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March 11, 1980 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-03-11

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.u Free Pregnancy Testing
Immediate results -
~Confidential Counseling
JComplete Birth Control Clinic
Medicaid " Blue Cross
j (313) 941--1810Ann Arbor and
Down rive r a re a
(313) 559-0590 Southfield area
Northland Family Planning Clinic, Inc.

Page 2-Tuesday, March 11, 1980-The Michigan Daily
Daily Official Bulletin
Daily Calendar:
Research Policy & Management Program: Marc Ross, "A National View of Improved Energy
Use," 1028 Dana, noon.
Guild House: Marty Bombeck, "Sexism: An Unpleasant Reality of University Life," 802 Monroe,
Center for Chinese Studies: Harry Harding, "The Future of China," Lane Commons, noon.
Chemistry: Koji Nakanishi, "Recent Studies on Visual Pigments and Bacteriorhodopsin," 1210
Chem., 3:30 p.m.
Great Lakes & Marine Environment; David E. Armstrong, "Pcbs in Lake Michigan Sediments," 165
Chrysler Ctr., 4p.m.
Bioengineering: Michael Savageau, "Molecular and Cellular Control in Biology: Survey of
Mechanisms and Questions," 1042 E. Eng., 4 p.m.
Computing Center: Forrest Hartman, "Use and Function of the Ontel Terminal, Lecture Room 2,
MLB, 4 p.m.
Population Studies: Thomas Burch, "Household Complexity: International Comparisons, of Adult
Co-Residence," Faculty Lounge, SPH I, 7:30 p.m.
Psychiatry. /School of Social Work-Ctr. Human Growth and Development: John Bowlby,
"Attachment and Loss," Mendelssohn, League, 8 p.m.
3200 SAB
The following organizations are holding on-campus interviews for summer positions during the next
two weeks.
March II:
Emma Kaufman Camp, Morgantown, PA. All types of camp positionĀ§.
Farm & Wilderness Camps, Plymouth, VT. An evening meeting to discuss the camp. Call 769-2055.
March 12:
Camp Tamarack, Brighton and Ortonville, MI. All types of camp positions.
Easter Seals Camp Hickory Ridge, Howell, MI. All types of camp positions.
March 1r:s
Nippersink Manor Resort, Genoa City, WI. All types of positions in the hospitality industry.
March 14:
Nippersink Manor Resort, Genoa City, WI. All types of positions in the hospitality industry.
Camp Tanuga, Kalkaska, MI. All types of camp positions.
March 19:
Island House & Ryba Fudge, Inc., Mackinac Island, MI. All types of positions in the hospitality
and food industries.
Camp Sequoia, Rock Hill, NY. All types of camp positions.
Cedar Lodge, Lawrence, MI. All types of camp positions.
Ingham County Parks, Mason, MI. Lifesaving WSI or Advanced Lifesaving.
March 20:
Camp Akiba, Reeders, PA. All types of camp positions.
Camp Niobe, MI. (for learning disabled children) All types of camp positions.
Camp Sequoia, Adrian, MI. Counselors needed with the following skills: arts & crafts, WSI, western
riding, archery & riflery, nature lore, cook.
Towering Pines Camp, Eagle River, WI. All types of camp positions.
March 21:
Camp Tanuga, Kalkaska, MI. All types of camp positions..
Come to room 3529 SAB any day to sign up. You may sign up by phone any day except Tuesday. Call

Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press international reports
Former advisers oppose
wage, price controls
WASHINGTON-Six economists who served as chief economic advisers
to President Carter's four most recent predecessors said yesterday in
testimony before the Senate Banking Committee that mandatory
government controls on wages and prices will not reduce inflation rates.
Herbert Stein, chairman of the Council of Economic Advisers during the
Nixon administration, when controls were last used, said "anyone who is old.
enough to have lived through the experience of 1971-74 and still believes in
controls is beyond my powers of persuasion." The other economists were
Arthur Okun, who headed the Council of Economic Advisers in 1968 and 1969,
Walter Heller, who served during the Kennedy administration, Gardner
Ackley, chief economic adviser to Lyndon Johnson, Paul McCracken, chief
adviser to Richard Nixon, and Alan Greenspan, who served during the Ford
administration. Both Ackley and McCracken are University professors.
Milliken OKs Chrysler aid

Washington Legislative
Internship Program
If you're a junior or senior with at least a 3.0 average, you
may be able to spend the fall on Capitol Hill earning 16
credits and learning what practical politics is all about.
You'll work with members of Congress, government agencies,
and perhaps see Washington-and yourself-in a totally dif-
ferent light.
Filing deadline is April 1. To apply, or for further
information, call (617) 353-2408, or write:
Boston University Washington Legislative Internship Program,
College of Liberal Arts-Room 302, 725 Commonwealth
Avenue, Boston, Massachusetts 02215.
Boston University
is an equal opportunity institution.

