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January 15, 1977 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1977-01-15

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Page Two


Saturday, January 15, 1977

Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY Saturday, January 15, 1977

C/u urch

Worshp £esice4

Gordon Ward, Pastor
801 S. Forest at Hill St.
Sunday Service at 11:00 a.m.
409 S. Division
M. Robert Fraser, Pastor
Church School-9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship-11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship-7:00 p.m..
CHAPEL (Catholic)
331 Thompson-663,0557
Weekend Masses:
Saturday, S p.m., 11:30 p.m.
Sunday - 7:45 a.m., 9 a.m.,
10:30 a.m., noon, and 5 p.m.
(plus 9:30 a.m. North Campus).

jpjnng and Discf

Rev. Terry N. Smith,
Senior Minister '
608 E. William, corner of State
Worship Service-10:30 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship-10
a.m. First Baptist Church.
Bible Study-11 a.m.
Fellowship Meeting Tuesday
at 7:30 p.m.
* * *
530 W. Stadium Blvd.
(one block west of U of M
Bible Study - Sunday 9:30
a.m.; Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.
Worship -Sunday, 10:30 a.m.
and 6:00 p.m.
Need transportation? Call 662-
1432 Washtenaw Ave.
Worship at 9:30 and 11:00 on
Student coffee hour at 12:00.
4:00 Sunday-Discussion with
Paul Robeson, black liberation-
ist; dinner ($1.25) at 6:00.
Monday noon--Seminar series
on "Faith Seeking Understand-
502 E. Huron-663-9376
Ronald E. Carey,
Campus Minister
1833 Washtenaw
Sunday Services and Sunday
School-10:30 a.m.
Wednesday Testimony ,Meet-
ing-8:00 p.m.
ChildCre Sunday-under 2
Midweek Informal Worship.
Reading Room-306 E. Liber-
ty, 10 - 5 Monday - Saturday;
closed Sundays.


1511 Washtenaw Ave.,663-5560
Alfred T. Scheips, Pastor
Sunday Morning Worship at
9:15 and 10:30 a.m.
Sunday Morning Bible Study
at 9:15 p.m.
Midweek Worship Wednesday,
10 p.m.
* * *
1001 E. Huron
Calvin Malefyt, Alan Rice,
9:30 a.m. - Classes for all
10:30 a.m.-Morning Worship.
5:00 p.m.-Co-op Supper.
6:00 p.m.-Informal Evening
* * *
State at Huron and Washington
Dr. Donald B. Strobe
The Rev. Fred B. Maitland
The Rev. E. Jack Lemon
Worship Services at 9:00 and
Church School at 9:00 and
11:00. -
Adult Enrichment at 10:00.
W. Thomas Schomaker,
10 a.m.-Morning Worship.
5:30 p.m. - Celebration/Fel-
6:15 p.m.-Shared Meal, 75c.
Extensive programming for
undergrads andrgrad students.
Stop in or call 668-6881 for in-
* * *
Presently Meeting at the
Ann Arbor Y, 530 S. Fifth
David Graf, Minister
Students Welcome.
For information or transpor-
tation: 663-3233 or 426-3808.
10:00 a.m.-Sunday Worship.
Ministry of the Christian
Reformed Church
1236 Washtenaw Ct.
Rev. Don Postema, Pastor
Welcome to all students!
10:00 a.m.-Morning Service:
"The Courteous Rebel."
6:00 p.m.-Evening Service-
"Sharpening the F o c u s: the
Church with Direction," Read
by Rev. Al Hogeback.
Tuesday, 7:30 p.m.-Seminar
"For Men- and Women." The
film "Growing Up Female" will
be shown and discussed.
"God's people in God's world
for God's purpose."
- -- -

(Continued from Page 1) Atlanta la
"The point of a management directoi i
set up like this one is that you paign, P
do not impede other staffers for Domes
of equal rank in getting to the cy.
President," Powell said. 0 FrankI
paign aide
"ONE OF THE things that House liai
is required for a system like IN A
this to operate is that those ment Cat
who do have access be judic- the nomint
ious in its use and be secure persons to
enough in their own positions in the Stat
not to need to be around the partments.
President just to gratify their Carter
own egos," he said. following
Powell said he believed the cial assist
White House team named by rector of f
Carter has that quality of re- Carter ca
straint. -
The list of 13 top aides in-
cludes only three women and
one black.
POWELL, WHO said the sec - C
ond ranking White House staff
members will include substan- (Cat
tially more minority group
members, invited a compari- Sencer
son of the percentages with committee
that of previous administra- is a riskc
tions. drome ap
The staff members, who in- ery 100,00
cIlude Powell as Press Secre- given the
tary, are: The late





swine shot

;inued from Page 1) .
said the advisory
estimated that there
of Guillain-Barre syn-
pearing in one of ev-
0 to 200,000 persons
swine flu vaccination.
est CDC figures show

