BAKER FINISHES A CLOSE SECOND
From UPI and AP
LITTLE ROCK, Ark. - Republican
presidential candidate Ronald Reagan,
rebounding from a surprising setback
in Iowa, scored a victory in Arkansas
yesterday in the GOP's initial contest
for delegates to the nominating conven-
Reagan captured six of the first 12
delegates selected for this summer's
Republican National Convention,
where the GOP presidential candidate
SEN. HOWARD Baker of Tennessee
finished a strong second by winning
four delegates, and former U.N. am-
bassador George Bush received one.
The 12th delegate was officially un-
committed, but known to be a Baker
Former Texas Gov. John Connally
was shut out in the delegate process
despite vigorous campaigning. Last
month, Connally spent $8,000 to wine
and dine state Republican leaders for
LONDON (AP)-The hospital staff
at Bolton Royal Infirmary is being
asked for winter energy-saving ideas.
The person with the best suggestion
will win a suit o woolen unaerwear.
two days at a north Arkansas resort.
"It's obvious to me that the Reagan
and Baker people sided up against me,"
Bush, who defeated Reagan in Iowa's
GOP caucuses, said last night.
HE CITED a race in one caucus in
which Reagan supporters did not-run a
candidate, allowing a Baker nominee to
win, and said such tradeoffs occurred in
at least two caucuses and were
designed to prevent him from making a
good showing. ,
By changing from a statewide
primary to GOP caucuses this year,
Arkansas became the first state in the
nation to select GOP convention
delegates. Democrats in Arkansas will
choose their delegates in a May 27
The 12 delegates were selected by
about 180 GOP faithfuls divided into
caucuses at North Little Rock, Fort,
Smith, Arkadelphia and Jonesboro.
Another seven delegates from Arkan-
sas will be elected two weeks later by
the 269-member Republican State
Reagan had been expected to win the
lion's share of the delegates with
Baker, Bush, and Connally dividing the
remainder. But Baker did better than
expected, and Bush and Connally sup-
porters were disappointed.
"We accomplished just what we wan-
ted to," Baker organizer Phyllis Kin-
cannon said after the North Little Rock
caucus. "We have a winner in Howard
Baker and we showed our strength
The Michigan Daily-Sunday, February 3, 1980-Page 3
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Colo. dorm fire tragedy averted
GREELEY, Colo. (AP) - A dormitory fire at the
University of Northern Colorado that sent hundreds of
students scurrying from the building yesterday may have
been set deliberately; officials said.
Six persons were treated for smoke inhalation at Weld
County General Hospital and released, a hospital
About 400 persons, many of them awakened by students
who crawled door to door through the. smoke, were
evacuated from 13-story Turner Hall just after the blaze
was discovered about 3 a.m.
Twenty-four students whose rooms -were damaged by
smoke are staying in nearby dormitories, according to
university spokesman Jim Hasl.
All other students living in the building were allowed to
return to their riooms about 6:30 a.m., Hasl said. I
Hasl said the Colorado Bureau of Investigation believes
the fire began when flammable liquid was thrown on a
couch in the fourth-floor study lounge.
The bureau plans to examine couch samples tomorrow
in its laboratory.
FIrefighters said the smoke was so heavy it could have
caused some deaths if student Kevin Wallace hadn't
returned to the dormitory just after the blaze began.
Wallace "came in and said something was wrong," ac-
cording to Wallace's roommate, Jim Stutzman.
"We opened the door (to the hallway) and there was a,
solid wall of smoke," Stutzman said.
The two laid down on the floor, where there was less
smoke, "and started crawling from door to door" to alert
other students to the fire, Stutzman said.
Wallace was treated for smoke inhalation and released
from the Weld County hospital, a hospital spokesman
Also treated and released was Joe Pachon, a night clerk
on duty at Turner Hall.
Pachon said he and four other night clerks ran through
the building's top 10 stories to warn students of the fire.
Officials had no damage estimate.
fIeroin supply rises
due to Asian crises
Campus Chapel-Voice of Calvary, 6 p.m.; 1236 Washtenaw.
Cinema Guild-The Anderson Platoon, Man of Aran; 7, 9:05 p.m.;
Old Arch. Aud.
Cinema Two-Far From Vietnam, 7, 9 p.m.; Angell Hall, Aud. A.
FBN Activities-The Devil in Miss Jones, 7, 8:30, and 10 p.m.; Nat. Sci.
Hiking Club-Rackham, northwest entry on E. Huron, 1:30 p.m.
School of Music-Trombone Choir Recital, 2 p.m., Recital Hall;
Michigan YOuth Symphony, 3 p.m., Hill Aud.; Diana Martin, Piano Recital,
4 p.m., Recital Hall; Piano Chamber Music, 8 p.m., Recital Hall.
