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November 09, 1976 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1976-11-09

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See Today for Details

Latest Deadline in the State

Vol. LXXXVII, No. 53

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Tuesday, November 9, 1976

Ten Cents

Ten Pages

1 d

Pierce and Pursell
Republican State Sen. Carl Pursell still clings to
a 347-vote lead over Democratic candidate Edward
Pierce in their drum-tight race for the Second Con-
gressional District seat. Canvassers in Washtenaw,
Wayne, and Moroe County are still in various
stages of searching for errprs in ballot tabulation,
and the whole shooting match might not be over
until next week. When the canvass is complete
the election will be certified. But Pierce had al-
ready said he'll call for a recount, so at the end
of one week - no runs, no hits,and unknown er-
rors - it's Pursell, 95,393, Pierce, 95,046.
To cherish her
daughters as her sons
On April 18, 1876, the Ladies Library Association
of Ann Arbor held a tea party marking the group's
tenth anniversary-hardly an event destined to
burn a hole through the pages of history. But the
women assembled a booklet recording the gathering
ahd had it placed in a University vault with
directions that it not be opened until 1976. It was
received recently, and revealed a message written
by the University's junior women for their 20th
century counterparts. We'd like to pass it on:
"We the junior girls of 1876 send a greeting
down through the century to the junior girls of
1976. We hope that the next centennial year may
find in our Oniversity a larger band of girls than
we, wiser for all the progress which the world
will make in these hundred years to come, but
still an enthusiastic and earnest as we are, to
whom the admissions of women to collegesis a
new thing and for whom it required some heroism
to enter upon a University course.
'We have faith that our Alma Mater will ever
cherish her daughters as her sons, and that before
the year nineteen hudred and seventy-six, the
world will know some great or noble -rk done by
a woman at the University of Michigan."
Where you' cantbitch
Are you sick of being a member of mankind-
when you know you are not a man? Are you tired
of hearing that older, unmarried women are "old
maids" while unmarried men are "bachelors?"
Are you confused when von continuously receive
letters addressed "Dear Sir" when you know' you
are not a sir? If so, there is now a place on campus
where you can bitch. Oons, sorry. The Commission
for Women's new Sex-Biased Language Committee
has been organized to handle your complaints.
If you hve one, call Gail Reizenstein at 668-8831
or 763-2203.
Happenings ...
Start on a musical note at noon today in
the Pendleton Rm. of the Union with a recital by
Music School soprano Jeanne Dannison . . . The
lunch discussion this noon at the Ecumenical Cam-
pus, Center, 921 Church, features Dr. W. Albert
Hiltner, chairman of the Astronomy Dept., speak-
ing on "Space Exploration: Do Black Holes Exist?"
Lunch' there is 75 cents . . . There's a discussion
on "International Careers" at the International
Center, 603 E. Madison, from 3:30-5 . '. . This
month's Dean's Tea will be in the Astronomy
Det.. 5207 Angell Hall at 4:00. All students are
welcome to come by and chat with LSA Dean
Billy Frye . . . Women in Communications spon-
sors a panel discussion with four women journalists
on the role of women in communications today, in
South pad's West Lounge at 7 . . . The University
ski team meets inAnderson Rm. A of the Union
at 7 . . . The Lutheran Collegiates meet at 7:30 in
Rm. 3205 of the Union ., . . The Spartacus Youth
League holds a session on "Party and Class in the
Russian Revolution." 7:30 in Rm. 3207 of the Michi-
gan Union . . . Nationally ranked badminton players
display their skills at the Central Campus Recrea-

tion Building this evening, and that's at 7:30.-.
Stephen Bailey, vice president of the American
Council on Education, speaks on "The Purposes of
Higher Education - A Re-evaluation, 7:30 in the
Schorling Aud. 'of the School of Education . . .
This month's installment of the Astronomical Film
Festival features films on the geological properties
of ice and speculations on the next Ice Age. Jim
Loudon is the lecturer, and it takes place at 8 in
Aud. 3 of the MLB . ., Prof. Shomon Shamir of
Tel-Aviv University speaks on "Political Align-
ments and Pressures in the 'Near East Today," at
Hillel, 1429 Hill, at 8 . . . Students for Life, a
group. concerned with , pro-life issues, holds an
organizational meeting at 8 in the Father Richard
Center on Thompson and William. All are welcome.
tn the inside . .
Staff writer Ron DeKett explores the ins
and outs of nuclear power on the Editorial Page
Arts Page features Michael Jones' review of
this weekend's Young Vic production of "Oedipus





