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October 09, 1976 - Image 5

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1976-10-09

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cturday, October 9, 1976




oturdoy, October 9, 1976 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Five

NEW HAVEN (P') - ReaganĀ«"
and Udall come together tenta- St
tively from across a Yale Uni- in
versity courtyard.
They eye one another and R
then shyly shake hands. The n
photographer pokes his camera hi
I from all conceivable angles, fa
and people stare in curiosity. In ha
less than half an hour the two he
will be sitting together comfort- ra
ably, amiably chatting and a.
agreeing on almost everything. ev
REAGAN AND Udall agree-
ing? lii
y Well, conservative Republi-
::can Ronald Reagan and liberal 1
Democrat Morris Udall, both of c.
whom tried this year for thea
presidency, might not agree on
much, but their youngest chil-f
dren, both Yale freshpersons,
have much more in common, in- he
cluding the belief that Jimmy
{f Carter will win in November.
Ron Reagan and Kate Udall
met for the first time at lunch
in Yale's Davenpor t College'
this month and talked about the
' campaign, their fathers and
.* 'politics -a subject in which
neither is overwhelmingly in-
"WHAT DID you think about
the idea of living in the White
House?" the deeply tanned
Reagan asked Kate Udall. "I
wasn't going to do it."
"The whole idea was fasci-.
nating," she responded. "I
don't think I'd actually want to
AP Photo live there though. It was Jack
Ford who said it's like life in a
Both are the youngest of large
d challenge in May next year: families, a trait fairly common
amoa. Minns, 48, is a former in politics. "Large families
make good backdrops at press
conferences," Reagan said.
NEITHER HAS been plagued
by the press the way some po-
litical children have, but for
different reasons.
"This is actually my first in-
terview," Udall admitted.
~f~tL I~t"When I went to Europe, the
name didn't have much recog-
position and fire its missiles at ntonw that Im back, people
tanks already spotted by ground- are a lot more impressed that
operated laser lights. ,re a ghe r sse tt
Because the missiles would be I'm his daughter. You get tired
B of it. It's nice to be anony-
homing on the laser spot, the ,'"
helicopters would literally be iREAGAN, ON the other hand,
able to "launch and forget" the has been exposed to the poten-
weapons' tial perils of publicity since he
was eight years old and his
* ,father was first elected gover-
nor of California.

Udall kids hit it of

The Udalls are about five'
eps down below the Reagans'
prominence and money."
The youngest of four children,
eagan took off his spring se-
ester in the senior year of
gh school to help work on his
ther's campaign. Although he
ad planned to write a journal,
e wound up as a "go-fer" er-
and boy, working from 6:30
im. until 3 the next morning
very day for months.
"After a day of this you're
ke a zombie."
RARELY consulted on politi-'
al matters, the youngest Rea-
an is nevertheless an occa-{
ional asset to his articulate
ther, he said.
"Every once in a while when
e's typing one of his speeches

I'll look over his shoulder and
cross something out, tighten it
Kate Udall, who is the young-
est of six, was much more re-
moved from the campaigning,
leaving it to her older brothers
and sisters.
"MY BROTHER, he's 19,
used to speak in high school
auditoriums. And they'd ask
for his autograph. They love
him. My sister was upset be-
cause she never got such at-
tention. One time some guy
whistled at her and it made
her day."
Not only did Udall stay in
school during the primary cam-
paigns, she also left for Eu-
rope when school was over and
missed the Democratic Na-

tional Convention.
"It was a real bummer. I
had a choice of flying back or
spending another 1% months in
Europe. I couldn't do both. I'd
buy week-old Times to find out
what was happening. It was pa-
thetic. Then I came back and
found out he had made his
great speech, and I didn't even
get to hear it."
Neither Udall or Reagan
thought the campaign had much
effect on their families - or
on their fathers.
"There was no dramatic
change," said Udall. "He was
concerned about our being pro-
tected from the public. My
mother was a little upset, be-
ing the divorced wife of the
candidate and everything.


Making waves
Dick Minns waterskis around South Lake Tahoe in California as he prepares for a rather unusua
fighting a 2,000 to 3,000 pound Great White Shark off the Great Barrier Reef near Australia or in S
Golden Glove boxing champ, bull rider, newspaperman and ad vertising wizard.

Army tests



Telling them of your business,
or your next sale,
or your group's latest project,
$3,1 50000
And we'll deliver it in something
they won't throw in the wastebasket . . .
*,Established by U-M Institute for Social Research

United States Army for the first
time has used a laser beam -'
he "death ray" of science fic-
ion - to shoot down an air-
raft at a distance approaching
ombat range, department
ources said yesterday.
They said two pilotless target
helicopters were shot down dur-
ing the past two weeks at the
Huntsville, Alabama, missilel
test site using a high-powered
laser gun mounted on a vehi-
THE RANGE was nearly 1,000
The Army has declined to
comment on its laser beam de-
velopment work other than to
say it has a mobile test unit!
designed to conduct experi-
ments in a realistic field envi-
But it did announce yesterday


the choice of Rockwell Interna- 'Weapons Systems said the Unit-'
tional Corporation to develop ed States and the Soviet Union
its new hellfire missile which were racing to develop a laser
is designed to home on a tank beam capable of destroying mil-
target illuminated by a low-pow- itary targets.
er laser searchlight used by THE DEFENSE Department'
ground troops. has told Congress it plans to
spend about $187 million during
THE PENTAGON sources the next year on development
stressed that the Army's work of high-power lasers - about
on the high-power laser death 20 per cent more than last
ray - a beam of highly con- year.
centr:,ted light - is still in the !The U.S. Air Force used low-
rese: h stage. They said it is laser beams toward the
not y .:t ready for development power lsrbastwr h
end of the Vietnam war to guide
as a particular weapon such as so-called "smart bombs" to dif-
the Hellfire. ficult targets such as bridges.
Nevertheless, the sources said,
the Pentagon considers it very The Army last year also se-
significant that a laser beam' lected Martin Marietta to de-
has been used to shoot down velop a laser-guidedtartillery
aircraft at roughly half the shell that would be able to hit
range of anti-aircraft guns. a moving tank at a range of
The 1976 edition of the authori- nearly ten miles.
tative London - based Janes THE ARMY said the Hellfire


