100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 23, 1980 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-01-23

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


Anyone interested in working for
the
KENNEDY forPRESIDENT
committee, 2nd distrit
contact
MARC ABRAMS: 764-2014
STEVE FOLEY: 764-8900
KEN JAKABOWSKI: 764-3007
Paid for by Marc AbromsKenl Jakabowski, Steve Foley.
Authorized by Kennedy for President Committee. Wash, D.C.

Page 2--Wednesday, January 23, 1980-The Michigan Daily
Kennedy, Reagan direct efforts to New Hampshire

'c? a
,.,..-

WANT TO-
gain or lose weight?
*learn about
vegetarianism?
* decrease your cholesterol
intake?
Health Service Nutrition Clinic will
recommend a diet that suits your
individual needs. Our nutrition in-
formation will put you on the road
to good eating AND good health.

(Continued from Page 1)
pshire, Vermont, Connecticut, and New
York, gave Reagan only 23 delegate
votes to former President Ford's 204.
This year, Reagan is concentrating on
building a northeastern organization,
and broadening his appeal beyond his
traditional South and Southwestern
bases of support.
TO THAT END, Reagan has already
enlisted the support of 60 of New
York's 123 Republican delegates, well
over two month's before the state's
March 25 primary. Reagan's New
Plans for a European economic
federation of France, West Germany,
Italy, Belgium, the Netherlands and
Luxembourg were drafted by the six
countries in 1952. As a result, the
European Economic Community-also
known as the Common Market or Inner
Six-came into being on Jan. 1, 1958. By
the end of 1961, six other countries,
members of the Outer Sever or Eur-
pean Free Trade Assocition, had ap-
plied for membership.

Hampshire organization, left largely
intact after 1976, is also believed
superior even to Bush's.
So despite his loss in Iowa, Reagan
still must be consideredthe frontrunner
since the primary fight moves to the
region he has been courting since 1976.
Bush, who has proven he knows how to
organize a state for a caucus vote, has
yet to be tested in a primary election,
which is more a popularity contest bet-
ween candidates.
Bush, savoring his Monday night vic-
tory, yesterday said his momentum
from Iowa-"Big MO," as he calls
it-will set his Republican competitors
"howling and yowling at my heels."
But he raised his expectations
dangerously by practically predicting
he would win in New Hampshire, and
calling himself the new leading conten-
der.
THE IOWA Republican caucus
results called into question Reagan's
strategy of remaining aloof and above

the fray, refusing to confront his op-
ponents in debate and campaigning as
if he already had the nomination in his
hip pocket.
Reagan has consistently said he was
concerned 'that Republican debates
lead to divisiveness and disrupted party
unity. Yesterday, however, he hinted at
the possibility of a change, saying, "I
can't be the only one concerned about
party unity. No one else is. I will have to
think of self-survival."
Like the Republicans, the Democrats
also move to the Northeast for the next
showdown for delegate votes. And
there, Kennedy, like Reagan, will have
to win-and win big-in order to keep
his inter-party challenge alive.
KENNEDY IS New' England's
favorite son, and New Hampshirites
are particularly peeved at Jimmy Car-
ter for his decision to decontrol the
price of natural gas, and for predictions
of shortages of home heating oil.

Kennedy will campaign almost
exlusively in New England for the next
five weeks, before the delegates hunt
moves into Carter's native South.
The list of other candidates claimin
victories of sorts from Monday night's
voting includes Calif. Gov. Edmund
"Jerry" Brown, on the Democratic
side, and Republican Howard Baker,
the Senate majority leader.
Brown said Kennedy's overwhelming
defeat left him as the only viable
Democratic alternative to Jimmy Car-
ter. Brown, who withdrew from the
Iowa race, did not win any of the state's'
projected delegates. He will no doubt
claim that at least some of the five un-
committed delegates are Brown sup-
porters.
Baker's Iowa organization was vir-
tually non-existent compared to Bush's
statewide network of supporters. Baker
hoped to make up for this deficit with
his favorable name recognition and
high standing among polls of
Republicans. He finished third with
12,908 votes, or about 14 per cent.

Treadway's resignation accepted

Health Service Nutrition Clinic
call 763-0224 for information
im--
AskThem h
Ask a Peace Corps volunteer why she works as a hospital
lab technician in Botswana, Africa. Ask a VISTA volunteer
why he works in Minnesota helping low-income senior
citizens start a non-profit pharmacy. They'll probably say
they want to help people, want to use their skills, travel,
maybe learn a new language and live in another culture. Ask

BY JOHN GOYER
City Council late Monday night ac-
cepted the resignation of Robert
Treadway, who was suspended from his
City Hall job last week, despite charges
from at least two council members that
Treadway had been "railroaded."
But Mayor Louis Belcher replied that
he was protecting Treadway from the
embarrassment of a public review of
the resignation.
COUNCIL ACCEPTED Treadway's
resignation on a 6-4 vote, with the four
Democrats on council opposing.
Treadway headed the city's Person-
nel/HumanRightsaDepartment. He
was in charge of advising City Hall
bureaucrats on hiring and firing, as
well as enforcing the city's human
rights ordinance.
Belcher and former Acting City Ad-
ministrator Godfrey Collins have said
they did not consider Treadway an ef-
fective leader.

