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March 27, 1980 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1980-03-27

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The Michigan Daily-Thursday, March 27, 1980-Page 3

Bush still slugs
By KEITH RICHBURG
Special to the Daily
WAUKESHA, Wisc. - For battle-weary
Republican presidential candidate George Bush, the
results of Tuesday's Connecticut primary were more
effective than a dose of smelling salts. Bush came out ,
of his corner swinging wildly yesterday at the Carter
administration and at his two GOP rivals, Ronald
Reagan and John Anderson.
Bush said Sen. Edward Kennedy's surprise upsets
of the president in the New York and Connecticut
Democratic primaries were "proof that the patience
of the American people with the Carter
administration's vascillating policies both overseas
and here at home has come to an end." He was ,
referring specifically to the evident impasse over the
Iranian hostage crisis and to domestic inflation,,
which is still running at about 18 per cent.
SPEAKING TO A polite but only lukewarm college

away in presidential
crowd here in Waukesha, Bush said the time has with a head on it."
come for presidential candidates to openly criticize But Bush saved somec
Carter's handling of the Iranian crisis, a subject two intra-party rivals. H
which has generally been out-of-bounds this election too far left and Reagan
year. Republican nominations
Bush criticized Carter for allowing some Iranian Bush said Anderson's
diplomats to remain in this country during the 145- gasoline tax "will wipe
day-old crisis. According to Bush, 38 Iranian drive a car." He again c
diplomats have been granted permanent residence in he might not support the
this country since the crisis first began, and "More it is Reagan.
than 120 others cannot even be accounted for by the
United States government."
"As long as Iranian diplomats are in this country, STILL CRITICIZI
they will have access to the American media for liberalism, Bush remar
espousing the Khomeini propaganda line," Bush popular on the campus
said, say it, he favors cutting
BUSH, BUOYED up and on the offensive since his Switching his targe
Connecticut win, was upbeat and sarcastic in his continued, Reagan sa
criticisms of Carter. Bush told his audience, "voters wasn't Cubans who inv
prefer beer to Jimmy Carter. They like something Soviets."

ring
of his harshest attacks for his
3e tried to paint Andereson as
as too far right to win the
and the general election.a,
sproposed 50 cents a gallon .
out everybody who has to
riticized Anderson for saying
Republican party nominee if
NG Anderson's relative
ked, "Anderson says, and it's
es and it takes no courage to
defense spending."
t from left to right, Bush
id 'let's blockade Cuba.' It
aded Afghanistan, it was the

State Republicans push property tax cut

FRESH FROM HIS victory in the Connecticut primary, tiepumican
presidential candidate George Bush speaks to a group of college students in
Waukesha, Wisconsin. He criticized both of his GOP rivals, as well as
incumbent Democratic President Jimmy Carter.

LANSING (UPI) - Legislative
Republicans unveiled a proposal
yesterday easing the property tax pinch
by about 50 per cent, but said they are.
willing to work with majority
Democrats on a compromise plan for
the fall ballot.
The GOP plan - developed by a
House-Senate Republican task force -
would reduce property taxes by up to 26
mills, making up some of the lost
revenues by raising the state sales tax
from four per cent to 5.5 per cent.
THE RESULT would be a net tax
reduction of about $250 million.
Rep. Donald VanSingel - a co-
chairman of the panel - said
Republicans prefer a slight overall
reduction in taxes to an equal shift, but
have not closed the door to com-
promise..
But the Grant Republican expressed
little enthusiasm for the tax shift

proposal under development by the
Milliken Administration - which
reportedly involves a sales tax hike and
property tax cuts of about $500 per
family."
THE TASK force was formed to
follow up on House GOP Leader
William Bryant's call for the two par-
ties to develop competing tax reform
plans. Numerous tax reform measures
already have been introduced by in-
dividual lawmakers.
The theory behind most plans is that
Michigan residents find levies on sales
and income more palatable than the
property tax.
Legislative interest in producing a
reform plan has been spurred by con-
cern over Shiawassee County Drain
Commissioner Robert Tisch's proposal
for a 50 per cent property tax cut. The
Tisch plan, however, calls for no com-
pensating state tax increase.