'The Defense Depart-
ment has told Congress
it plans to spend about
$187 million during,
the next year on de-

"Even when we had the house
in Sacramento, people would
drive by and point at all of us
little kids playing football and
say: 'Which ones are his?' I'm
used to it. It's kind of fun, de-
pending on what mood you're
As for the press, he said }
simply: "If you don't want to!
be picked on by the press, you
don't have to be."
"HE'S HAD more exposure
than I've had," Udall added.

velopment of high-
powered lasers --
about 20 per cent
more thuan .last year.'

missile, on which it began work
today, would enable a helicop-
ter to pop up from a concealed

(Continued from Page 3) Othello - Professional Thea-
Film Co-op, MLB 3, 7 only) - tre Program, see Wed. Events.
Francois Truffaut's film of a BARS
young "wolf" boy plucked from Bimbo's - Gaslighters, rag-
his natural forest environment time, 6, 50 cents after 8.
and forcibly "civilized" by a Blind Pig - Robert Junior
determined teacher (played by Lockwood, blues, 9:30, $1.50.
Truffaut himself). In effect, the Casa Nova - Gwen & Kevin,
film is a kind of negative Mira- C&W, 9, no cover.
le Worker, and its loss-of-inno- Golden Falcon - Melodioso,
cence theme carries consider- Latin jazz, 9:30, $1.
ably more power than Truf- Mr. Flood's Party - Stoney
faut's recent marshmallow ef- Creek, 9:30, $1.
forts. ** Old Heidelberg - Mustard's
The Red Shoes - (Ann Arbor Retreat, 9, no cover.
Film Co-op, MLB 3, 9 only) - Pretzel Bell - RFD Boys,
n extraordinary British film bluegrass, -0, $1-1.50.
"nvolving a ballet (of the title Rubaiyat - Celebration, 9, no
ame) written by a young com- cover.
poser, which gradually gains a Second Chance - Cheap
supernatural power over its per- Trick, rock, 9:30, $2-2.50.
formers and the story's prota-
gonists. The basic script in-
volves a tragic love triangle
between the composer, a beau- {
tiful ballerina and an evil im- ! --
pressario, and continually bor-
ders on soap opera; but its sur-
realist style and incredibly lyric
photography tend to obscure
any structural shortcomings - A
transforming The Red Shoes
into a heated, gorgeously com-
pelling endeavor. **m-
Beware of a Holy Whore and
Attack of the Robots - (Ann
Arbor Film Co-op. MLB 4, Holy
Whore at 10:15, Robots at 8:45
only) - A pair of foreign films
featuring America's greatest If yo U I n CapU
monosyllabic import. Eddie U IVOfcmp
Constantine. I don't know any-
thing about either film, but
anyone lucky enough to catch3 whtsapeig l
Eddie on the 2 a.m. late shov what's happening w
know his acting talents tend tocn be on yu d
make a barn door look likecnbeoyurd r
Richard Burtn in comparison. $tim for breakfast-
Perhaps high camp, perhaps an e uuuk i.-
exercise in tedium, perhaps a
work of art - it's up to you Read THE DALY and
folks to take a chance.
Catch - 22 - (UAC Media- world, local and can
trics, Nat. Sci Aud., 7, 9:30) -
Mike Nichols' 1970 film from
Joseph Feller's absurdist anti-
war novel is a generally un- ONLY
satisfying effort, due not so
much to Nichols' valiant at- SEPT. th ru
tempts at cinematizine an al-
most iinfilmable book, but rath- (2 SEMES
+,. to pic gin, izugyment. An- I -..

Graduate Research
Assistantships In
Civil Engineering
The Department of Civil Engineering at Princetor
University invites applications for graudate study
and research in the areas of Structures and
Mechanics, Transportation, and Water Resources
leading to M.S.E. and Ph.D. degrees. Annual re-
search stipends start at $4,240 plus tuition and are
offered to all admitted students requesting sup-
port. For details and applications write:
Professor Peter Lee
Director of Graduate Studies
Department of Civil Engineering
Princeton University
Princeton, N.J. 08540

Iul~igau tI tg

s why
[o fin
hen T
step i
-pus r
$ 12.0

y wait
d out
up on

When someone drinks too
much and then drives, it's the silence
that kills. Your silence.
It kills your friends, your
relatives, and people you don't even
know. But they're all people you
could save.
If you knew what to say,
maybe you'd be less quiet. Maybe
fewer people would die.
What you should say is, "I'll
drive you home." Or, "Let me call a
cab." Or, "Sleep on my couch
Don't hesitate because your
friend may have been drinking only

coffee never made anyone sober.
Maybe it would keep him awake
long enough to have an accident.
But that's about all.
The best way to prevent a
drunk from becoming a dead drunk
is to stop him from driving.
Speak up. Don't let silence be
the last sound he hears.
BOX 2345 I

I I don't want to remain silent.
":tell me what else I can do.





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