TREADWAY ACCEPTED another
job in the city's personnel department
and resigned as the department's direc-
tor as part of a settlement with the
city's administration. He was suspen-'
ded Jan. 14 only after he refused to
resign and he said initially he would sue
the city if he were fired permanently.
Councilman Earl Greene (D-Second
Ward) charged Monday night that
Treadway was "railroaded.") "I don't
think the acceptance of the resignation
is in order until Council is fully infor-
med of the events leading up to this,"
Greene said.
Belcher, however, claimed that such
a public airing of Treadway's suspen-
sion would do more harm than good to
Treadway, to City Hallbureaucrats,
and to Council members.
"THE BEST thing I think that we can
do in this situation is to see that Mr.
Treadway has a job comparable to that
which he left (in order to come to Ann
Arbor)," Belcher said.

Councilwoman Leslie Morris (D-
Second Ward) said Treadway's depar-
tment, Personnel/Human Rights, "has
had disgracefully low priority" in the
city budget. Two years ago, the Per-
sonnel and Human Rights departments
were combined and funding was cut.
"Gradually, Personnel/Human
Rights were almost destroyed, and
when they could not function properly,

somebody had to take the blame," and
that person was Treadway, Morris
charged.
Earlier Monday night, Janice Cald-
well, 'representing the citizen's ad-
visory panel on human rights, asked
Council to table the resolution to accept
Treadway's resignation. A tabling
motion was later defeated.

I

Soviet physicist Sakharov.
eXiled for 'subsersive Work'

Pakistan calls for
more extensive aid

(Continued from Page 1)
XINHUA SAID Afghan government
troops at outposts near the Pakistani
frontier southeast of Kandahar were
being replaced by Soviet soldiers.
Chinese Foreign Minister Huang
Hua said the United States, Europe and
Japan have not realized the seriousness
of the Soviet-Afghan crisis. He repeated
China's claim that the Soviets plan a
later thrust to the Persian Gulf or Gulf
of Oman that would give them control
of Arab oil shipments and cripple
Western economies.
Huang made no mention of Chinese,
aid to Pakistan, but called for a united
approach to make Afghanistan "the
vanguard of the struggle against Soviet
designs," with the conflict not carried
beyond Afghanistan.

them:
SCHOOL OF PUBLIC HEALTH
JANUARY 24, 1930 INTERVIEWS
226-7928 IN DETROIT.
PEARPS

ZIA'S FOREIGN policy adviser, Aga
Shahi, told reporters the amount of
future Chinese aid had not even been
discussed in talks with Huang.
"The Chinese ability to supply arms
to Pakistan is limited," Shahi said.
In the negotiations with Washington,
he said, Pakistan is seeking "credible
U.S. military and economic assistance
which should be durable and serve to
strengthen its security vis-a-vis the
threat developing on its western fron-
tier."
Shahi also said, however, that the
Soviets had indicated a readiness for
dialogue with Pakistan. He did not
elaborate.
In another development, a former
commander of the presidential palace
in Kabul, the Afghan capital, said in a
Kabul radio broadcast that Afghan
revolutionary leader Nur Mohammed
Taraki was strangled by 'three army
men last Oct. 8 on the order of
Hafizullah Amin and in his presence..
Amin had ousted Taraki from power
just a few days earlier.
1111:111 IN:T:

(Continued from Page 1)
THere was no official Soviet confir-
mation that Sakharov had been
banished to Gorky. The brilliant 58-
year-old nuclear physicist-turned-
human rights activist, sometimes
called the father of Russia's hydrogen
bomb, is its best-known internal critic.
The report on his exile came at the.
end of a day rife with rumors, that
Sakharov would be expelled to the West
as was another Soviet human rights
dissident and Nobel laureate, Alexan-
der Solzhenitsyn, who won the 1970
prize for literature. Solzhenitsyn was
stripped of his citizenship and expelled,
in 1974, and now lives in Vermont.
The Soviet action drew worldwide
condemnation and some observers ex-
pressed the'belief it reflected a tougher
climate against dissidents and a power
struggle within the Kremlin.
In Washington, State Department
spokesman Hodding Carter said
Sakharov's well-being was of "grave
concern" to the United States. Britishi'
Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher told
the House of Commons in London she
was considering an official protest to
the Soviet Union. The London-based
human-rights group Amnesty Inter-
national was harshly critical of the
move.
Alexeyeva said that after noon, as he
does every Tuesday, Sakharov left for
the Academy of Sciences to attend a
seminar.
At 2 p.m. local time, she said,
Sakharov called home to say that his
car had been stopped and he was taken
in another to see a prosecutor.
cO**
An arts page review of Sunday's Les
Grands Ballets Canadiens in yester-
day's Daily included the sentence "lan-
ding in a pile on full pointe." The sen-
tence should have read "landing in a
plie on full pointe." The Daily regrets
the error.

