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February 08, 1976 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1976-02-08

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Sunday, February 8, 1976

CLAY "76"
an
INVITATIONAL
EXHIBITION
FEBRUARY 3-29

r_

Union Gallery

11'

1' 1st floor mich. union
111 tues-fri 10-6, sat & sun 12-6
,II 764-3234

BRIARWOOD
PAINT YOUR WAGON
The Great Getaways
* painted vans are on
display at Briarwood
THINK SPRING
Come to Briarwood'rS
GREAT VAN SHOW
Today Ihru Feb. 15

(Continued from Page 1)
More than 400 people, these'
experts said, were buried in at
common grave less than four,
feet deep near Chimaltenango.i
A radio station said survivors
north of Guatemala City were
begging for guns in order toE
shoot dogs digging up shallowl
graves.t
Fearing widespread epidem-!
ics President Kjell Eugenio
Laugerud on Friday night or-
dered mass vaccinations and the
immediate burial of the dead in
common graves.
THE U.S. Embassy said an
American Mormon missionary
working outside the capital had
been seriously injured, the first
reported casualty among t h e
some 5,000 Americans living or
traveling here. The missionary,
who was not identified, w a s
evacuated to the United States,
the embassy said.
From 5 a.m. Friday until 51
a.m. yesterday the National Ob-
servatory recorded 133 new tre-
mors, which kept the devastated;
country in turmoil.-
The National Observatory, in
a revised estimate, reported
that Friday's earthquake mea-
sured 7.2 in the apen-ended
Richter scale, about the same
as Wednesday's.
Tell Someone
You Love Them
With A Daily y
0 V06
M Valentine 0
c

DISASTER teams from the and left 10,000 peo;Ae dead.'
United States, Mexico and Ven- They said the toll her; may be
ezuela were trying to g2t food higher and the damage is more
and medical facilities into the widespread instead of central-
ravaged areas. ized in one city.
NEWSPAPERS bagan pub-
These experts said the Guat- [ishing again and the Guatemala
emalan earthquakes will proba- Red Cross was establishing first
bly prove to be worse than aid centers throughout the city
the 1973 earthquake that de- to relieve the strain on the
stroyed Managua, Nicaregua, hospitals.
Health panel Is sues
researc guidelInes
(Continued from Page 1) lines, scientists would be bar-
A subject of growing contro- red from:
versy, the DNA research will be -Combining DNA from bac-
discussed at two campus-wide teria and viruses known to
forums March 3 and 4. cause serious illness or to in-
MICROBIOLOGY Prof. David crease the ability of bacteria or
JcsopoinLtGYou anight viruses to cause infection.
Jackson pointed outpo ast at -Using bits of DNA they
the guidelines are the stipulated know containgenetic iforma-
levels of containment for labor- tion that is responsible for pro-
1 T'duction of bacterial or viral tox-

I III

Experts fear epidemics may
sweep through Guatemala,

Carter takes lead
in Okla. caucuses
(Continued from Page 1) cess . . . win, lose or draw."
County with about two-thirds of CARTER, HARRIS and Bent-
the vote tabulated in those sen spent considerable time
areas. crisscrossing Oklahoma during
the past two weeks and also
CARTER forged his lead on launched intensive media cam-

strong showings in most areas!
of the state. He was second to
Harris in most urban areas and
also scored well in rural areas.
Oklahoma Gov. David Boren!
had urged voters to elect un-
committed delegates and he is-
sued a statement last night
saying he was pleased with the
large uncommitted bloc.-
Noting that his home Seminole
County elected 81 uncommitted
delegates, while giving no can-
didate more than eight, he said
he was "glad I took this route
because I think for too long
we've given the impression that
governors and party officials
tried to dictate things from the
back rooms, and I think it ought
to be through the precinct pro-

paigns.
Wallace did not appear per-
sonally in the state, but he
mounted a blitz media campaign
after collecting heavy support
from Mississippi's Democratic
caucuses last month.
In other political news yester-
day, President Ford flew to
New Hampshire for his first
campaign trip to the nation's
first primary state, and aides
admitted the President's contest
against GOP challenger Ronald
Reagan could be "very, very
tight."
FORT) IS packing his two-day
New Hamoshire swing with po-
litical s p e e c h e s, receptions,
handshaking and pep talks to
campaign volunteers.