Shifts clear in
govto structure
WASHINGTON (P) - They are the faces of Jimmy
Carter, and Walter Mondale, and others the American
people have yet to meet, and Thomas P. O'Neill, and
Senate leaders still to be chosen.
They are the new faces of power in Washington,
and they will commandthe government-or try.
"LET THE WORD go forth that the torch has been
passed to a new generation of Americans . . ." John
Kennedy said as he was inaugurated 16 years ago..
It has been passed again, to a new President, a
new vice president, a Cabinet yetto be chosen, a new
leader of the Senate's Democratic majority, a new
leader of its Republican minority.
Some are Washington veterans, some will be new-
comers, but in 1977, none of those jobs will be held
by the people who held them in 1976.
AS IN government, so in politics.
Defeated, the Republican party is without an heir-
apparent. President Fprd has no political base from
which to influence the future of his party. ~
Neither does Sen. Robert Dole, the vice presidential
See ENTER, Page 2

Jimmy Carter
Mayors plead
cause of cities

By The Associated Press and United Press International
CHICAGO - The deterioration of the nation's
troubled ceptral cities can be stopped dead if Jim-
my Carter puts the full weight of Washington be-
hind a new urban strategy, big city mayors said
Keys to such an effort, which the mayors sup-
port, would be creation of an Urban Development
Bank and federal reorganization to reduce the pa-
perwork that now ensnarl city halls. And more
REPRESYNTATIVES of President-elect Jimmy
Carter and Vice President-elect Walter Mondale said
yesterday the niAyors' shopping list was in line
with much of Carter's thinking.
The U.S. Conference of Mayors on Monday con-
cluded a two-day brainstorming session here on pri-
orities to present Congress and Carter. Conference
officials said they are seeking a meeting with Car-
ter to discuss their urban plan.
The five priority areas the mayors listed were:
* Creation of jobs in central cities;
* Development of a new national urban policy
that would consolidate existing grant programs;
See MAYORS, Page 10


The fpres!d v i.- 47cv

Oi 011cartel


By The Associated Press
The oil cartel seems sure to
raise oil prices in the new year,
a move that probably will mean
higher prices at the gas, pump,
in heating and electricity bills,
at airline ticket counters and
many other, places.
Ministers of the 13-nation Or-
ganization of Petroleum Export-
ing Countries meet Dec. 15 in
the Persian Gulf sheikdom of
Qatar to discuss oil prices, but
the most influential members
have already said they want
increases ranging from 10 per
cent to 25 per cent.
EVENSAUDI Arabia, the lar-
gest oil exporter and the most
reluctant in recent years to
raise prices, has said it wants a
"moderate" increase. That has.
been interpreted as about 10
per cent.
Iran, the second largest oil
exporter, is thought to favor an
increase in the area of 25 per
cent, while Venezuela, an'other
influential OPEC m e m b e r,
wants at least 15 per cent.
The spokesman at OPEC
headquarters in Vienna, Ahmed
Zaheri, said last month he be-
lieved the price would be "ad-


justed," which

in oil talk means

of $11.51 for a 42-gallon barrel
of standard grade crude has
been in effect since Oct. 1, 1975.
Oil ministers considered raising
prices at their meeting in Bali
in May, but took no action,
largely because of Saudi opposi-
Each 10 per cent increase in
the price of OPEC oil, if passed
along entirely to consumers,
would add about a penny a gal-
lon to the price of gas in the
United States. This takes into
consideration the fact that the
United States imports 40 per
cent of its oil. In countries im-
porting all of their oil the impact
would be m'ich greater.
A price increase would also
be felt wherever else oil figures
in the economy.
KNUT Hammarskjol'd, direc-
tor-general of the International
Air Transport Association, told
the organization's general meet-
ing yesterday in Singapore that
an increase of 10 to 15 per cent
would add $250 million to $375

