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January 21, 1976 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1976-01-21

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Wednesday, January 21, 1976

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Three

," ,._____________

News Briefs
From Wire Service Reports
Legislation against smoking
LANSING-Senate Health Chairman John Otterbacher
(D-Granid Rapids) says his committee will approve bills
next Wvdek curtailing smoking in food stores, restaurants,
hospitalk and public meeting rooms.
under the legislation, smoking would be banned com-
pletely in food retail stores except for employe smoking
areas. No smoking areas would be required in hospitals,
restaurants seating 50 or more persons and public meetings
with more than 25 present.
At a public hearing yesterday,, the only group to oppose
the bill was the Michigan Tobacco and Candy Wholesalers
and Venders Association.
More doctors walk out
DETROIT-The American driving public, which grew
up behind the wheel of a roomy full-size family auto, is now
purchasing four-passenger cars over the big models by
nearly a 2-1 margin.
Last year, 218 thousand persons bought subcompact
cars or minicars-vehicles no bigger than a Ford Pinto or
Chevrolet Vega.

Iowa caucus results

assessed with

DES MOINES (AP) - Can-
didates and observers were
guarded yesterday in their as-
sessment of Iowa's precinct cau-
cuses in which former Gov. Jim-
my Carter of Georgia finished
ahead. of other Democratic pres-
idential contenders in the cam-
paign's first test of grassroots
voter sentiment.
Republicans made no attempt
to tabulate returns from theirl
precinct caucuses, but in a ran-
dom sampling of 62 precincts,
President Ford edged former
California4Gov.Ronald Reagan
264 to 248. Both camps, how-
ever, said the sampling was of
limited value in indicating the
relative strength of the candi-
dates.
CARTER WON 27.6 per cent
of the delegates to 13.2 per
cent for Sen. Birch Bayh of
Indiana. But with reports from
88 per cent of the precincts'
counted, 37.2 per cent of the
delegates were not committed
to any candidate.
"Obviously it's a gratifying
thing to come in 2-1 ahead of
the second candidate," Carter
said Tuesday. "We still have 49
more to go," he added.
Four other Democrats who had
campaigned in Iowa trailed
Carter and Bayh. Former Sen.
Fred Harris of Oklahoma won
9.9 per cent of the delegates,
Rep. Morris Udall of Arizona
6 per.cent, Sargent Shriver, the
party's 1972 vice presidential
candidate 3.3 per cent, and Sen.
Henry Jackson of Washington
1.1 per cent.
THE REMAINDER of the
delegates went to the five Dem-
ocratic candidates who did not
campaign in the state and Sen.

Hubert Humphrey of Minn.
"I think it's reasonable to sug-
gest that Bayh, Udall and Shriv-
er did not do as well as they
hoped," said State Democratic.
Chairman Tom Whitney. "They-
're going to have to look else-
where - in some other states
- in order to succeed."
There were these other politi-
cal developments Tuesday:
- Ford's press secretary said
the White House will spell out
for the Federal Election Com-
mission the precise duties of
new presidential counselor Rog-
ers C. B. Morton.
- Questions have been raised
about the propriety of Morton
holding a tax-paid job while
performing political functions.
"It was never anticipated that
Rog would- spend any great
amount of time on electioneer-
ing," said Press Secretary Ron
Nessen.
- Alabama Gov. George C.
Wallace, campaigning in Illi-
nois, said he disagreed with
President Ford's proposal to in-
crease the taxes paid by work-
ers to support the Social Se-
curity system.
WALLACE, one of the Demo-
cratic candidates who did not
campaign in Iowa, suggested

tution
the use of general revenue fund:
to support the Social Securit3
system.
The focus of the months-long
process of selecting party nom-
inees now switches to Missis-
sippi, where Democrats will
hold precinct caucuses Satur-
day, and New Hampshire, where
the first presidential primary is,
scheduled Feb. 24.
Carter was. campaigning in
New Hampshire on Tuesday.
Harris was in Mississippi,,and
Shriver, Carter and Sen. Lloyd
Bentsen of Texas, who did not
campaign in Iowa, are expected
there before the end of the
week. Mississippi Republicans
have jet to decide when to hold
party caucuses.
INTRODUCTION TO
KUHDALINI YOGA
as taught by
Swami Rudrananda
and
Michael Shoemaker
Beainners' Classes Every
MWF at 5:30 p.m.
RUDRANANDA ASHRAM
640 Oxford, 995-5483

