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May 18, 1979 - Image 20

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1979-05-18

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Page 20-Friday, May 18, 1979--The Michigan Daily
Regents hear women tracksters complaits

(Continued from Page)i
intimidate them. Sure, I listened to
them."
He also said he was optimistic about
working out the problems with the two
women.
"I think it (the complaint process)
has taken longer than it should have,"
Power said.
DURING THE course of the meeting,
the Regents raised questions about the
University's athletic program, and the
specific allegations made by the two
women.
The report requested in April by
Power included the athletic depar-
tment's responses to the allegations of
sex discrimination. Before yesterday's
meeting the women presented the
Regents with their replies to the depar-
tment's responses.
"I think they should have taken more
time to go over our responses, because
they were verytcrucial," Mayberry
said. "Having the informal discussion
could take a longer time than having
the ad hoc committee."
SEVERAL REGENTS expressed
disappointment that the issue had not
been resolved before the matter came
to them, and Regent Deane Baker (R-
Ann Arbor) was concerned that no one
had expressed the desire to "be in
athletics to win for Michign.. . or to win

for personal reasons."
In other actions, the Regents
authorized Smith to ask the Michigan
Department of Public Health (MDPH)
to postpone for 30 days its decision on
whether to approve plans for a new
University Hospital. The MDPH was to
have made its decision on the hospital
plans by June 8, in accordance with
state health planning law.,
After the meeting Smith said the
delay will allow the University more
time to consider changes in the plans
for a new hospital. On May 7, the MD-
PH told University officials to devise
proposals for scaling down the hospital
plans, or to face having the entire
project disapproved.
THE MEETING was held at the
University's Dearborn campus and,
consequently, the agenda included a
review of that campus. The two major
points of the review dealt with
academic support services for minority
students and an up-coming trip by
Dearborn campus students to the
People's Republic of China.
Students from that campus and
several Dearborn citizens also spoke
about campus planning, and their con-
cern for the preservation of the campus
area. The topics of concern discussed
ranged from too much campus growth,
to too much parking space.

During the public comments portion
of the meeting, the tenure case of
Political Science Prof. Joel Samoff
received a boost from two University
students. Later in the public comments
section of the meeting, Richard Cor-
pron, chairman of the Senate Advisory
Committee on University Affairs
(SACUA), requested that the Regents
take action on another tenure case (see
relatedstory, Page 1).
ANOTHER MAJOR area of criticism
concerned this week's certification of
the Michigan Student Assembly (MSA)
election by Vice-President for Student
Services Henry Johnson (See related
story below). At last month's Regents'
meeting, Johnson was given both the
authority to review the election and to
control student government funds.
Former MSA member Jim Sullivan

called the administrative action a "slap
in the face," and said it represented
"basic disregard for self-governance."
He also said that students would be un-
willing to accept "dictates of the ad-
ministration."
The Regents were also told about the
interest in the divestment issue at the
Dearborn campus by Political Science
Assoc. Prof. Ronald Stockton. Stockton
specializes in Africn politics at the
Dearborn campus.
The monthly meeting will continue
this morning, with the Regents meeting
in executive session to discuss faculty
promotion.
Early scientist believe migratory
birds returned to their nesting places in
the spring after spending the winter on
the moon.

Castro renews 'friendship'
bonds with Mexieo

New energy plan drafted
to replace Carter proposal

iContinued from Page 5)
Democratic members of the energy and
power subcommittee plan to spend the
next few days trying to finish writing it.
In other congressional energy
developments yesterday:
" A study released by the New
England Congressional Caucus predic-
ted heating oil prices might rise from
their current range of 64 to 69 cents to
as much as 90 cents next winter.
AND THE STUDY said, unless the
Carter administration takes steps to in-
crease supplies there is even a "threat
of empty heating oil tanks in some New
England homes next February and
March."
" William Tavoulareas, president of
Mobil Oil Co., told a House hearing that