million to airline operating costs
around the world.
Sheik Ahmed Zaki Yamani,
the Saudi oil minister, said in
August that some OPEC mem-
bers wanted a "very drastic"
increase-"somewhat similar to
what happened in 1973." Arab oil
nations put an embargo on ex-
ports during the October 1973
Mideast war, and OPEC follow-
ed with the quadrupling of oil
YAMANI said his government
would resist a large increase
this time because of concern for
the economic recovery of the
"We are not going to slaughter
the hen that lays the gold eggs,"
he said. "There is a limit to
what we can do. And I think we
see that limit a little bit clearer
than others."
President-elect Jimmy Carter
said at his news conference on
Thursday that an oil price in-
crease would be a "very serious
blow" to consuming nations but
that all he could do before his
inauguration was to express
concern through public state-
See OIL, Page 10

Daily Photo by BRAD BENJAMIN

Whliere can, I find '*I



talks locked

GENEVA, Switzerland (P) -
British chairman Ivor Richard
flew home to London late yes-
terday to consult on how to
prevent stalemated talks on the
future of Rhodesia from collap-
sing into a guerrilla war solu-
Richard told a reporter at the
airport that he was "not at all
despondent." But the conference
appeared locked in a hardening
black-white confrontation 11
days after its formal opening.
A SPOKESMAN said Richard
would return today to try to set
up another working session with
black and white delegations.
"Obviously, we have reached
a stage where there are diffi-
culties and it would be absurd
to bide them." the spokesman
said. On the other hand, he said,
"we believe some useful prog-
ress has been made."
R ichardbmet separately over
thp, weekend with leaders of the
five delegations. But he failed
to win support for a nronosed
Xfnr.li 1 0 il7Q0 anr1lin nn

The presidents of those five
countries met in Dar Es Salaam
over the weekend and issued a
statement saying the only way
for Rhodesian blacks to gain
power was through continued
guerrilla war.
The black Rhodesian national-
ist leaders refused to consider
Ethe proposed British deadline or
to sidestep the issue and go on
to other matters. The blacks
m a i n t a i n Rhodesia's 278,000

whites must give up power to
the 6.4 million blacks in no
more than 12 months. The Rho-
desian whites have refused to
compromise much below a two-
year minimum transition period.
ASIDE FROM that dispute, the
main question-the form of that
transitional government-has not
been settled. The whites still
maintain they will not com-
See RHODESIA, Page 7

Majormana: The
C urse o the campus
An epidemic is battering college campuses these days -
The days of going' to college simply "to become- educated"
are long gone, and students on this campus and others are asking
themselves, "What am I doing here?"
UINVRT Y sTT 'tudents 'seem to be hrowine themnselves in a

-Daily Photo by BRAD BENJAMIN
* a*oodbyekiss?
We thought she was asking for directions out side East Quad yesterday. But she knew exact-
ly what she wanted all along.
-N AN -Ns
il te orld banon
tefur-bish lousewortfi
DICKEY, Maine (IP - For the furbish louse- that 30 little plants could stop a multimillion
-ot, ts lif or det.dolrprjc.
The discovery of the lousewort, a rare wild "PERSONALLY, I thik it would be ridicu
snapdragon, in a remote region of northern loos if there were no other negative factors in
Maine could thwart constructiort of a $600 volved," he said. But he expressed reserva
million hydroelectric dam project. tions about the need for the power to be pro
SOME 30 TO 35 specimens of the lousewort,
a flower that was believed to be extinct, were
found this summer by botanists surveying the
Upper St. John River. They were doing the Cro7S thait 30 lile plants could
work for a report on the environmental im- stopr a multimillion dollar prop-
pact of the proposed Dickey-Lincoln hydroelec-
tric project, one of the largest federally funded ect.

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