Carter plans welfare reform;
asks smaller White o se staff
(Continued from Page 1) 'Walter Mondale's visit there He said one of them is the
cent. He said he also will have during the new administration's family that occupies his boy-
fewer assistants than any presi- first week. He will be inaugu- hood home in the hamlet of
dent in recent history. rated Jan. 20. Archery near Plains.
Asked whether he thought Carter said he intends to ex- "It was something that had
President Ford was trying to1 plain to the foreign leaders his to be done," Carter said of his
pre-empt him by proposing a plans to stimulate the U.S. econ- support for the admission of
single government department omy and to ask their support blacks to worship services at
of energy similar to that Car- and cooperation in improving the church. "I bet all the oth
ter himself has proposed, the the economic outlook world- ers willr. stay."
President-elect declined to ar- wide.
gue. He said he also would sound PRESS SECRETARY Jody
"THE LOGIC would force a out their ideas about the possi- Powell said earlier that Carter
similar proposal on its own," bility of an economic summit considers the planned telephone
he said. conference this spring. calls "an early beginning" to
While in Washington, Carter ON ANOTHER subject, Car- the fulfillment of his campaign
plans to telephone the leaders ter said that three faxmilies left promise to emphasize close con-
of Great Britain, France, West the Plains Baptist Church in sultation and cooperation with
Germany and Japan as a pre- the recent dispute over integra- America's traditional friends
lude to Vice President-elect tion. and allies.
Ford plans new energy dept.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Wednesday, January 12, 1977
UAW supports Fraser
as Woodcock successor F _
DETROIT OP) - The United Auto
Workers' executive board unanimously
recommended yesterday that Vice Presi-
dent Douglas Fraser succeed retiring
President Leonard Woodcock in May.
And, in an unexpected move, the
board recommended that the 1.4 million-
member union decide at a special con-
vention in September whether to reaffil-
iate with the AFL-CIO.
THE LEADERSHIP'S support for the
60-year-old Fraser, the only candidate
for the presidency, had been expected.
But the plan for a special convention
came as a surprise.
It previously was thought that the
UAW, which bolted from the 13.5 million-
member labor federation in 1968, would
rejoin in May to coincide with the re-
tirement of Woodcock, an advocate of
Woodcock, 65, said at a news confer-
WASHINGTON )) - Presi-I
dent Ford yesterday proposed
combining key federal agencies'
into a Cabinet-level energy de-
partment to solve one of the na-
tion's most urgent problems,
achieving energy independence.
Ford sent Congress legislation)
similar to a plan proposed by
President-elect Carter, thus set-
ting the basis for a bipartisan
approach-to the problem.
THE President's plan would
combine functions of the Fed-
eral Energy Administration
(F E A) Energy Research
and Development Administra-
tion (ERDA) the Federal Power
Commission, Bureau of Mines,
Rural Electrification Adminis-
tration and power marketing
functions of the Interior Depart-
ment into the new department.
Carter has said one of the first
goals of his new administration
will be to establish a single en-
ergy department. He has men-
tioned joining FEA and ERDA,
and he has named former De-
fense Secretary James Schlesin-
ger to manage energy programs er. ence that the board would ask delegates
with authority of a cabinet "'E lergy has played a pro- to the May convention to set up a one-
member. gressively more important part i
Secretary of Commerce Elliot in our national life as our econ-
Richardson told a White House omy and society have evolved,"
main difference between the "'HOWEVER, it was not untilas
Ford and Carter plans is the in- the oil embargo of 1973 and the
Fo n at ln ste$energy crisis it peiiae that. (Continued from pagei)
elusion of the Bureau of Mines eegycissi precipitated i thatcmunt.
and REA in the President's pro- we began to understand just in this community."
posal. how energy dependent we are," Keogh was undaunted, however; she
he said. demanded that Wheeler veto the reward
RICHARDSON said under the "The s'idden curtailment in measure if it passed Council.
Ford plan, 22,860 employes oil imports also demonstrated Member Earl Greene (D--Second
would be transferred from the; vividly that our national energy Ward) made two unsuccessful attempts
supply and demand are part of to have the matter withdrawn from dis-
department. It would have ancne.
estimated initial budget $7.189' a wor market and that en- cussion until Council's next session. When
billion. ¢rgv has become a major force the resolution came to a vote, however,
In his message to Congress,in world affairs he events of - reluctantly supported it.