* Hamilton Jordan, who man- that 22 °persons died from the
aged Carter's campaign, and syndrome between Oct. 1, 1976,
who will become political ad- and Jan. 10, 1977. Of the vic-
viser in the White House, tims, 10 had received a swine
flu shot and 11 had not. It was
* Robert Lipshutz, a long- not known whether the remain-
time aide, Counsel to the Presi- ing victims had been vaccinat-
dent. ed.
0 Margaret Costanza, Vice THE CDC SAID a total of 5801
Mayor of Rochester, New York, cases of the syndrome had
Presidential Assistant dealing ~_-_
with public interest groups in
the fields of education, mental
health and other problems.B
Jack Watson an Atlanta r

wyer who was issues
n the election cam-1
residential Assistant
stic Affairs and Poli-
Moore, another cam-
e, in charge of White
son with Congress.
SEPARATE develop-
rter also announced
ations of a number of
o fill high-level slots
te and Commerce De-
also announced the
appointments as spe-
tants: Tim Kraft, di-
field operation for the
mpaign and political

been reported nationwide byc
Jan. 10.e
In a report to the advisory t
committee earlier yesterday, c
the CDC said two persons pre- v
viously reported to have suffer-1
ed swine flu in Wisconsini t
showed a serologic rise in an- c
tibodies - indicating possible
transmission of the viruso
among humans.
It would be the first such
transmission of the virus
among humans, since the swine
flu strain, A-New Jersey, was
identified at Ft. Dix, N.J., last h
DR. RICK O'BRIEN of thet
CDC staff told the advisory'

co-ordinator for the transition
to be appointment secretary;
Jim King, who took a leave of
absence as director of com-
munity affairs and marketing
of the Massachusetts Bay
Transportation Authority to be
campaign trip director, will be
White House personnel chief;
Martha, "Bunny" Mitchell, a
black who is director of the in-
formation services division of
t6e Drug Abuse Council and
the only non-campaign staffer,
to be special projects., director.
Also, Pat Bauer, a 1973 Uni-
versity graduate and former
Daily editor, will join Carter's
White House press staff as