The meteoric growth of little cars is
remarkable considering Detroit didn't even
to seat four or fewer persons until 1969.

all the More
build an auto

Ford's budget
WASHINGTON-When Congress gets President Ford's
budget today the new machinery the lawmakers constructed
to give themselves a better grip on the nation's fiscal plans
will go into effect for the first time.
Because of the new Congressional budget process, it is
expected that Congress will have an even bigger say in
what the final budget total will be and will have that say
earlier than ever before.
The Budget Act invites Congress to set spending ceilings
lor itself, but it imposes a tight timetable on all legislative
actions that have to do with money.
Small cars sold big in '75
LOS ANGELES-Doctors north and south of the Los
Angeles area appear to be joining the 20-day-old physicians
strike, spreading the walkout to at least three counties.
The leader of a medical group warned the strike could
spread to northern California if a solution to the malpractice
crisis is -not found soon. Malpractice insurance shot up
327 per cent in Southern California, setting off the walkout.
DAILY OFFICIAL B

AP Photo
Toy boat, toy boat, toy.. .
George Gray of Brightlingsea, Essex, England, who builds and repairs normal-sized boats,
displays scaled-down models he builds in his spare time.
10 guest profs to hold talks

Looking for a way to Contribute to
Other Students and Develop New Skills?
Counseling Services is looking for female and male student
volunteers who have interest in becoming PEER COUN-
SELOR leaders in ASSERTIVENESS TRAINING skill build-
ina programs for other students on campus.
Assertiveness training is a strategy for increasing our ability
to respect our own individual rights and to clearly express
ourselves to others.
Volunteers would be expected to attend several training
sessions and to commit approximately 3 hours per week to
the project. we are interested in students who plan to be
in the Ann Arbor area for at least another year.
For more information and applications, please colf 764-
8437 or drop in at Counselinq Services, 304 Michigan
Union, 9-5, Mon.-Fri.
ASSERTIVENESS TRAINING

MERCHANDISE
Ludicrous & Otherwise
Catalog 25c for
vostage & handling
BLACK HALL,
PO Box 285,
Ashland, MA 01721
-- - -_ - -

By STU McCONNELL
The University's Center for
West European Studies will pre-
sent beginning the first week
of next month a series of col-
loquiums featuring 10 visiting'
professors.
The visitors will discuss "The
Making of Modern Europe. "
Each of these American and
European "guest fellows" will be
in town for two days.
THE PROGRAM will be a
combination of discussion, re-'
ULLETIN

search and office hours for the dents some idea of current re-"
visiting professor. Topics will search and professors" says-
range from radical politics to Bob Liebman, coordinator of the
changing European family pat- colloquium.
terns.
Half the visitors are European. Money from the Ford Founda-
Experts include Jurgen Kocha tion for the project was orig-
who will discuss white collar inally earmarked to hire ore
workers, fascism and the New full-time visiting professor. The
Deal, and Kenneth Maxwell on center decided, however,, that
"Revolution and Counter-Revolu- two-day visits by 10 different
tion in Portugal, 1975-1976." professors would provide more
varied opportunities.
"THE GOAL of the colloquium
is to introduce new people, pri- Course credit for the col-
marily undergraduates, to the loquium is available as directed
field and to give graduate stu- study in several departments.

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FEATURING THE ALL NEW

NEAR THE U OF M
CAMPUS

GUILD HOUSE-802 Monroe

ANN ARBOR'S ONLY ROOF-TOP RESTAURANT
OVERLOOKING THE CITY & THE
U OF M CAMPUS
MODERATELY PRICED A-LA-CARTE MENU
featuring FRESH SEAFOODS & SALAD BAR
LIVE ENTERTAINMENT & DANCING MONDAY
thru SATURDAY in the SANDALWOOD
LOUNGE