Ford said the Federal energy cent years have made t appar-
effort is now fragmented among rent that a national energy pol- "THIS IS the first thing I've seen this
several agencies and that a new i is needed. Council do about this (the assaults)."
instrumental in developing the HIS BILL is the outcome of said member Gerald Bell (R-Fifth
trhnoloy neededevtopmke tean eight-month study by the En- Ward). "If it brings forth one clue, then
United States independent of brg eso rces Council headedF
foreign oil. Included would bet by Richardson.
development of such alternate Asked why Ford is submitting1
solar the bill in the final days of his
sources of energy as soresidency. Richardson said a
_____________ jlaw passed by Congress required (Cc
thatmatreorganization plan be spokesm
s~ihmitted at this time. D a~iIly whokhay
"It is in many respects like who hav
nthe Carter yroposal and there- ter '77,'
ig Se 'I t-eCatr rpoa fi by
fore it is likely something like miebynau
this will be approved," he said. - I_-The '
i - -------wrig'ht
day session in September to "decide the
issue one way or the other."
FRASER IS VIRTUALLY assured of
the presidency of the nation's largest
industrial union. But he still faces two
procedural hurdles - endorsement by
the national steering committee as the
"administrataive caucus candidate" in
February and formal election at the May
convention in Los Angeles.
Both Woodcock and Fraser, along with
a majority of the 26-member executive
board, support reaffiliation. Woodcock
said it is the UAW's "duty" to help re-
shape a united labor front in this country.
However, union officials have said
there is considerable concern over a loss
of political freedom should the UAW re-
affiliate. One ranking union leader said
the decision on rejoining the labor feder-
ation was delayed primarily to give of-
ficials time to work out an arrangement
under which the UAW could retain some
autonomy on political and social issues.'
-Tr - OK'd
I think we've done our job."
Council also approved a resolution re-
questing the federal government to name
the new federal building on Liberty in
honor of the late Sen. Philip Hart (D-
Mich), and passed several resolutions
providing for kitchen inspections in small
group housing units.
Under terms of the resolutions, the
Washtenaw County Health Department
and the University will share responsi-
bility for inspecting the kitchens of -
small group units such as co-ops, fra-
ternities and sororities, and for enforc-
ing city health regulations.
lie's a co ol head
The frigid weather in west central Wisconsin didn't keep Dennis Smith
of LaCrosse from jogging - bait the body heat and breath formed an
icy layer that engulfed his stocking cap. The temperature in LaCrosse
has been repeatedly below -20 degrees.
Police lhar ass more Czech di ssidLets
"Basic rinciples 0 Jung's
Thursdays, 1:00-3:00 p.m.
Rom 32, Tyler House, East Quad
Sponsored by CANTERBURY HOUSE
218 N. Division
THE SCHOOL OF MUSIC
and THE DANCE DEPARTMENT
JAVANESE DANCE CLASSES
Guest artist-in-residence: SOEDARSONO
JAVANESE .FEMALE DANCE .......MWF 9-10
JAVANESE MALE DANCE .......T Th 10:30-12
Information: Dance Department, Barbour Gym, 764-6273
ontinued from Page1)
nan for the 300 persons
ve now signed the "Char-
manifesto were called
sources reported play-
Pavel Kohout, whose
ike Havel's, have won
on stages in the West,
Hajek, foreign minister
the liberal regime of
er Dubcek in 1968, al-
uestioned Monday, were
said Kohout and his
wife were forced into a polic
car and taken to suburba
Ruzyne for persistent questior
ing after first resisting arres
They described the incident a
A POLICE CAR drove up t
get Kohout just as he was abou
to drive his wife to a hospit
for treatment of a leg injur
she suffered Monday when p
lice forced her into a car t
take her in for questioning.
Kohout locked himself in th
car and rbefused orders to ge
(Continued from Page 1)
Vance also told the commit-
tee that the Carter adminis-
tration would withhold military
and economic aid from na-
tions that violate human rights
and urged support of black ma-
jority rule in South Africa.
Vance supported detente
and attached paramount im-
portance to a new strategic,
arms limitafion agreement
with the Soviet Union. He said
the U. S. would move slowly
and carefully towards reduc-
ing forces in South Korea, tak-
ing the views of Japan as well
as the South Korean govern-
ment into account.
CARTER MUST DECIDE
early in his administration
whether to approve full - scale
production of the controversia
B2 Bomber. The Senate vote
late last year to hold up fu
funding of the project lo
enough to allow the next Pres
dent to make the decision.