Alexeyeva, 'quoting Sakharov, said
the prosecutor read him the official or-
der to return the certificates of his
awards and' he refused. Then the
prosecutor told Sakharov he was being:
sent to GIorky.
Normally, internal exile is assigned
to Soviet citizens for specific periods of
time following trial for violations of
law.
The official Soviet news agency Tass
announced he was being stripped of a,
number of state medals, including the
titles Hero of Socialist Labor, laureate
of the U.S.S.R. and a coveted Order of
Lenin. It did not say he was expelled'
from the prestigious Soviet Academy of
Sciences.
The report of Sakharov's arrest-
followed the detentions or arrests of'.
several other prominent dissidents..
Daily Official Bulletin
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 23, 1980
Daily Calendar:
Computing Center: "Structure and Basic Use of
MTS Files," 1o11 NUBS. 12:10 p.m.: Forrest Har-
tman, "The Ontel Terminal, 2 MLB, 4Fp.m.
Engineering/Humanities: Gorman Beauchamp,*
"Alternative Futures: The First Two Years:"
Stephen S. Stanton: The Tennessee Williams
Newsletter: The First Year," 1047 E Eng .3 10p m
Physics/Astronomy: L. Sulak, "Proton Lifetime,
Experiment." 296 Dennison, 4 p.m.
Industrial/Operations Engineering: Alvin W.
Drake, Massachusetts institute of Technology, "At-
titudes and Decisions with Regard to Blood
Donation,- 229 W. Eng., 4: 10p. m.

isTA

----IL.

a

U -

HOUSING DIVISION
RESIDENT STAFF APPLICATION FORMS
FOR 1980-81 ACADEMIC YEAR
Available Starting January 17, 1980

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
(USPS 344-900)
Volume XC, No. 92
Wednesday, January 23,1980
is edited and managed by students at
the University of Michigan. Published
daily Tuesday through Sunday morn
in gs during the University year at 42O
Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan'
48109. Subscription rates: $12 Septem-
ber through April (2 semesters) ;$13 by
mail outside Ann Arbor. Summer
session published Tuesday through
Saturday mornings. Subscription rates:
$6.50 in Ann Arbor; $7.00 by mail out-
side Ann Arbor. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan. POST-
MASTER: Send address changes to
THE MICHIGAN DAILY, 420 Maynard
Street, Ann Arbor, MI 48109.

In Ms. Charlene Coady's Office,

1500 SAB

POSITIONS INCLUDE: Resident Director, Assistant
Resident Director, Resident
Advisor, Head Librarian, Resident
Fellow, Minority Peer Advisors
and Graduate Student Teaching
Assistant
Advisory positions require the completion of a minimum of 55 credit hours by the end of the 1980
Winter Term for the Resident Fellows in Residential College, Resident Advisor and Minority Peer
Advisor positions; Graduate status for Graduate Student Teaching Assistant in Pilot Program,
Head Librarian, and Resident Director positions. However, qualified undergraduate applicants
may be considered for the Resident Director positions.
QUALIFICATIONS: (1) Must be a registered U. of M. student on the Ann Arbor Campus
during the period of employment. (2) Must have completed a minimum of 55 credit hours by the
end of the 1980 Winter Term. (3) Preference will be given to applicants who have lived in resi-
dence halls at University level for at least one year. (4) Undergraduate applicants must have a
2.5 cumulative grade point average in the school or college in which they are enrolled. Graduate
applicants must be in good academic standing at the end of the 1979.Fall term in the school or
college in which they are enrolled. (5) Preference is given to applicants who do not intend to
carry heavy academic schedules and who do not have rigorous outside commitments. (6)
Applicants with children will not be considered. (7) Proof of these qualifications may be required.

M.1

Solve YOU'r Summer Job Worries Now!
SUMMER INTERN PROGRAM
* IN JEWISH
COMMUNAL SERVICE
JUNE 9, thorough AUGUST 8, 1980
Snonsored by the Jewish Federation of Metrooolitan Chicago,

1.

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan