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April 08, 1976 - Image 10

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Michigan Daily, 1976-04-08

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I I

Page Ten

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, April 8, 1976

Poge Ten THE MICHIGAN DAILY Thursday, April 8, 1976

HARRIS WITHDRAWS:

Top,
(Continued from Page
it is," the Arizona congr
had said when he was
in the partial vote cou
pronounced the winner
projections of ABC and I
would have been his fit
mary victory, in a state
made a major target wit
paign money and time.1
sweetness didn't last.
NONETHELESS, Uda
yesterday that he had
the Carter bandwagon v
36 per cent of the vote,j
hind Carter.
"It was practically
heat in Wisconsin," h
United Auto Workers Up
ficials in Detroit. "IfCar
his way, his people woul
wiped me out. But the
still 22 primaries to go.
"This election is going
won or lost in the big mi
states, and Carter's re(
not great in them,' he saii
Carter landslide ha
stopped."
JACKSON WON a con
ing, 104-vote share of the
cratic delegates awar
Tuesday's New York pi
and he said he would hav
votes from nominally
mitted delegates. Udall s
ers captured 70 nationalc
tion seats, uncommitted
won 65 and Carter had 3.
The New York system
a test among delegates
with their candidate prefe
But there was no direct
the presidential contende
the three major entri
varying numbers of deleg
tries.

Dems stump
1) Jackson said in an interview looms as I
essman yesterday that the New York test.
leading outcome means a tough, three- In additio
nt and way contest in Pennsylvania, Republican
in the which will have 178 Democratic ed likely to
NBC. It convention votes. In addition, were chosen
rst pri- there is a presidential prefer- gan support
he had ence primary, matching the seats, and v
th cam- candidates themselves in Penn-
But the sylvania. Ford said
Wisconsin
JACKSON forecast victory. "I big lift. He
11 said believe that we will carry Penn- Justified my
stopped sylvania," the Washington sen- singer," th
vith his ator said. He said his victory in tary of stat
just be- New York, a state he called a der Reagan
symbol of political power and
e dead movement, will boost his stand- "AS FAR
ei tof- ing in Pennsylvania. my full st
ter had Given the Tuesday verdicts, Kissinger is
[d have Jackson said, he, Carter and sin, Ford
re are Udall will all be there. I think one
it will be an all-out, three-way of statein
g to be fight instead of what otherwise United Stat
dustrial might have been one on one." While the
cords "Any time you win over 100 regards Car
d. "The delegates in an election, it has tender for ti
s been definite political impact," Jack- nation, he r
son said. His New York victory that Humph
was short of the majority he win the Den
omand- had forecast, but Jackson pro- By keepin
Demo- nounced himself more than sat- the Democi
ded in isfied. He said ten of the un- peared to h,
rimary, committed delegates already phrey's p o t
e more are on his side and forecast since he ha
uncom- more to follow. until the pri
upport- may becom
conven- PRESIDENT FORD won the if the state
entries Wisconsin Republican primary, clusive.
5. easily outdistancing challenger
offered Ronald Reagan and sweeping FORD SF
listed the state's 45 Republican nomi- gain the sul
rences. nating delegates. Ford is en- Republican
test of tered in Pennsylvania, which he will cam
rs since will have 103 Republican dele- Saturday in
es had gate votes, but Reagan is not have some
ate en- running again until the May 1 we're going
Texas p r i m a r y, which now effort," he

A matchless time on Local experts surprised by
Pa. the computer circuit violent Chinese disturbances
make or break

his

(continued from Page 1)
on, 151 uncommitted ASKED TO list characteristic
delegates, consider- preferences, I quickly decided
wind up with Ford, that, among other things, a 6'9"
n in New York. Rea- Buddist monk who spent $5,000
ters ran for only 12 a year on clothes would not be
won three. my type.

d yesterday that the
victory gave him a
also said it "fully
faith in Henry Kis-
e embattled secre-
e who has been un-
's campaign attack.
AS I'm concerned,
upport of Secretary
fortified in Wiscon-
said. "I think he is
greatest secretaries
the history of the
es."
President said he
ter as a strong con-
:he Democratic nomi-
repeated his forecast
hrey will eventually
mocratic nomination.
g the race crowded,
ratic primaries ap-
ave worked to Hum-
t e n t i a l advantage
as said he will wait
maries are over and
e a candidate then
elections are incon-
"AID he expects to
pport of New York's'
delegates. He said
paign tomorrow and
Texas. "We'll also
problems there, but
to make an all-out
said.

Having completed the form, I
eagerly awaited the arrival of
THE LIST. But after checking
the mail for days, with still no
sign of the envelope holding the
answer to all of my dreams, I
began to suspect that maybe I
was "one of those"-an un-
matchable.
Following a three week wait,
however, the list finally arrived,
offering me my choice of 15
computer dates. I was on my
way to happiness ever after.
BEING A firm believer in
"haste makes waste," I lined
up six dates within hours of
receiving the list.
Tho firc t Inn called-

That evening the phone rings,
and it's him. "Where were
you?" he asked. "I was there
until 4:34 and decided you
weren't coming. I know your
type. You had a bad experience
with a man when you were
sixteen, and now spend all your
time trying to get revenge."
I DECIDED Bill was mad, but
summoned the courage to ar-
range another meeting. After re-
jecting his suggestion to eat at
the scuzziest restaurant in town,
we agreed to meet at a local
book store. Following thirty min-
utes of book browsing, I noticed
his fascination with World War
I books. "'I love wars," he final-
ly confessed. Need I say more?
The rest of my matches were
just as lackluster, so I anxious-
ly looked forward to the Com-
puter Date Dance - my last
glimmering hope for excitement.

(continued from Page 1)
ment, was surprised by the
"spontaneity" of the distur-
bances, which included the over-
turning of automobiles and other
acts uncharacteristic of Peking.
Whiting pointed to the de-
posed Teng as a force behind the
country's recent turmoil.
"THIS resentment of radicals
attacking Chou was let loose at
the instigation of Teng himself,"
he said.
He also cited the tremendous
amount of unsettling emotion in
the wake of Chou En-lai's death
last January as a cause for the
disturbance, and said the inci-
dent underscores the tension
which rests between the Maoists
and the less radical factions in

China.
However, Whiting cautioned
that the elevation of Hua "will
not suffice," and said there will'
be further resentment if more
attacks are laid on Chou.
"IT'S A VERY, very uneasy'
political cease fire," commented
Whiting, "and each side is. sus-
picious of each other's inten-
tions."
Oksenberg believes "Hua's
concentration of position in

successor is in chief of staff,
we're not sure of the defense
minister, and we don't know
which members of the Politburo
are still active," said Oksenberg.
"When you add the unknowns
they far exceed the knowns."
Prof. Rhoads Murphey, acting
director of the Center for
Chinese Studies, believes yes-
terday's event was a move by
the Maoists to institute their
policies while Mao, now 82, is

party and government is an still alive.
effort to establish leadership." "When the old man goes," he
He added, however, that in predicted, "it'll blow it open.
"the absence of knowledge," it There won't be any fantastic up-
would be difficult to determine heavals, but there will be a
the effectiveness of yesterday's jockeying of influence in part
move. D 'between these factions and
"WE DON'T know who Teng's others.

Smear tactics

State

T ne irsi persun 1lct
1Ii~11i~ ~ The dance was scheduled to
Roger-was a rather eager sort,sthe8dandbya8:30eduert
and insisted that we meet that start at 8:00 and by 8:30 there
night. I was sure that anyonedecid dheat the ono tlueo.
that desperate must be a total
reject, but I managed to be to the terminal oredom await-
cajoled into rendeavouing with ing me would be to get com-
him in a local bar at 9:00. pletely loaded. So I set out to
Never in my life have I been do just that. Sufficiently reeling
so bored with the company of by 9:15, I set out to mingle with
another human being. The en- the slowly growing crowd of
tire hour I spent with him-and computer match hopefuls.

r1 A 7lU n c

linked

t

believe me, it seemed like an
eternity - was spent discussing
how we filled out the computer
form. I realize it is difficult to
spark stimulating conversation
with someone you have just met.
But how do you relate to some-
one whose idea of fun is having
his head dunked in the toilet?