COZUMEL, Mexico (AP) - Cuban
President Fidel Castro, returning to
Mexico yesterday for the first timesin-
ce he was an exile 23 years ago, said he
did not come to ask for material goods,
but to "tighten the bonds of friendship"
with the oil-rich nation.
"We do not come to solicit anything
material nor to ask for oil or
gas ... but to satisfy the desire of
greeting you personally and bringing a
greeting from the Cuban people," the
boarded Cuban leader told President
Jose Lopez Portillo as he arrived.
Castro's stop at this tourist island in
the Mexican Caribbean is his first visit
to Mexico since he launched the Cuban
revolution from the nearby Mexican
Gulf Coast in 1956.
CASTRO AND Lopez Portillo
scheduled meetings yesterday and
today which aides said would cover "a
wide range of topics." Although
spokesmen said there was no prepared
agenda, the sale of Mexican oil to Cuba
and steps to improve Cuba's trade
deficit with its staunch ally are expec-
ted to be among the major items
discussed.
In a brief arrival speech, Castro told
the airport gathering: "I do not need to

kiss this land because I have always
carried it profoundly in my heart."
The two presidents met for two hours
after the arrival ceremonies. A senior
Mexican official who asked not to be
named said they also would meet today
to discuss "the world situation and
review the situation in Central
America."
AIDES SAID the talks would cover "a
wide range of topics." Spokespersons
said there was no prepared agenda, but
sale of Mexican oil to Cuba and steps to
improve the island nation's trade
deficit with this country are expected to
be among the major items discussed.
Lopez Portillo praised Castro in an
airport ceremony, referring to his rise
to power as a "virtuous challenge."
Mexico was the only member of the
Organization of American States that
refused to sever diplomatic relations
with the Havana government after
Castro overthrew Dictator Fulgencio
Batista on New Year's Day 1959.
Latin American countries lifted san-
ctions four years ago, but the United
States still maintains economic restric-
tions and has no diplomatic relations
with Cuba.

a lack of crude oil supplies worldwide
and not lack of refining capacity is
causing the shortage in California.
" White House spokesman Jody
Powell said the administration expects
a 5 per cent gasoline shortage this
summer. He said some reports of effor-
ts announced Wednesday to try to ease
the gasolien shortage in California were
overly optimistic.
"I don't want the American people to
come away with the idea . . . that
everything is going to be all right,"
Powell said. "Nothing we did yesterday
addresses the fundamental problem" of
continuing vulnerability to interrup-
tions of the oil flow from the Middle
East.

Look Who's Fifty! Lunch 11:30 to 115
Michigan League 1929-1979 Donoer 5:00 to 7:15
A delicious delight, yes indeed,
Many guests every day does it heed, SNACK BAR
Each with food on her mind Lower Level
At the League she will find Open 7: 15 AM to 4:00 PM
Scrumptious fare upon which she can feed.
BMC ooSend your League Limerick to:
TheM.gan *C Manager, Michigan League
227 South Ingalls
Lld Nt to Hill Auditoriom You will receioe 2 tree dinner
Located in the heart of the campus tickets if your limerick as used in
it is the heart of the campus one of our ads.
1 COUPON
$1.00 OFF ANY LARGE PIZZA
NOT TO BE USED WITH ANY OTHER COUPON
ONLY ONE COUPON PER PIZZA. NO TAKE OUT.
Exp. May 31, 1979
51M80S DoWIrOWP-114 E. Washington

Woody Hayes addresses
audience at South Quad
By KENNETH CHOTINER football game was the greatest football
Woody Hayes came to his old rival matches of all time for reasons of "in-
school, the University of Michigan, tegrity."
yesterday and urged heads of And Woody has displayed controver-
households to spend more time with sy, if not integrity throughout the years.
their children and watch them grow. After the Michigan-Ohio State game of
Also he said Americans should find a two years ago, Hayes, in a typical
"common cause" to rally around. display of his famous temper, tore
The controversial former Ohio State down the goal post. He also attacked a
football coach was warmly accepted news reporter who filmed him crying at
when he spoke at a banquet in front of last year's Michigan-Ohio State con-
several hundred people at South Quad test.
dormitory. Nuke
"BEHIND GREAT athletes such as p o e
Jack Nicklaus was not just a father, but
a caring mother too," said the robust ontinued from Pace ii
Hayes. "When Jack was uptight about feels the power plants aren't exploring
his golf game, his father would take "free" resources, such as the sun,
him out trout fishing to let him unwind. because of their moentary drives.
Today he is the best athlete in the past "No one has challenged the power
ten years." structure of Detroit Edison," said Jim
Hayes commented further on the Big- Forester, a volunteer for the Arbor
10 athletic conference. He said the Big- Alliance. He said, "The more people
10 was among the "cleanest" conferen- that turn out, the more Detroit Edison
ces in college football. Also, Hayes said will realize that people won't put up
that the annual Michigan vs. Ohio State with"nuclear power.

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