deputy editor of the president's
laily news summary. Bauer "
s currently a reporter for the e I 3
Ann Arbor News. I '.
Other appointments include (
Joseph Aragon, director of vo-
er registration and get out the tornev general's office. "The
rote efforts for the Democratic man's been given every benefit
National Committee to be White of the doubt."
Ho' ;e ombudsman; Madeline Gilmore has opposed all at-
MacBean, l osalynn Carter's tempts 4o stop his execution and
:ampaign scheduling officer, to has said he would rather die
be assistant to the First Lady, than spend the rest of his life in
and Dr. Peter Bourne, a long- prison.
ime Carter worker and drug Last month the U.S. Supreme
ibuse and mental health ex- Court heard an apneal on be-
>ert, to be special assistant to half of Gilmore'. mother and or-
he President on mental health dered a stay. Tne court lifted
and drug abuse. tY" -'toy Dec. 13. rling Gilmore
' ' ived his right to appeal.
""ITTLD THE execution be
carried otit on schedule, Gil-
more's witnesses would be his
attornv. Ronald Stanger; at-
nr°,v Rnbert Moodv: Gilmore's
rir'friend Ni^.ole Barrett: his
committee the Wisconsin cas- "nle 17arn Damico, and LawA
es were still being studied. The ron-e S-hiller. who has contract-
ransmissions apparently oc- P for hnok and movie rights to
curred from a 13-year-old boy Gilmore's life. Stanger said
who became ill about two Th"rsyav.
weeks ago, he said. The pa- Rarrett has hben confined at
tients involved in the new thp s'qate m, ntal hosnital since
cases were not identified. rnoveri'a from a drug over-
In addition, O'Brien said one dose. She and Gilmore took
other case of virus previously nerdoco Norm 16 in a suicide
reported in Minnesota has been n"a^. Gilmore took a second
dentified as swine flu. 1ir" overdose Dec. 16.
The Minnesota case, like the l Tip mental hovital's director
two earlier Wisconsin cases, Gpdi hp was nder court order
had been associated with per- "t to diS """s Barrett's case. He
sons who worked on farms and q-04 he had not been contacted
had come in contact with h n tter-s ,aont Gilmore's re-
swine, the CDC said. 6"-A{tto ba'e her as a witness
- __________ to '"e eyn-11tionn He declined to
ay whther she would be al-
oIn,,-A to n-land.
THE TlV1 VORK Post. mean-
o p wl-,i1. said Gilmore had invited
a rmer cellmate. Richard
'. to be a witness. It uioted
! nore as savmq. "if he
flm " omne on Monday. no one
Gilmore. who was convicted of
. t-,shnt;-ba dpnth iof Tnotel
Tenn.), became Senate minority ,l rk onri Rshn'll diring a
leader last week and will be the ro'4,rv lat July. has consist-
ranking Republican in the coun- f 'nt' -said ha wants to die for
try when Ford leaves office next . i,; -e. Tf he keens his date
week. 1r0, the frina soiad, Gilmore
wotnl ne thb first nerson exe-
ALTHOUGH Brock's own poli- +-d in th- TTnited States since
tics are viewed as conservative. lo and the first in Utah since
he began his term as national 194n
chairman by calling on the party rlsq'ite federal rnoirt anoroval
to reform itself, broaden its of renorters to a'tend a Texas
base and improve its image. A ,a-+ion Aderson earlier de-
"We have the making of the nia a petitn to allow renort-
greatest new majority this coun- es to see Glmore's shooting.
try has ever seen," Brock said gtat law sne-ifies only that au-
in his acceptance speech. -"Yet, +horitiA and five witnesses des-
we're not there. We're a long i ina-ec" by the condemned mry
way from there." be on hand.
Brock said the recent reverses The National Council of
the GOP has suffered in the en-,,rhps announced on 7hurs-
wake of Watergate and a per- 4ay that 14 renresentatives of
sistent recession are "not as .ei aiancies would conduct
much a reason for gloom as ... - i and an all-night vigil
an incredible opportunity. n.'tci. the nrisnn lo!7ated some
,, A-11 so° of downtown Salt
"WE'RE GOING to challenge r p i-v. Th. n, tah Coalition
the Democrats in every field, Aarinct th. Death Penalty
with every opportunity that we mawed to hold a rally Saturday
have." he said. "But I think it and 'ioin the Tigil.
is important that we challenge
ourselves first. We can and we "

lawyer who was a top cam-
paien aide, Cabinet Secretary
and the liaison between the
federal government and local

committee. cha

0 Stuart Eizenstat,



- --- - - - - - - - - - - - -

.- The
O lt' UflI'versity of Chicagi
M.A. Program in
lid Social Science
OneYear Program Interdisciplinary Study
-preparation for a new career in
social or behavioral science
-exploration of future academic
or career possibilities
-background for further academic
study in a variety of fields
Students formulate individualized study in ur-
ban planning, philosophy of social science,
delivery of health services, industrial relations,
problems of psychopathology, public policy,
internationalproblems, crass-cultural studies,
evaluation research, and many more areas.
-a distinguished faculty
-curriculm and career counseling
--hundreds of courses
-full and part-time opportunities
For information and application, write:
Office of the Dean of Students
Foster Hall Box W
1130 E. 59th Street
* Chicago, Illinois 60637
Race, Creed coor sex. or naiona ow -f if ap cani plavs no role
to admssion of any aorPcan: tc the U n- '1 r ' 'rhicago


Vance I
(Continued from Page 1) I
OBVIOUSLY aware of the!
panel's attitude toward Kissing-
er, Vance told the committee in
testimony Tuesday that "I will
come completely clean with
you. If I am informed, I will
not mislead you.".I
One of the touchiest issues
that arose during the Vance
confirmation hearing was his
role as an adviser, to Lyndon
Johnson during the Vigtnam
war. Vance served as secretary
of the Army and undersecretary
of defense during the Kennedy
and Johnson years.

By AP and Reuter
lican National Committee yes-
terday elected former Senator
William Brock, who supported
President . Ford against con-
servative challenger Ronald
Reagan, as its new chairman.
Brock, a conservative from
Tennessee who went down to
defeat with Ford last Novem-
ber, succeeds Mary Louise
Smith, who resigned after com-
ing under fire from Reagan
HIS ELECTION by 90 of 161

possible votes came on the third
ballot of the first day, of the,
national committee's two-day
meeting here. It was accom-
plished without the bitter fight
expected between the supporters
of Ford and Reagan.
Reagan's choice for' national
chairman, Richard Richards of
Utah, could muster only 48
The election of a Tennessean
as national party chairman gives
that swing state two of the
GOP's highest-ranking politi-
cians. Sen. Howard Baker (R-

Longet g1uilty of
negligent' homicide)

Feb. 7th
Who is Jack White?