FRISBEE THROWERS
Air Aces 4
Perform at
3:30 P.M., 6:30 P.M., & 9 P.M.
Wednesday, Thursday and Friday
0
HOURS: 9:30 A.M.-9:30 P.M. Mon.-Sat.
Noon-5 P.M. Sunday

i
I
fI
,i

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
. ... : _ , ... : .. ..: r. :.. :.: .. .. .. ..: ,, a ir.....: ..

arory research. They range ns
from labs with negative air -Crea
pressure up to protective cloth- ant strai
ing and lab airlocks. -C on
McCarthy said the proposed ents xv
research rules to be considered en a
this week represented the third the atmc
draft of guidelines by a "DNA -C on
Committee" headed by Dr. De-mentsk
Witt Stetten, NIH-'s deputy di- C mftsl
forpciece."harmfu
rector for science. those ap
Under the proposed guide- warfare.

ting new drug - resist-
ins of germs.
n d u c t i n g experi-
rhich might release any
made forms of life into
osphere.
n d u c t i n g experi-
known to result in
i products" such as
pplicable to biological

s !

II

It's a spewing smoke-
stack. It's litter in the
streets. It's a river where
fish can't live.
You know what pollu-
tion is.
But not everyone does.
So the next time you see
pollution, don't close your
eyes to it.
Write a letter. Make a
call. Point itout to someone
who can do something
about it.
People
start pollution.
People
can stop it.
SKeepAmerica Beautiful
lie w 90 ninAm . NwN Y k. N.Y: IO6
A Ntu&f dTIsNwspw

It Pays to Advertise
in The Michigan Daily

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Sunday, February 8
Day Calendar
TV Ctr.: The Cinema: Genesis of
the Art, WWJ TV, channel 4, noon.
WUOM: The States of the Union,
bicentennial series, featuring Wis-
consin, 1 pm.
Music School: Trombine Choir,
Recital Hall, 2:30 pm.
PTP: John Houseman's Acting
Co. - Congreve's The Way of the
World, Power, 3, 8 pm.
Monday, February 9
WUOM: t'Toward- a Caring So-
ciety," convocation in New York,
with, Sam Ervin, Walter Cronkite,
Paul McCracken, Karl Menninger,
& Margaret Mead, 10 am.
Industrial, Operations Eng.: Ma-
hesh K. Seth, whirlpool Corp., MI,
"Applications in Computer Aided
Manufacturing," 325 W. Eng., 4
pm.
Anthropology: C. O. Lovejoy,
Kent State U., "The Origin of
Hominid B4pedalism," E. Conf. Rm.,
Rackham, 4 pm.
CREES: Alexander Gella, SUNY,
jBuffalo, "The Rise and Decline of
the Polish Intelligentsia," W. Cont.
Rmn., Rackham, 4 pm.
Native American Affairs Commit-
tee: Program in American Culture:
!Mini-course 310; film Broken Treaty
at Battle Mountain, & discussion,
25 Angell, 7:30-10 pm.
Music School: Composers Forum,
Recital Hall, 8 pm.
Musical= Society: The Romeros,

guitarists, Power, 8 pm.
General Notices
Course Mart Deadline: Proposals
for Fall 1976 Course Mart offerings
must be submitted to 2501 LSA by
IyFeb. 20; proposals welcome from
faculty, staff, gta 's, community
leaders, anyone with expertise in
academic area not now covered by
LSA curriculum.
Summer Placement
3200 SAB, 763-4117
Energy Research & Development
Admn. Colorado. Openings for col-
lege students majoring in geology,
geophysics, engineering (metal./
mining), geostatistics. Further de-
tails available.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXVI, No. 111
Sunday, February 8, 1976
is edited and managed by students
at the University of Michigan. News
phone 764-0562. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.
Published d a 11l y Tuesday through
Sunday morning during the Univer-
sity year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann
4Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription
rates: $12 Sept. thru April (2 semnes-
ters); $13 by mail outside Ann
tArbor
Summer session published Tues-
day through Saturday morning.
Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann
Arbor; $7.50 by mail outside Ann
Arbor.

GOOD ONLY: FEB. 8th THRU 10th
Buy 1 Super Salad-GET 1 FREE

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A large portion of fresh greens, tomatoes,
cheese, mushrooms, cauliflower, olives and
sprouts with our famous yogurt dressing.
NOT AVAILABLE FOR

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CARRY OUT
Longevity Cooker
314 E. Liberty
Ann Arbor, Mich.
(313) 662-2019

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Marty
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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
tonight."
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.
j-DRUNK DRIVER, DEPT~Y A-I
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IROCKVILLE, MARYLAND 20852 1
I don't want to remain silent. 1
Tell me what else I can do.j

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