UNDER THE GOP constitutional
amendment, a high percentage of
elderly and disabled persons would
qualify for complete exemptions.
The state would be required to
replace revenue lost by local gover-
nments.
Sen. Harry Gast, the other GOP task
force co-chairman, said the 26 mill cut
represents about half the total millage
levied on the average taxpayer.
"We're ready to begin to meet with
the majority party to work out differen-
ces between what they desire and what
we have," VanSingel said.
"I think we have similarities with
Democrats ... I don't know if we have

concurrence," said Gast, a St. Joseph
Republican.
If no agreement can be reached, the
understanding is lawmakers will vote
to place both the Republican and
Democratic plans on the ballot. A two-
thirds vote is required.
VanSingel said he believes the Tisch
plan will be rejected by voters "if there
is a reasonable alternative."
WANT TO PRACTICE A
FOREIGN LANGUAGE?
We speak Arabic, Chinese. English,
French, German, Italian, Japanese,
Korean, Portugese, Romanian, &
Spanish at the FRIEND'S INTERNA-
TIONAL CO-OP. See our classified ad.

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FILMS
Public Health-Noontime Film Fest, Cesarian Birth Experience, Gentle
Birth, Aud., SPH II, 12:10 p.m.
Mediatrics-St. Jack, Nat. Sci. Aud., 7,9:30 p.m.
Cinema Guild-Lolita, Old Arch. Aud., 7,9:45 p.m.
Union of Students for Israel-Israel Film Festival, Siege, Conf. Rm. 1,
Union, 7:30 pm.
SPEAKERS
Resource Policy & Mgmt.-Samual Hays, "The Politics of Health, Beauty,
and Permanence: Shaping the Commons .. . with apologies to Schumaker &
Harm," 1028 Dana, noon.
Museum of Anthropology-Aetta Biersack, "Political Process in a
Melanesian Society," 2009 Museum, noon.
Public Health Students Assoc.-Judy Lipshutz, "The Political Question:
Childbirth and/or Abortion?"; Robin Graubarth, "Depo-Provera, M1112
SPH II, noon.
Center for Japanese Studies-Mary Elizabeth Berry, .'.' Was Kyota a
'Free City' in the 16th Century?," Lane Hall Commons Rm., noon.
Diabetes Research & Training Center-John Gerich, M.D., Mayo Clinic,
"Glucose Counterregulation," S6450 Main Hosp., noon.
ISMRRD-Videotape, "So They May Live Without Worry," ISMRRD, 3
MHRI-David Pisoni, "Intelligibility and Comprehension of Synthetic
Speech Produced by Rule," 1057 MHRI, 3:45 p.m.
Sociology-Charles Westoff, "Unwanted Fertility in Six Developing Coun-
tries: Prevalence and Demographic Significance," Rackham Assembly
Hall, 4p.m.
Chemistry-Kurt Hillig, "Spectroscopy and Structure at a Trillion RPM:
The Marvelous Land of Fox," 1200 Chem., 4 pm.
Diabetes Res. & Training Ctr.-John Gerich, M.D., Mayo Clinic, ' Insulin
Sensitivity," G2305 Towsley,4:30 p.m.
Michigan Economics Society-Mirina Whitman, Chief Economist from
General Motors, "International Economic Environment in the 80's," Hale
Aud., 5p.m.
Research Services, Consotium for Eval. Res. Training & Services-Nancy
.. Shiffler, Mark Shermis, "A Workshop Series on Textedit," Workshop I, 4212
Sch.ofEd.,7p.m.
Chemistry-George Bodner, "Lap Dissolve Slide Projections: The Poor
Man's Approach to Visual Images in a Large Lecture Section," 1300 Chem., 8
p.m.
Palestinian Human Rights Committee-Israel Shahak, "Israel and
Palestinian Human Rights, Aud. B., Angell, 8 p.m.
MEETINGS
School of Education-Cross-campus transfer information meeting
(elementary education), Whitney Auditorium, 1309 SEB, 2 p.m.
Society of- Professional Journalists/SDX-membership meeting, 2053
LSA, 5 p.m.
Organizing Committee for Clericals-meeting for all University clericals,
Lord of Light Lutheran Church,801 S. Forest, 5:30 p.m.
PIRGIM-Consumer Task Force Meeting, 4302 Union, 7:00.
PERFORMANCES
Residential College-Lemuel Johnson, reading of Black Poetry, Room 126,
East Quad, noon..
Guild House-poetry series, Don Maer, Alvin Aubert, John Peter Beck, 802
Monroe, 7:30 p.m.
Farm Labor Organizing Committee-songs and poetry for benefit of farm
workers, Ark, 1421 Hill, 8 p.m.
Winter Poetry Workshop-poetry reading, Keith Harrison, poet in
residence, Carleton College, Pendleton Arts Ctr., Union, 8p.m.
18th-Century Semester-Concert of 18th century music, Clements Library,
8 p.m.
Residential College-Easy Street Jazz Band, "American Jazz, 1900-1940,"
an Annotated Concert, RC Auditorium, East Quad.
Soundstage Coffeehouse-Matthew Alexander, Geoff Hammett, Dan Klos;
Michael Landon; Dave Jakubiak, Dan Rickert; Glenn Perse; 8-12 p.m.,
University Club, Michigan Union.
Canterbury Loft-"The Anita Bryant Follies," 332 S. State, 8 p.m.
Theatrer & Drama-"The Master Builder," Trueblood Theatre, 8 p.m.
Opera Theatre- "The Cornation of Poppea," Power Ctr., 8 p.m.
MISCELLANEOUS
Stndent's Cnunseling Office-"Comnlaint Day: voice gripes to the 'Dean's