4*wpo,~%o -a - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - --- --- ---



Resident Staff Application Forms
For 1977-78 Academic Year
POSITIONS INCLUDE: Resident Director, Assistant Resi-
dent Director, Resident Advisor, Head Librarian, Resident
Fellow, CULS Counselor and Graduate Student Teaching
Advisory positions require the completion of a minimum of 55 credit
hours by the end of the 1977 Winter term for the Resident Fellows in
Residential College, Resident Advisor and CULS Counselor positions;
Graduate status for Graduate Student Teaching Assistant in Pilot Pro-
gram and the Resident Directors position. However, qualified under-
graduate applicants may be considered for the Resident Director

During the Johnson administra-
tion, members of the Foreign
Relations Committee, led by the
then - chairman William Ful-
bright, D-Ark., became disen-
chanted with U.S. involvement
in Vietnam. The conflict be-
tween the committee and John-
son and his top foreign and mili-
tary policy advisers grew in-
creasingly bitter.
WHEN VANCE was asked this
week about the war, he replied,
"In the light of handsight, I be-
lieve it was a mistake to have
intervened in Vietnam."
He said the United States had
erred in- trying to prop up a re-
gime that lacked popular sup-
port. He said this nation also
had suffered from a mistaken
belief that it possessed unlim-
ited military power.

(Continued from Page 1)
original charge. If convicted
of reckless manslaughter, she
could have been imprisoned for
10 years and fined $30,000.
similar to onethat might be
brought against a driver who,
while driving negligently, kills
someone with a car.
Lohr, in instructing the jury,
said negligent homicide was a
'gross deviation from- the
standard of care a reasonable
person would exert." He said
reckless felony manslaughter
was a "conscious disregard for
considerable and substantial
risk that will occur."
Longet had claimed in testi-
mony the .22-caliber German
pistol Sabich's father carried
home from World War II dis-
charged accidentally while the
two-time world professional ski
champion was showing her how
to use it March 21.
LONGET TOLD'reporters aft-
er she was convicted: "There
is not " very much to say. I
have too much respect for hu-
man life to be guilty of this
crime. I am not guilty of it."
Her ex-husband, who sat a
few Jeet away from her in theI

front row of the spectators'
benches, told reporters: "I am
During closing arguments,
Longet, 35, and Williams, seat-
ed in the audience, wept as
defense attorney Charles Weed-
man claimed 'ballistic experts
proved the safety catch on the
pistol did not work and that she
should be acquitted.
"YOU ARE ASKED to judge
her. Mentally hold her hand,"
Weedman asked jurors in his
After the verdict he said he
was disappointed but "glad it
wasn't felony 'manslaughter."
Weedman said Longet knew
nothing of weapons and Sabich
told her the gun was safe be-
cause the safety was on.
"THE SAFETY on this gun
does not work," said Weedman,
pointing to the weapon "You
cannot forget it. You must not
forget it. It is the one hard
piece of evidence in this case."
Chief Prosecutor Ashley An-
derson told the jury Longet was
recklessly pointing the gun at
Sabich, 32, and pulled the trig-
ger. He said that "when the
bullets come out, you kill some-

must do better."
Brock began his career as a
grass-roots volunteer in his na-
tive Chattanooga and served two
terms in the U.S. House before
being elected to the Senate in'
1970, defeating veteran Demo-
crat Albert Gore.
Last fall, however, Brock lost'
to Democrat James Sasser. a
relative political novice - who
was swent to victory in a presi-
dential landslide by Jimmy Car--
ter in the state.
FOLLOWING Brock's selec-
tion the Ripon Society, repre-
senting the liberal wing of the
party, said it'is looking forward
to working with him and said
his first task is to broaden the
party's appeal.
Just before the nominations
were made, Indiana chairman
Torm Milligan, who had been
viewed by many as a middle-;
ground comoromise. withdrew.
saving he ist didn't have the
votes. Milligan released his vot-
ers "to go where they wanted
to go" but said he was voting
for Richards because of "an1
outstanding record as a party
Smith. the Ford-nicked inm-
hent chairman who announced
her resignation shortly after the.j
-presidential election, said ii her
farewell speech that the party
has to broaden. its appeal or
face disaster.
"SOMEWV RE between the
sotnd nrincinles of this party
ant the common, everv-dav
"eers of neonle. there is apo-
ten+mllv fatal gan " she s: rid.
"'W- have bridaes to build."
Smith said too many Amari-
rcanseview the GnP ns an eltsv
cmrntin alienated from the com-
monn neonle.


