Page 2--Friday, January 11, 1980-The Michigan Daily
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Mondale: Kennedy places politics before
patriotism in blasting Carter's latest moves
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From The Associated Press
Vice President Walter Mondale,
seeking to assure a victory in Iowa's
Democratic caucuses for President
Carter, suggested yesterday that Sen.
Edward Kennedy has put political ex-
pediency ahead of patriotism in his
quest for the White House.
Arriving in Des Moines for a three-
day campaign blitz, Mondale charged
Kennedy "has decided to pursue the
politics of the moment" by opposing
Carter's curtailment of U.S. grain sales
to the Soviets.
HE SAID presidential candidates
must decide whether "to put their own
politics first" or to support Carter's
moves to punish the Soviet Union for its
move into Afghanistan. Mondale said
the curtailment of grain sales to the
Soviets was a firm and essential action.
Presidential , candidates face a
decision between the politically safe
move and what is right for the country,
the vice president asserted.
Asked whether he was asserting that
Kennedy's position was unpatriotic,
Mondale replied by saying only, "I've
said what I've said."
California Gov. Edmund Brown
Jr., another Carter challenger, also
voiced criticism this week during a
campaign swing through Iowa of Car-
ter's partial grain embargo.
As the vice president launched his
Iowa tour, Kennedy flew to Illinois and
Republican candidate Ronald Reagan
made a pitch for the farm vote in Iowa.
At a news conference in Springfield,
Ill., Kennedy was asked about Mon-
"I WOULD certainly reject that
suggestion," said the senator, who con-
tinued hammering away at Carter's
Kennedy said that during his 17 years
in the Senate, he has never supported
the use of food as a weapon in foreign
"I do not favor that at the present
time, nor would I favor it in the future,"
KENNEDY REPEA'TED his conten-
tion that the impact of the embargo will
be much more serious in the United
States than in the Soviet Union. He said
the move poses a "real danger of lost
markets in the future."
Mondale coupled his criticism of Car-
ter's rivals with a ringing defense of the
president's foreign policy moves. The
vice president said the Russians must
pay a stiff price for the Afghanistan
move, but that extracting the toll will
require some sacrifice by Americans.
He also defended Carter's decision to
withdraw from the Jan. 7 debate with
Kennedy and Edmund Brown.
"HE HAS TO be in Washington
working," Mondale said as he sought
support for the Jan. 21 precinct
caucuses in Iowa. "There's been some
criticism that he ought to be out here,
but that's the last thing he should do."
Reagan called for less government
intervention in agriculture.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume XC, No. 82
Friday, January 11, 1980
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"Those in agriculture are raisin
sharp questions about the record of th
Carter administration in agricultural
policies," Reagan told supporters in
"THEY ARE doing so because that
record does not demonstrate an under-
standing of farmers' problems or, for
that matter, much concern-over those
problems," he added.
There were these other political,
-The League of Women Voter4
sought to persuade Carter, Kennedy
and Brown to appear in debate in New-
Hampshire on Feb. 19, one week before
the Democratic primary in that state.
Daily Official Bulletin
To members of the University Teaching Faculty:
During the Winter Term, 1980, the Michigao
Memorial-Phoenix Project will award grants to sup.
port faculty research in the peaceful applications of
nuclear science and technology and the associated,
social implications. This can include work in
engineering and the physical, biological, health, and
More than 50 per cent of the applicants during the
1978-1979 academic year received support. In order
to continue to suppbrt as many research projects as
possible and because the amount of money available
is limited, requests for $4,000 or less will be co-r
sidered appropriate. Grants may cover research
assistance, eqiupment, supplies, and field trips. The
Phoenix Project will not pay the salary of the pri
cipal investigator, nor will it pay publication expen-
Only those projects that are rated "excellent" or
"very good" by the Divisional Review Boards are
likely to be considered for funding. Priority for
awards will be given to: 1) new faculty, particularly
to those who need funding in order to seek research
support from outside agencies, and 2) established
faculty who need assistance in opening a new area of
research. Applications from faculty who have
received extensive Phoenix support previously will
be given lower priority.
Applications for grants should be returned to the
Phoenix Project by Thursday, January 31, 1980.
Grants will be made by May 1, 1980.
Application materials and detailed instruction
may be obtained from the office of the Phoenix
Project at the Phoenix Memorial Laboratory on Nor-
th Campus or by calling764-6213.
The Ann Arbor " is now accepting applications
for staff positions at the following camps:
Camp Al-Gon-Qullan: A resident camp for boys
and girls. locoted on Burt lake in northern
Michigan, June 23-August 10. Senior staff posi-
tions, ages 18 and above, available in following
areas: horseback riding, sailing, canoeing, trips,
arts and crafts, archery, woodworking, land
sports, swimming and waterskiing. Salary plus
room and board.
Camp Uirkott: A day camp for boys and girls,
located on Silver lake near Pinckney, June 16-
Aaugust 15. Senior staff positions, ages 18 and
above, are available for candidates with follow-
ing skills: archery, swimming, sailing, canoeing,
arts and crafts, and nature.
Applications and additional information regard-
ing positions at both camps may be obtained by
contacting the "Ann Arbor "Y", 350 S. Fifth
Avenue, Ann Arbor, or cail (113) 663-0536.
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