seeking mili-
tary superiority.
Arbatov, in an unusually frank
comment on allegations against
the Soviet Union and on Kremlin
strategic thinking, argued th'?t
the Soviet arms buildup in re-
cent years was aimed at elim-
inating the advantage held by
the United Staetes in 1965.
And, in a clear reference to
fears of a danger from China,
he said the Soviet Union had
to maintain a massive strnding,
army to defend huge land frnn-'
tiers "close to which there are
far from only friendly stare..'

administration is stepping up
pressure on Japan and Germany
to follow the U.S. lead in ex-
panding their domestic ezono-
mies to help the rest of the
world.
Two top Carter administration
economic officials made that
clear to newsmen last week af-
ter their return with Vice Pre-
sident Walter Mondale f r o m
his globe-circling visit to ma-
jor U.S. allies.
The administration's pressure
is directed chiefly at Japan and
Germany for two reasmns:,
-Their economies, along with

J OFA
SUMMEII

make
interesting
read ing

..

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AP Photo
IN THE FACE OF one of the most brutal winters in the last
100 years residents of Buffalo, N.Y. have found ways to make
the best of a bad lot. Here, lawyer Jim Harrington slides his

Carter

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
f ,. , r YE; ?49-, z t"-Eaft.. n $'i 1s+{,:v:< ;

way along a downtown street.
Weather words
The eastern half of the nation
was put to the test last week as
blizzards and frigid weather
turned everyday life into a
struggle for endurance and put
severe strains on supplies of na-
tural gas.
By yesierclay, the worst of the
cold appeared ended foramost
areas. But the problems caused
by the weather were far from
over.
Rapid passage of energy legis-
lation requested by President
Carter enabled the administra-
tion to divert natural gas from
the West and move it to fuel-
starved areas of the East and!
Midwest.
But there was not enough fuel
to reopen factories which have.
a low priority on the list of
natural gas users and an esti-
mated 1.5 million American
workers remained off the -job.
Schoolchildren in many areas
got an unexpected holiday as

INTRODUCING:
EDWARD
PROFESSIONAL
HAIRSTYLIST
for men & women
appts. 668-9329
Dascola Barbers
Liberty off State
CAMP ECHO LAKE
(N.Y. Adirondacks)
ON CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
FEB. 14 and 15
For exciting and challenging
summer positions in co-ed
environment for Upperclass-
men, G r a d s and Faculty;
Waterfront and Gymnastics
Directors, T e n n i s, Crafts,
and general staff.
Contact: Placement Office
for appointment (763-41 17)

,I

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Showtimes 1-3-5-7-9

cut off from everythi'g."
Individuals turned down their
thermostats; many, like Ca ter
in his "fireside chat" to the na-
tion Wednesday nigl*, w o r e
sweaters indoors. Businesses
were required to limit their
hours of operation and keep tem-
peratures low.

Showtimes 1-3-5-7-9

j ,
//!
,

U

Sunday, February 6, 1977
DAY CALENDAR
WUOM: Options in Education:
"The G.t Bill: A History of the Bill,
Who Has Benefited from It and
How: and What Happens Now That
There's NWo Money Left?," 1 p.m.
Music School: Faculty recital, Sam-
uel Mayes, cellist, Rackham Aud.,
4 p.m.
Musical Society: Ralko, gypsy or-
chestra, dancers, Power, 8 p.m.
GENERAL NOTICE
Monday, February 7. Hopwood
contestants' transcripts of fail term
record due in -the Hopwood Room.
SUMMER PLACEMENT
3200 SAB - 763-4117
'Camp Echo. Lake, Coed, N.Y.: Will
interview here Mon-Tues., Feb. 14-
15 from 1 to 5 each day. Openings
include Waterfront (WSI) Director
25 or up. Instrs. for aquatic sports,
tennis, gymnasts, craft instr. and
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXVII, No. 105
Sunday, February 6, 1977
is edited and managed by students
at the University of Michigan. News
phone 764-0562. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.
Published d a 11I y Tuesday through
Sunday' morning during the Univer-
sity year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann
Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription
rates: $12 Sept. thru April (2 semes-
ters): $13 by mail outside Ann
Arbor.
,Summer session published Tues-
day through Saturday morning.
Subscription rates, $6.50 in Ann
Arbor; $7.50 by mail outside Ann
Arbor.