University Musical Society-Elliot Feld Ballet, 3 p.m.', Power Center.
Pendleton Arts Center-Barocco Concert, Ellwood Derr, Conductor, 4
p.m.; 2nd fl., Michigan Union.
Ann Arbor Cantata Singers-Concert, 4 p.m., Saint Andrews Episcopal
Church, 306 N. Division.
The Ark-Gemini, Ann Arbor folk duo, Ark, 9 p.m.
Recreational Sports-Family Sunday Funday-Family Cross Country
Ski Clinic, 2:30 p.m., NCRB.
Gay Discussion Group-Speaker from gay task force of American Civil
Liberties Union, 6 p.m., 802 Monroe.
Mariposa Inc.-Photographs by J.W. Holcome, 111 N. First St.
Canterbury Loft-Universal Images of' Children, "A Photographic
Essay on Children in Turkey," exhibit through Feb. 29.
Cinema Guild-Trash, 7,9:05 p.m., Old Arch. Aud.
Ann Arbor Film Co-op-The Shop on Main Street, 7 p.m., Angell Hall.
Resource Policy and Management Program-Paul Culhane, "The Cap-
ture Thesis and Local Public Lands Politics in the 1970's," noon, 2032 Dana.
AAUP-Sen. Gary Corbin, "Change and Challenge in an Age of Limits,"
noon, Conference Room 4, Michigan League.
Institute of Public Policy Studies-Clopper Allmon, "Multi-National
Macro Economic Modeling: A Status Report," noon, West Conference
Center for South and Southeast Asian Studies-Charito Planas, "The
United States and the Marcos Regime: Another Shah?", 4 p.m., 200 Lane
College of Engineering-Douglass J. Wilde, "Precautions in Global Op-
timization," 4 p.m., 229 W. Engineering.
Physics/Astronomy-G. Cassidy, "The Fly's Eye: A New Detector for
Cosmic Ray Air Showers Above 10 TeV," 4 p.m., 2038 Randall.
Wesley Foundation-Eliana Moya-Raggio, "Chilean Human Rights and
Political Prisoners and Exhibit of Tapestries," 7:30 p.m., Wesley Lounge,
602 E. Huron.
Campus Crusade for Christ-Rusty Wright, "The Resurrection," 8 p.m.,
Canterbuy Loft-Universal Images of Children, "A Photographic Essay
on Children in Turkey," exhibit through Feb. 29.
Mariposa Inc.-Photographs by J.W. Holcombe, 111 N. First St.
Wesley Foundation-"Arpilleras,' Chilean tapestries, 602 E. Huron.
Artworlds Center for Creative Arts-"Rhode Island School of Design
Master of Fine Arts '80," traveling photography exhibit through Feb. 29.
Ann Arbor Handweavers Guild-Ninth Annual Exhibition, North Cam-
WASHINGTON (UPI) The turmoil
in Iran and Afghanistan appears to be
creating a crisis on the streets of
America--an upsurge in the
availability of smuggled heroin.
Peter Bensinger, the chief U.S. drug
enforcement officer, says the heroin
flown to the United States from the
"Golden Crescent " of Iran,
Afghanistan and Pakistan has incresed
"alarmingly" in recent months.
T HE THREE COiNT'IES are said
to grow more opium than any other
area of the world-enough, according to
estimates, to produce more than 55,000
tons of heroin a year.
Bensinger said the Golden Crescent
heroin flow to America rose from about
0.6 to 0.8 metric tons in 1978 to "well,
over a ton and perhaps as much as a
tone and a half" in 1979. Another sharp
rise is expected in 1980, he said.
GOLDEN CRESCENT heroin-vir-
tually none of which reached the United
States in 1976-is now estimated to
make up 25 to 30 per cent of the nar-
cotics in U.S. streets, Bensinger said.
With Iran in chaos and Afghanistan at
war, the two nations have all but aban-
doned even the modest enforcement ac-
tions taken in the past.
Afghan refugees are reported to be
carryng large caches of heroin and
hashish to camps in Pakistan, West
Germany and elsewhere. And U.S. in-
telligence reports -indicate Afghan
rebels may be trying to barter opium
crops for guns.
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LSA Student Government-Administrative Issues
meeting, 4 p.m., Conference Room 4, Michigan Union.
Michigan Journal of Economics-Mass meeting, 7
Room, University Club, Michigan Union.
Committee for Citizens' Party-"What Are the Aims
Party?", 7:30 p.m., Conference Room 5, Michigan Union.
of the Citizens'
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