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February 20, 1980 - Image 9

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-02-20

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The Michigan Daily-Wednesday, February 20, 1980-Page 9
ta

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Trudeau rtr
may shift
Canada-
U.S. ,.policy

An AP news analysis
TORONTO - The return of the "new" Pierre Elliott Tru-
deau to power may herald a perceptible Canadian shift to the
left and away from the United States.
The two North American neighbors remain the "greatest
friends," Trudeau says. But he has made clear that his
Liberals will not necessarily bow to staunchly pro-U.S.
policies in business and foreign affairs that were pursued by
Prime Minister Joe Clark's Conservative government,
ousted in Monday's parliamentary election.
FINAL RETURNS from the election show the Liberals
won a majority of 146 seats in the 282-seat House of
Commons, to 103 for Clark's Progressive Conservatives and
32 for the socialist New Democrats. The race for one seat is
postponed until March because of a candidate's death.
Clark had gained power only nine months ago, ending
Trudeau's 11 years as prime minister in an election that gave
the Conservatives a 136-114 minority edge in Commons. But
unpopular Conservative tax increases led to a no-confidence
vote in Parliament and precipitated the new elections.

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With allbut one per cent of Monday's popular vote
counted, the Liberals had 4,749,886 votes, or 43.9 per cent, the
Conservatives 3,568,361, for 33 per cent, and the New
Democrats 2,142,054, for 19.8 per cent.
THE 60-YEAR-OLD Trudeau comes back to the prime
ministry at a time when such U.S. presidential candidates as
Ronald Reagan and Edmund Brown are touting a U.S.-
Canadian-Mexican "Common Market" as a solution to some
of the continent's economic woes - particularly energy
problems.
Many Canadians view this simply as a plan for aid their
country's vast energy resources..
Friction already exists in U.S.-Canadian relations over
economic and environmental issues.
Canada, for example, is threatening to go to the World
Court if the Senate refuses to ratify newly negotiated
fisheries and boundary treaties. And Canadian ecologists,
fearful of coastal oil spills, are outraged over the Clark
government's agreement to allow increased traffic of U.S.
tankers carrying Alaskan oil down Canada's west coast.

GUEST A RT IST WED.-SA T. of $ p.m.
SERIES 1979-80 SUNDAY at 2 p.m.
Feb. 2024 Powrer Center

4

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MEL WINKLER Dirts a Play ba STEVE CARTER

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Female registration
plan questioned

The word s out onmpus..
If you want to be in the know, you should
be reading The Daily
. . the latest in news. sports, les affaires
ocademiques, and entertainment...
CALL 764-0558 to order your subscription today

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OPENS

(Continued from Page 1.)
proval from Congress to register
- 'women .would be difficult if not im-
possible. Carter has authority to order
registration of young men without
receiving congressional approval.
Members of the subcommittee told
administration officials that they were
already lined up 6-3 against approving a
plan to register women, even before the
first testimony was taken.
REP. RICHARD White (D-Texas),
chairman of the subcommittee, called
registration of women unnecessary,
noting that as many as six million~
young men will be registered for the
draft by the end of next year.
White suggested that Carter had
submitted the proposal to register
women, knowing that Congress will not
approve. "I'm sure he realizes it will
not pass," he said.
But administration officials argued
before the panel that women should
register as a matter of equity, adding
that in the event of'a long war, women
High Ct.
clears
Sabortion
funds
(Continued from Page )
If so, they will rule definitively on the
Hyde amendment's constitutionality by
the end of the current term in June.
THE SPENDING restriction makes
money for abortion available only to
women whose lives are endangered by
their pregnancies and women who are
the victims of rape or incest. Congress
first imposed the restriction in 1976, and
has passed similar versions of it since
then.
Hyde condemned the Supreme
Court's action, saying the justices had
usurped congressional power to get
spending priorities. He said the court
had restored "abortion on demand."
The Illinois congressman said he was
not ready to concede that the high court
would eventually overturn the abortion
restrictions that bear his name, but ad-
ded, "I don't see a great cause for op-
timism when a majority of the justices
reversed the status quo before a full
hearing was held."
HE PREDICTED the court's action
would give new spirit to anti-abortion
elements who want a constitutional
amendment to limit abortions.
But the American Civil Liberties
Union and the Center for Constitutional
* Rights hailed the court's action as
marking "a great day for liberty. Poor
women all over the country can once
again get Medicaid-funded abortions."

might have to be drafted for noncombat
jobs.
"IT IS A question of equity," Selec-
tive Service Director Bernard Rostker
said. "It is a question of whether
women should bear an equal risk of
being called."

TONIGHT

._ 1. _/

Qi~nir ituttrtiC jroniY

*

0

0

S

1

CHICAGO - A company which has con-
sistently played a keyrole in the technolo-
gies of electronics, electromechanics,
electrochemistry, and metallurgy is
GOULD INC.
Since 1967, Gould has grown almost 16-
fold to become the market or technology
leader in more than half of its 4,000 electri-
cal/ electronic and industrial products.
The following stories highlight a few of
the thousands, but perhaps little known,
achievements engineered by Gould.
Gould's development of the Activair,'a
zinc-air battery, out performs its competi-
tors in hearing aids and other electronic
devices. This product received the presti-
gious IR-100 award as one of the top tech-
nological developments of 1977.
E- lus' MOTORS:
ENERGY SAVERS
Combining performance and conserva-
tion, Gould's multiple-horsepower electric
motors offer energy savings of up to 20%
over conventional motors.

er
- =-
MONITORING PULSE AND BLOOD PRESSURE - Sterile, disposable
transducer domes minimize the risks of infection during vital sign monitory
of critically ili patients.

Electric cars
Applying its expertise in battery technol-
ogy, Gould engineers are working toward
making the electric vehicle as a family
"second" car practical. Currently, nickel-
zinc battery technology seems most
promising.

REPRESENTATIVES
FROM THESE GROUPS
WILL BE ON CAMPUS:
ELECTRICAL PRODUCTS
GROUP
GOVERNMENT SYSTEMS
GROUP

GOULD R ECRUITERS
HERE TO MEET
ENGINEERING GRADS
University of Michigan, Ann Arbor -
2/27/80
To attract top engineering and technical
talent, Gould Representatives will be visit-
ing the U of M, Ann Arbor campus on
February 27th to talk with soon to be
grads. Discussions will focus on engineer-
ing and technical career opportunities.
Combining maximum flexibility with
comprehensive career development pro-
grams alorg, technical and management
routes Gould's Techical Development Pro-
gram provides grads a sound basis for suc-
cessful careers in engineering.
If you're a graduate in Electrical, Elec-
tronics, Industrial, Mechanical, General,
Computer Science, Math, Physical Scien-
ces or Materials Sciences - be sure to stop
by the Placement Office and check on the
details. If unable to meet with Gould's
Representative, send your resume to:
Gould Inc., Manager-Technical Develop-
ment Program, 10 Gould Center, Rolling
Meadows, Illinois 60008. Gould is an equal
opportunity employer M/F.

Free
AdmiSsion
Friday
EveningS
5:30 -9 p.m.
All 01
FebruarY 1
Treasures off
Ancient
igeria
LeaMcu f 2.000 Years

1 I

Sealed
m~raintenance
free baterles
Gould pioneered battery technology by
being the first to commercialize the com-
pletely sealed and maintenance-free auto-
,-,.; 1 ttar. .&,rh nn rniatP,.the 1.j

X* .t~in' ..~AAiNZW' ? AZY~I.~S1 U

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