,rur rumfA n u.TL
Vonuma LXXVTT, No. 86
saturday. January 15, 1977
Is pEiitPd and mainaged lbvstudents
at theUitve"rsitv of Michigan. News
nhcne 764-0562. Second class postage
nald at Ann Ar1cr. Michigan 48109.
Pubished d a i ly Tuesday through
-9undsv mornine during the Univer-
sity vear at 4?0 Msynard Street. Ann
Arbor. Michigan 48109. Subscription
rates: 812 Sent. thru April (2 semes-
ters!; $13 by mail outside Ann
Sum mer session published Tues-
day through Saturday morning.
Subscription rates: $6.50 In Ann
Arbor: $7.50 by mat outside Ann
Daily Official Bulletin
Saturday, January 15, 1977
Inter-Cooperative Council - En.
ergy Conservation: Planning for the
Future,seminar for- 4cooperative
housing. (register, 662-4414), 9 am.
WUOM: Interview key Watergate
figure. John Dean. by Barbara New-
man of Nao anal Public Radio, 1 pm.
Musical Society: Prague Chamber
Orchestra, 111 And., 8:30 p.m.
3200 SAB -764-7456
Jan. 17 - U.S. Army Nurse Corps.
and Curtin Matheson Science, Inc.
Jan. 18 - U.S. Navy, Montgomery
Ward & Co., University of Chicago
Hospitals & Clinics, and Energy
Research & Development
Jan. 19 - Proctor & Gamble,
and Ashland Oil Co.
Jan. 20 - U.S. Air Force Nurses.
Jan. 24 - University Hospitals
of Cleveland.
Jan. 25 - Chemical Abstract
Services, Oak Ridge National
Laboratories, and Action/Peace
Jan 26 - Bell Systems, Proctor &
Gamble Distributing Co., Action/
Peace Corps/vista, and
L,bby-Owens-Ford Co.
Jan. 27 -- Rike's and
Action/Peace Corps/Vista
Jan. 28 - First Chicago Corporation
and Leo Burnett U.S.A.
Phone 764-7460 for information on
the following:
The Burke Marketing Research Fel-
lowship will be awarded to one or
two students who are deeply inter-
ested in a career in marketing re-
search. Applicants should have high
levels. of academic achievement in
the behavioral sciences, as well as
marketing, quantitative analysis, or
other business-related majors. Appli-


Groups form to
aid V.A1. nurses


QUALIFICATIONS: (1 ) ust be a registered U. of M. student on the
Ann Arbor Campus during-the period of employment. (2) Must have
completed a minimum of 55 credit hours by the end of the 1977
Winter Term. (3) Preference will be given to applicants who have
lived in residence halls at University level for at least one year. (4)
Undergraduate applicants must have a 2.5 cumulative grade point
overage and graduate applicants must be in good academic standing at
the end of the 1976 Fall term. (5) Preference is given to applicants
who do not intend to carry heavy academic schedules and who do not
have rigorous outside commitments. (6) Applicants with children will
not be considered. (7) Proof of these qualifications may be required.

. (Continued from Page 1)
saying it was "possible" thatj
more improprieties on the part
of federal prosecutors would be
BOTH LAWYERS said they
would probably file for dismis-
sal again sometime before the
trial begins.
Government prosecutors have
remained tight-lipped in, regard
to the allegations.
U.S. Attorney Philip Van Damj
s'id: "The only statement ITwill

indicted in June 1976, organizingj
fund-raising affairs to help the
pair cover legal fees and set-
ting up appearances around the
Detroit area so that the wom-
en could take their case to the
One group, Feminists in Sup-
port of Narciso and Perez
(FSNP), has sponsored a num-
ber of potluck dinners and bene-
fits. Last night and this eve-
ning, the Theatre Company of
Ann, Arbor is aivi'vn benefit'

slants here," said Ettinger.
"They are a minority, they're
not citizens, and they are wom-
en. It's not a coincidence that
it happened to them in the first
The other support group, the
Narciso/Perez Legal Defense
Fund, has united with high
Philippine government officials
and wealthy Filipino private
citizens in its effortshto raise
money. A group in the Philip-
pines headed by President Ferdi-

6?' Rter'





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