Brown said he wasn't ce
tain what advice he'd giv,
Carter. "The cost bothers me
he said. Estimates are thati
would cost nearly $23 billi
for a fleet of 244 planes.
Brown told the Armed Ser
ices Committee that cutting$
billion to $7 billion from th
defense budget "is our goal
but "it's not going to be easy
Brown said he couldn't promis
such cuts could be madei
the first defense budget pr
pared by the new administr
e out. When police threatened him ces said.
n with drawn revolvers, he honk- HAVEL SAID police. investi-
n- ed SOS signals on the horn. gators asked who had initiated
t. Finally police forced the car the Charter 77 manifesto and
as door open with tools and drag- who signed it.
ged Kohout and his wife out of "I refused to answer any ques-
to the car and into a waiting po- tions in connection with Char
ut lice vehicle. The two were re- ter 77," he said. "I won't an1
at leased after questioning, the in- swr so long as the authorities
rformants said. seem to think the Charter is
y a movement aimed against the
AN AUSTRIAN radio report Republic. It is no such thing.
from Prague quoted Kohout as On the contrary, it is a construc.
he sayingheawould file charges tive movement."
eof bodily harm against the al-1 Meanwhile, the trial of fou
thorities because of his wife's Czechoslovaks continued at Os
leg injury. trava in north Moravia. The
Police harassment started a were accused of spying for Wes
few days ago when the civil German intelligence. -While n
I rights manifesto was published details of the trial were dis
in several Western newspapers. closed, authorities yesterda
The manifesto was signed by identified two of the defendant
282 Czechoslovaks and smug- as Josef Garba and Frantise
gled to the West, dissident sour- Topiarz
ill errorsts pet
re Abu Daoud freed
it (Continued from Page 1) the largest PLO guerrilla unit
on E L E V E N Israeli athletes, Al Fatah, was in Paris for th
four guerrillas and one police- funeral of an assassinate
v- man died as a result of the PLO activist.
$5 terrorist attack on the Israeli The French press has impli
e Olympic compound at Munich. cated the Israeli intelligence
" Daoud confessed to provid- service, Mossad, as a drivin
ing passports for the Munich for behind the Daoud arres
se guerrillas in a televised state- I THE PRESS reports said I
in ment made when he was held raeli agents tipped off th
e- in Jordan in 1973 under a death French agents about the Pales
a- sentence. The sentence was tinian's presence in Franc
later commuted to life impri- and pressed the West Ge
sonment by King Hussein and mans into sending an arres
he was eventually freed under warrant.
a general amnesty program. 'n theory widely held i
In Washington. State Denart- I Paris is that the Israelis hope
ment spokesman John Tratt- to check a tendency amon
ner said: "Our dismay reflects Western nations to sympathiz
our abhorrence over the brutal w1 the PLO cause.
and mindless murders at Mu- The government quickly d
nich and our strong conviction cided against extraditing D
that terrorists should be dealt owd to Israel bit was descri
with sternly and firmly by le- ed by informed sources
gal authorities of all coun- ready and willing to send hi
tries." to West Germany if the at
DAOUD'S arrest in Paris : -'rities there made a form
last Friday night drew pro- reyest.
tests from the Arab world and No such reiest had bee
a threat of reprisals by a lead- - - A from Bonn when th
ing PLO official. Paris Appeals Court held i
He was arrested by French "riss. huiring this mornin
counterintelligence agents who A fter sere'al hours of argt
apparently acted without the I "et about whether ther
knowledge of high - level of- I were legal grounds for ho!
ficials. Raoud, a member of ing him, the- court decided t
the revolutionary council of free the Palestinian leader.
The COUNSELING CENTER will be
sta r inq a group focusing on DIF-
FICULTIES IN PERSONAL RELA-
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When Grace Slick canceled her reservations on the Jefferson Airplane and booked passage on the
Jefferson Starship, her switch was at least nominally symbolic of a new musical era for the White
Rabbit crew. But there have been few changes in the mind of the lead singer. Now, totally spaced and a
mother besides, Grace still has no inhibitions aside from the Chevy engine in her Aston Martin. Amazing
Grace brings us all up to date in the current issue of oui. Some other Sixties holdovers are those FBI
files on radicals. Robert Wieder, also in the current out, tracks his file down -
with great difficulty-in Nailing Your Files, while Anita Hoffman, Abbie's better
half, tells you what's in the folders of the famous. Meanwhile, David Dalton I 'f,
attends a charm school for transsexuals to divine the mysteries of feminine
behavior and out asks, "Where has everything gone?" in Strange Vanishings,