U of M International Women's Year

IS YEAR~

proudly presents:
ADDIE
WYATT
Women's Affairs Director Amalga-
mated Meat Cutters and Butcher
Workmen of North America, AFL-CIO

Sen. John Tower of Texas,
who heads the Ford campaign I POLITELY dismissed my-
there, said Reagan would have self as soon as possible.
to score a sweep in that contest My next date was scheduled
to keep his campaign alive. for the followng day with Bill,
"Unless Reagan sweeps the a member of a local fraternity.
Texas primary, his campaign is We were supposed to meet at
through," Tower said. 4:30, but I was my usual five
And Tower said he thinks Ford minutes late. No sign of Bill. I
will win in a close Texas race. left at 4:55, my ego deflated.
WHY WALK FURTHER!
LEVI'S BRAND
Available at
Wild's Varsity Shop
FEATURING:
0 Demin Bells 0 Flannel Shirts * Panatella
0 Brush Denims " Denim Jackett Knit Slaks
SBoot Jeans
0 Work Shirts 0 Corduroys Pre-Wash Sloks
Wild's Varsity Shop
311 S. STATE STREET

SPEAKING ON
"ISSUES AND NEW DIRECTIONS
FOR WORKING WOMEN"
and a panel of Union, University,
and Community Women
FRI., APRIL 9th-7:30 p.m.
MICHIGAN UNION, Pendleton Rm.
Reception followinq-FREE and open to the Publicl
You

"I WENT OUT with threej
guys," one woman told me.
"Two were nice, but one was
horrible.His head was lopsidedl
and he had zero energy. He,
walked like it was an effort to
move. A real loner type, like he
spent all his time in a poli-sci
book or a newspaper."
Shelley and Matthew, one of,
the few couples there, had a1
rather unique story to tell."We
were thrown together by fate,"
Shelley said. "We've been going
together for a week now, and,
it's been a very meaningful ex-
perience. We're getting married,
you know?
"I'm also pregnant," she add-'
ed, "and it's so ironic becauseI
this is how my parents met." l
MANY PEOPLE felt that com-
puter dating was a "good ice-
breaker," or a "good excuse to
call someone up." As the rules
on computer date etiquette said,
even the shyest woman will
feel comfortable calling a
male."
Although I found the whole.
'idea of computer dating to be aI
farce, some people obviously en-;
joyed it. One man told me he
met "some really nice people,
with great personalities," and'
another woman described her
date Sheldon as 'really groovy."
Nevertheless, very few of the
people I spoke to are going to
call their dates again, and I
know I won't. For some of the
lonely people on this campus it
might be a good way to meet
people and make new friends.
But as UAC worker Rick David
pointed out, "The computer age
has simply not advanced fara
enough to match people up yet."

(Continued from Page 1) I
"Animal Protection Society."
The actual anti-CIA group on
campus has vigorously denied
authorship of the leaflet; and
there is no Animal Protection
Society listed anywhere in Ann.
Arbor.
The second phase of the
"dirty tricks" operation began
Tuesday, the first day of the
MSA election, when the origi-
nal series of bogus SOC leafletsj
began circulating among stu-:
dents. Early morning classes!
found their desks covered with
the papers which show the SOC
as advocating many positions
which it does not hold.
SEVERAL features - brok-
en typewriter characters, re-
peated spelling errors, repeated
key phrases, general style of
layout - suggest a common
origin for the false SOC leaf-
lets, and at least three other
political broadsides which car-
ry Matthews' name.
Pierce raj
criticizes4

SOC members are up m
arms over the Watergate-style
caper and the damage it has
done to their cause. "These
kinds of shenanigans are the
b~nA nF h thIn k~n me

