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February 14, 1980 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-02-14

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#age 2-Thursday, February 14, 1980-The Michigan Daily
GRADUATE ASSISTANTS WANTED IN
EASTERN MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY ENGLISH DEPT.
Get good teaching experience while working toward an M.A.
$1575 per semester, plus 8 hours free tuition per semester.
For information call: Dr. Paul McGlynn or Dr. Milton Foster,
487-2075 or 487-4220.
For application forms write:
DIRECTOR OF GRADUATE STUDIES
ENGLISH DEPARTMENT
EASTERN MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY
YPSILANTI, MICHIGAN 4514 7
AFFIRMATIVE ACTION EQUAL OPPORTUNITY
r ,
Ii
EROS5FjPATOLOGY
in the fiction of'
S.Y' I= NON
THURSDAY, FEB. 14 at 4:00 p.m.
3050 Frieze Building
sponsored by the Dept. of Near Eastern Studies
- _
is in the air
-
3 o

Daily Official Bulletin
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1980
Daily CaIendar:
Continuing Education: Walter & Lucy McCrone,
McCrone Research Institute, "How To,", 4th Floor
Rackham,'9 a.m.
Center for Western & European Studies: Robert
Escarpit, LeMonde, "The French Media & The Crisis
in Afghanistan," 5208 Angell, noon.
Medical Care Organization: Stephen A. Eraker,
"Patient Values in Medical Decisions," 3001
Vaughan, noon.
Resource Policu and Management: Samual P.
Hays, "The Politics of Health, Beauty & Permanen-
ce; Shaping the Commons. . with apologies to
Schumaker and Hardin," 1028 Dana, noon.
CSSEAS: YU Insum, Michael Thwin, Chatchai
Tanananon, "Slavery Bondage Dependency in
Mainland SE Asia," 245 Lane, 2 p.m.
Chemistry: Robert Ullman, "Small Angle Neutron
Scattering of High Polymers," 1200 Chem, 4 p.m.
Physics/Astronomy: J. Shigemitsu, Institute for
Advanced Study, Princeton, "Strong Coupling
Calculations of the Renormalization Group Beta
Function," 2038 Randall, 4 p.m.
Near Eastern Studies: Robert Alter, "Eros and
Pathology In the Fiction of S. Y. Agnon," 3050 Frieze,
4 p.m.
Guild House: Poetry reading, Bert Hornback,
Leslie Bayern, 802 Monroe, 7:30 p.m.
Museum of Art: Guy Walton, "Versailles and the
Eighteenth Century," Aud. A., Angell, 8 p.m.

Big Ten
registration
protests
(Continued from Page 1)
registration, but most of them said theyj
would register if they had to, and feel
that women Should, too."
CONTRASTING TO the active
Wisconsin students, Ohio State Univer-
sity students have staged no major,
rallies or meetings on their campus in
Columbus. A rally was held in down-
town Columbus, but it reportedly at-
tracted little interest from students. t
Greg Baum, a member of the Stop the
Draft Committee of the University of
Illinois at Urbana, said the anti-
registration movement there has been
"very successful." The student"
newspaper, the Daily Illini, reported
that student opinion is split over
registration. -"Fervent support is
leveling off, partly because of Carter's
decision to only register 18- to 20-year-
olds," Baum said.
Baum also said the Urbana Stop the
Draft Committee is preparing for the
"long haul. We're going into the high
schools to help them help themselves on
this," he added.
Students at the University of Min-
nesota are equating registration with
the draft, and are against it, according
to a reporter at the Minnesota Daily.

LOW COST
FLIGHTS
EUROPE-ALL CITIES
(212) 689-8980
Outside N.Y. State
TOLL 1Bo r
FREE -8 223
"The Center for Student Travel"
,1140OBROADWAY, N YC N Y

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Happy
Valentine 's
Day
to All!

- ~3iil7§

Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Doctors say Tito worse
BELGRADE, Yugoslavia-Doctors said they had begun "intensive
measures" to save the life of President Josef Tito. A terse statement issued
by the 87-year-old Yugoslav president's doctors said his "general state of
health has worsened."
The medical bulletin, released by the official Tanjug news agency, was
the most pessimistic since Tito entered Ljubljana Medical Center.
Well-informed sources in Belgrade were quoted by the AP as saying they
now feared Tito's life was in danger.
Winter Olympics begin
LAKE PLACID, N.Y.-The KIII Winter Olympics officially opened
here yesterday. Meanwhile, on the first day of the winter games, the heads
of the U.S. Olympic Committee refused to comment on President Carter's
call for the committee to pull U.S. athletes out of the summer events slated
to be held in Moscow.
Competing in the Lake Placid games will be the first team from the
People's Republic of China to participate in the Olympics since the Chinese
revolution of 1949.
The Taiwan Olympic team, meanwhile, yesterday officially asked the
International Olympic Committee to be excused from the competition in
Lake Placid.
Pinto was stopped-witness
WINAMAC, Ind.-A Ford Pinto in which three women were burned to
death was stopped when hit from behind, a witness testified yesterday. The
witness, a hospital orderly, said he talked with one of the victims before she
died and she told him she had stopped the car.
Yesterday was the first day of defense testimony in the trial of Ford
Motor Co. on reckless homicide charges. The prosecution contends Ford
knew Pinto gas tanks exploded when hit from the rear.
Chief Prosecutor Michael Cosentino noted that seven witnesses have
said the Pinto was moving before the 1978 crash.
Garwood to face military
trial on desertion charges
CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.-Marine Pfc. Robert Garwood will face a
court martial, his commanding officer ruled yesterday. Garwood is charged
with deserting and collaborating with the North Vietnamese after he
disappeared near Da Nang in 1965. Garwood returned to the U.S. from
Vietnam last year.
The ruling yesterday is based on evidence collected at a military
hearing which ended Feb. 1.
Garwood's lawyers said the~y will base his defense on two
arguments-that he was one of several Americans who collaborated with the
North Vietnamese, and that he was affected by head inuries suffered before
he went to Vietnam. .4
Wayne reform bill signed
LANSING - Gov. William Milliken signed the Wayne County reform bill
yesterday. The bill authorizes the Wayne County Board of Commissioners to
seek voter approval for the establishment of a charter commission.
That panel would draw up two new government plans for voter con-
sideration - one providing for an elected county executive and the other for
an appointed manager. The two option approach represents a compromise
with Detroit lawmakers who fear an elected executive would give subur-
banites domination of the county government.
Milliken has insisted that Wayne County's unwieldy government is the
source of its financial woes. The bill may open the way for state aid to the
county.
State aid to Chrysler
closer to approval?
LANSING - A meeting between the United Auto Workers and Chrysler
Corp. officials may finally mean state aid for the ailing automaker. Gov.
William Milliken has proposed that the state. loan Chrysler money from pen-
sion funds based on the use of Chrysler's Trenton assembly plant as
collateral as one part of an aid package.
Informal agreement reached at the meeting Tuesday night may help
push the stalled aid package through the state legislature. d

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(USPS 344-900)
Volume XC, No. 111
Thursday, February 14, 1980

4

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Managing Editor .................MITCH CANTOR
City Editor..................PATRICIA HAGEN
University Editor .. .................TOMAS MIRGA
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HOWARD WITT
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R.J. SMITH
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I DENNIS HARVEY
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Executive Sports Editors ................ ELISA FRYE
GARY LEVY
SCOTT LEWIS

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