LANSING-Gov. William Milliken's office yesterday revealed the
controversial $150 million Chrysler Corp. aid package was rushed to the
governor's Traverse City home over the weekend and signed into law. Paula
Holmes, a Milliken spokeswoman, denied reports the highly unusual
maneuver was tied to Chrysler's immediate financial problems. She said
officials felt negotiations on the loan would be easier if the laws were
officially on the books. The two bills signed by Milliken authorize a loan of up
to $75 million from state pension funds and a loan of up to $150 million from
cash reserves.
Firefighters return to work


NIPPERSINK MANOR-Large Resort Hotel in Southeastern Wisconsin has
openings for:
Those with background in music, drama and art will find
outlet for these talents.
Good salary plus room and board furnished for all positions.
INTERVIEW$ will be held March 13 and 14 from 9:00 am to 4:30 pm, 3200 Student
Activities Building, Summer Placement. Please sign up 764-7456.

1140 South University

CHICAGO-A brief scuffle betwedn a former striker and a non-union
recruit at one stationhouse was the only reported disruption yesterday as
union firefighters relieved firemen who provided protection for the city
during a 23-day strike. The strike settlement late Friday night brought some
firefighters back to their jobs over the weeekend, but most non-strikers
continued to work until yesterday morning. The 705 recruits hired during the
strike will be retained on the.Fire Department payroll in various capacities,
Fire Commissioner Richard Albrecht said.
Ford case goes tp jury
WINAMAC, Ind.-Jurors in the Ford Motor Co. Pinto case interrupted
deliberations after two hours and 20 minutes last night without a decision so
one juror could attend a funeral. The jury began deliberating yesterday to
determine if the carmaker was responsible for the burning deaths of three
teenagers in a Pinto crash. The jury got the case after 45 minutes of
instruction from Judge Harold Staffeldt, who reread the indictment for the
jurors. Staffeldtpredicted that a verdict in the trial, in its tenth week, would
not be reached until today or tomorrow.
Teachers go on strike
DETROIT-Strikes by 1,100 teachers who had been working without
contracts since September forced officials in four suburban school districts
to cancel classes yesterday for nearly 25,000 students. The walkouts in
Southgate, Romulus, Woodhaven and Gibralter were the first in the state
since the traditional outbreak of strikes at the beginning of the school year.
"The major problem is that there is no contract," said Al Gaiss, a
spokesman for the Wayne County-Michigan Education Association, an
umbrella union formed last May to coordinate bargaining for MEA-
represented teachers in the Detroit area.
Demonstrators protest
U.S. vote on Israel



MIAMI-Seven protesters identifying themselves as Jewish Defense
League members staged a protest inside President Carter's campaign office
here yesterday, exchanging punches with staffers before leaving. The
demonstrators, who said they were angry over the U.S. vote in the United
Nations against Israeli settlements in disputed areas, said they took over the
office briefly. But a Carter campaign aide called the incident "an attempted
takeover." Kevin Foley, South Florida coordinator for the Carter campaign,
said, "It was no takeover. It was just a bunch of jerks who wanted to show
how tough they were and started throwing punches. When they start
throwing punches we dp have that right to defend ourselves." Glenn
Gottlieb, a demonstrator, said the Carter people began the fighting.
Louisiana gets 1st GOP
governor in 103 years
BATON ROUGE, La.-David Conner Treen, Louisiana's first Repub-
lican governor in 103 years, took office yesterday. The last time a
Republican held the reins of the state was in 1873, when a Vermont
carpetbagger named William Pitt Kellogg was governor. Former governor
Edwin Edwards turned over the office to Treen, a congressman who has
represented the New Orleans suburb of Metairie since 1973.
31w 1JfidPign 1Bai
(USPS 344-900)
Volume XC, No. 125
Tuesday, March 11, 1980
The Michigan Daily is edited and managed by students at the University
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Editor-in-Chief .....................MARK PARRENT
Manoging Editor ..................,MITCH CANTOR
City Editor .................... PATRICIA HAGEN
University Editor...................TOMAS MIRGA
Editorial Page Editors.-.........- .JOSHUA PECK
Magazine Editors ...... ......... ELISA ISAACSON
Arts Editors................... MARK COLEMAN
Sports Editor .............:........ ALAN FANGER
Executive Sports Editors............... ELISA FRYE

Business Manager.......... ROSEMARY WICKOWSKI
Sales Manager....... ............. DANIEL WOODS
Operations Manager............ KATHLEEN CULVER
Display Manager..............KRISTINA PETERSON
Classified Manager.......... ....... SUSAN KLING
Nationals Manager...........ROBERT THOMPSON
Finance Manager ................ GREGG HADDAD
Circulation Manager....:............ JAMES PICKETT
Ad Coordinator..................PETE PETERSEN
BUSINESS STAFF: Patrico Barron, Joseph Brodo,
Courtney Casteel. Randi Cigelink. Donna Drebin,
Maxwell Ellis. Aido Eisenstat. Martin Feldman, Bar-
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