" i TSC WAY

general staff. Details available. Reg-
ister in person or by phone.
Opening for studert with typing
and office skills in law office, small
town east of Bay City/Saginaw area.
Further details available.
YCC CAMPS, Dept. of Agriculture,
Forest Service, Cadillac, MI. Resi-
dential camp counselors needed -
also non-residential openings. Good
salaries. Deadline: Feb. 15. Further
details available.
Camp Maplehurst, MI. Coed! Will
interview Thurs., Feb. 10 from 1:30
to 5. All fields open at this time
- sports, arts/crafts, swimming
(WSI), nature, dance, etc. You must
have a skill. Register in person or
by phone.
Camp Becket/Chimney Corners,
YMCA, Mass. Will interview here
Fri., Feb. 11 from 9 to 5. Openings
include Admin. Dir., cabin counse-
lors, music, tripping, waterfront
(WSI), riding, dance, gymnastics.
Register by phone or in person.
Monday, February 7, 1977
DAY CALENDER
Physiology: L. T. Ruthledge, "Syn-
aptic Remodeling in the- Cerebral
Cortex," 7745 Med. Sci II, 4 p.m.
Biological Sciences: R. Root, Dept.
Entomology, Cornell U., "The Ex-
ploitation of Patchy Environments
by Insects," Lee. Rm. 2, MLB, 4 p.m.
Ctr. Human Growth/Development:
Gypsies: Barefoot Doctors or Rural
China, Aud. 3, MLB, 8 p.m.
GENERAL NOTICE
Museum of Anthropology presents
public lecture by Dr. Jane Buik-
sta, Dept. of Anthropology, North-
western U., "Woodland Adaptation:
A Bio-Cultural Perspective of the
Prehistoric Midwest," February 9 at
4:10 p.m., Lecture Room 2, Modern
Language Bldg.

USW election
PITTSBURGH - The bitter
struggle for control of the Unit-
ed Steelworkers ends Tuesday
in an election that promises to
affect millions who hav3 never
seen the inside of a steel mill.
The USW, with 1.4 million
members in the Uni'ed States
and Canada, is the Liget .nit
of the AFL-CIO, and is a recog-
nized pace-setter in bargaining.
What happens within this union
can affect rot only other labor
groups, but the p:ices Ameri-
cans pay for prod'i ;,s ranghing
from paper clips to automobiles,
For the first time in its 40-

.MEDIACTRICS
PRESENTS
1st and 2nd New York
EROTIC FILM FESTIVAL
SUNDAY, FEB. 6
Ist show: 6 and 9:45
2nd show: 8 and 11:45
I show-$1.50 both shows--$2.50
Ntural Science Auditorium

,..

MEMNON

ANN AICI FILM CC-CIF)
TONIGHT in the MODERN LANGUAGES
BUILDING
ARTHUR RUBENSTEIN-
LOVE OF LIFE

I'

HILL AUDITORIUM BOX OFFICE

NOW OPEN

(Francois Richenbach, 1968)

7:00 ONLY-MLB 4

Arthur Rubenstein is not only one of our century's greatest
pianists, he's one of its most charming, engaging men. This
touching documentary follows Rubensteih around the world.
beautifully conuterpointing his personal history with his musical
one. He tells of his days as a child prodigy in Berlin, his love-
sickness and feelings of doom at twenty, his years in Paris, and
every scene is stamped with his own huge enthusiasm. A delightful
look at a giant of the art world. Academy. Award, Best Docu-
mentary. "I can't imagine a world without Beethoven or Mozart.
When T play, I make love. It is the same thing."-Arthur Ruben-
stein. In French and English.
PAINTERS PAINTING

p

Monday-Friday-12 to 4
Let the Sun Shine In
Canterbury House and MM Productions present
as a "Friendshipment" benefit:
AMERICAN TRIBAL LOVE-ROCK MUSICAL

Look Into Co-ops I
Fall, or Spring & Summer
WE ARE.
o member-owned
* member-controlled
* open & democratic
COME TO THE
SUNDAY, FEB.13-1:00 P.M.
MICHIGAN UNION BALLROOM
Learn about student-owvned housing on
campus. 13 houses on Central Campus;
9 houses on North Campus.

I

Il

Emile de Antonio, 1972)

9:00 ONLY-MLB 4

FIUUE WQAiJXP

Feb.
Feb.
Feb.,
Mar.
Mar.
Mar.
Mar.
Apr.
Apr.

r4
21
28
7
13
21
28
4
11

PRESIDENT FLEMING
JAMES AND GRACE BOGGS
SAMUEL LOVE
SPRING BREAK
E. F. SCHUMACHER
RALPH STAVINS AND
GAR ALPEROVITZ
ENERGY CONFERENCE
GREGORY BATESON
GAY LUCE

This remarkable movie on modern art, the first full-length film on
American painting (1940-1970), conveys the excitement of talking to
a painter at work in his studio. You come face-to-face with Frank
Stella, Willem deKooning, Jasper Johns, Robert Motherwell;
Jackson Pollock, Larry Poons, Bob Rauchenburg, Andy Warhol,
and more. Camera by Ed Emshwiller. "I can't imagine anyone
remotely interested in contemporary art who could not find this
film a lovely gift."-Stanley Kauffman.
Admisison-$ .25 Single Feature
$2.00 Double Feature
TUESDAY, Feb. 8 in AUD. A-ANGELL HALL:
"THE GOALIE'S ANXIETY AT
THE PENALTY KICK"

THE A

..-
s
w
f

Applications Available at

Inter-Cooperative Council

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