A. .4:i/ {. .
Wedliesday, Janury f3
Day Calendar
Phychiatry: Aaron T. Beck, U. of
Penn., "Psychology and Psychother-
apy of Depression," CPH Aud., 9:30j
am.
WUOM: 2-part program-. Mar-E
quis Childs, syndicated columnist,
"Press Credibility: Where Do We Go
from Here?" I. Richard Ahern, ar-
chitect & city planner, interviewed
by Rosetta. Silvagi, on 200th anni-
versay of Thomas Paine's Common
Sense, 10:10 am.
CREES: Olga Supek, "The Marx-,
1st Anthropology of Zaga Pesic-Go-
lubovic," Commons Em., Lane Hall,
noon.
Statistics: William DuMochel,
"Weighty Problems in Regression,"
3227 Angell, 4 pm.
Physics: Henry Pollack, "Heat
Flux from the Earth's Interior and
Thermal Structure at Shallow
Depths," P&A Colloq, Em., 4 pm.
Bicentennial Lectures: Mary-'Beth
Norton, "Women in the Age of the
American Revolution," Aud. A. An-
gell, 4:15 pm..
Residential College Lectures: Ed
Egnations, "Bureaucracy, Profes-
sionalization and the Crisis of the
Residential College," Greene Lounge
E. Quad, 7 pm.
Int'l Ctr.: "Opportunities for
Working Abroad: Overview for Sum-
mer and Long-Term Employment,"
Int'l Ctr., 7:30 pm.
Research Club: Waldo R. Tobler,
"Views of the World: Unusual
Maps; Charles Gibson, "1492 and
All That," W. Conf. Em., Rackham,
8 pm.
PTP: Goldsmith's She Stoops to
Conquer, John Houseman's Acting
Co., Power, 8 pm.
Eclipse Jazz/UAC; Les McCann;
Mixed Bag; Union Ballroom, 8; 10:30
Music School: Degree recital -
Bruce Cowan, DMA clarinet, Recital
Hall, 8 pm.

Summer Placement '76; open to grads; salary provided;
3200 SAB, 763-4117 for more info & application forms
consult DOB at CP&P; applications
Historic Deerfield now accepting due March 15. DisneylInd/Walt Dis-
applications for its 1976 Summer ney World accepting applications
Fellowship Program for jrs & srs; for summer Work Experience Pro-
stipend provided; applications due gram in Entertainment; for more
Feb. 1; applications available, DOB, info & application forms see DOB
CP&P. New York City Urban Fellow- at CP&P; applications due Feb. 29.
ship Program now accepting appli- Camp Courage, Iowa: Handicapped
cations; -irs, srs & grads encouraged camp; interview Tues. Jan. 27, 9-5;
to apply; application deadline, Feb. openings incl. counselors, specialists,
15; more info in DOB; write for nurse; register by phone or in per-
applications; NYC residents only. son. Camp Sea Gull, Mich., Coed;
Commonwealth of Virginia now ac- interview Wed., Jan: 28, 9-3; open-
cepting applications for its Admin- ings include waterfront, arts, crafts,
istrative Intern Program; srs & riding, photography, gymnastics;
grads encouraged to apply; for more register by phone or in person.'
info & application forms see DOB Camp Echo Lake, New York Coed:
at CP&P; applications due March Interview Wed., Jan. 28, 9-5; open-
12. AFL-CIO accepting applications ings include counselors, specialists,
for its Labor Research Internship waterfront; register by phone or in
Program for year beginning July 1, person, 763-4117.
PIRGIM thanks those who have supported its
public interest work.
For those who wish not to fund, PIRGIM announces a
PIRGIM FEE REFUND
1. Your tuition bill shows the $1.50 PIRGIM fee.
2. To eliminate the fee
a. simply fill out the enclosed 'ard (or any piece of
paper) ...
b. with your name, i.d. number, signature,
c. and send or take the card .. .
d. to the Student Accounts Office (2nd floor SAB) or
the Cashier (lobby, L.S. & A. bldq.),
e. ANY time this term.
(We hope, of course, you will want to support our activities
as set out elsewhere in this paper.)

THURSDAY, JAN.

22

0 //...f EUrt.

4 UNTIL 6 P.M.
Prof. John .Raines,
Dept. of Religion, Temple University:
"Marxism and Radical
Religion"

31

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