nixes pot
reform

&IHU oktingi mai asdKepias ! (Continued from Page 1)
from enacting progressive leg- distortion" during the precad-
islation this year," said ing debate. "It was difficult to
Assembly member Debra Good- inject rationality into the dis-
man. cussion," Bullard remarked.
Goodman added that such ac- "They really didn't want to lis-
tivity plays into the hands of ten to the medical facts about
the Administration. "They marijuana."
couldn't be happier," she said, Bryant emphasized the emo-
"than when students are fight- tional potential of marijuana
ing with other students." decriminalization in comment-
The SOC hopes to gather ing on the defeat. "It just
enough concrete evidence to means marijuana is still a very
take legal action against the sensitive issue," he noted.
writers of the leaflet. "If we "ANYTIME you get on some-
can prove who did it, it should thing that's an emotiondl is-
be easy to prosecute in a court sue, people tend to vote in
of law," declared Goodman. view of their own emotions and,
Neither Matthews nor his more importantly, what they
fellow RAP candidate Jean perceive their constituents emo-
Neuchterlein were available for' tions are," he said.
comment. Rep. Gil Dinello (D-East De-
-________troit), a vocal dissenter, cited
several objections to the legis-
LI lation.
S sp y in g , "By lowering the penalties,"
he explained, "we are encour-
aging the use of marijuana. We
should be looking to discourage
CCOnomymarijuana use."
DINELLO also discounted the
"Men who are in tune with the widespread use of marijuana
women's movement realize as a legitimate reason for soft-
that the women's problem is ening penalties. "The argu-
economic," said Pierce. ment that 90 per cent or what-
He encouraged the crowd of ever percentage of the popula-
students to work through the tion is smoking it is not right,"
system and chided them for he said.
not turning out in Tuesday's "It's just bad", he continued.
city election. "They compare it to liquor
"The First Ward went Re- which is bad but legal. Still, if
publican because students did one is bad, does that mean we
not get out and vote," he stat- have to add another one?"
ed, referring to Wendell Al- Dinello also said he would
len's impressive win in Ward fight any future attempts to
One Monday, giving Republi- lower penalties. "I am totally
can's a seat in that ward for opposed to the whcle concept,"
the first time in 16 years. he asserted.
He expressed his past disen- HOWEVER, it doesn't appear
chantment with the Democratic as if similar pot reform legis-
Party but said he realized, "it lation will come up before the
was the Northern Democrats House until after the Novem-
who led the fight for civil rights ber elections.
and the fight against the war." "In lame-duck session, after
the elections, we may try
The Revolutionary War ended again," said Bullard. "We still
Sept. 3, 1783, when England have the potential to pass it."
signed a peace treaty. Both Bullard and Bryant ex-
pressed disappointment over the
The Edenbank Farm near demise of the bill which had
Sardis, B.C., is famous for its the support of both Gov. Milli-
purebred Ayrshire cattle. ken and the State Police.

I

I

Dr. David C. Riccio
Dept. of Psvcholoav, Kent State Univ.
"Aleviotion of Memory Deficits in
Animals: Some Evidence from
Amnestic and Developmental Paradigms"
Thursday, April 8, 1976
SEMINAR: 3:45 p.m.-1057 MHRI
TEA: 3:15 p.m.-2059 MHRI

(Continued from Page 3
"We spend about $500 a year
per person on the defense bud-
get. We cannot continue to
spend that amount or we will
never be able to do the things
here or abroad to bring about
justice," he said.
PIERCE placed great em-
phasis on what he called "eco-
nomic justice."
"Every child (should have)
an equal chance to improve its
life," he said. "Anyone who
has the ability to get a higher
education would have the op-
portunity."
Pierce has been a doctor for
17 years and in 1968 founded
the Summit Medical Center.
The center caters to the health
needs of lower income families.
IE WAS harsh on the mem-
bers of his profession. "If you
don't have adequate insurance,"
he said, "my profession will
turn you down."
He maintains that women
are economically oppressed.

I

A phone call. A simple,
ten-cent phone call for a cab
could save your friend's life.
If your friend has been
drinking toomuch, he shouldn't
be driving.
The automobile crash is
the number one cause of death
of people your age. And the
ironic thing is that the drunk
drivers responsible for killing
young people are most often
other young people.
Take a minute. Spend a
dime. Call a cab. That's all. If
you can't do that, drive him
yourself. Or let him sleep on
your couch.
We're not asking you to
be a doctor or a cop.Just a friend.
r---------- i
DRUNK DRIVER, DEPT. Y*
BOX 2345
I ROCKVILLE, MARYLAND 20852
I want to save a friend's life.

'1ow many people
do you know who have
been cured of cancer?
Almost everybody knows someone who
has died of cancer. But the fact is about two
million living Americans have been cured.
Not only cured but leading active, normal
lives. Another fact is millions more could be.
By getting to the doctor in time.
By availing themselves of the most effec-
tive methods of treatment today.
By advances made through cancer research.
Research made possible with the help of the
American Cancer Society.

e
i
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i

I

However, there's
much more to be
done. To help save
more people, the
American Cancer
Society needs more
money. So, please,
give. We want to

LAST DAY:

UM STUDENT ELECTION
-CIA/NSA Recruitment Question
-New Central Student Govt. (MSA)

-I SA Stlldpflf Pgovt.

. .. .

I

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