Army: Soviet attack would
mean women fighting, dying

aklnhmtnfl

BONN, West Germany (AP) -
Despite regulations barring women
from duty in combat units, two U.S.
Army studies envisage female soldiers
fighting and dying alongside men it he
opening days of any European war.
The studies, conducted by V Corps
and its subordinate Third Armored
Division, estimated more than 150
women soldiers assigned to that corps
alone would be killed or wounded in the
first 71 hours of a Soviet attack. There
are about 75,000.soldiers in V Corps and
some 15,000 in the Third Armored
Division.
WOMEN ASSIGNED to com-
munications, transportation main-
tenance, administration, and other
forward units would face both enemy
artillery and small-arms fire while per-
forming jobs officially designated as
non-combat.
Some women stationed far behind the

lines might also have to handle crew-
served weapons or carry rifles to
defend against attack by paratrooper
units or join area security patrols, the
studies said.
According to military officials,
casualties among women soldiers, even
in a non-nuclear conflict, would be
inevitable without vast and impractical
changes in U.S. Army organization.
ARMY PLANNERS doubt the U.S.
public would be prepared for the shock
of seeing perhaps thousands of women
killed or maimed for life in combat.
But, said V Corps spokesman Maj.
Richard timmermayer, "I doubt
anybody on the military side will be
surprised by this study."
These women are an integral part of
the Army," he said, "and in no way
could they be pulled out without adver-
se effectson the mission."

Free Pregnancy Testing
Immediate Results
onfidential Counseling
h Complete Birth Control Clinic
Medicaid " Blue Cross
-33 91180Ann Arbor and
Downriver area
(313) 559-0590 Southfield area
Northland Family Planning Clinic, Inc. VM

PASSOVER /S COMING
Worried about Passover??!!

p"

Come join our communal sedar in a warm,
joyous, Chassidic atmosphere. With illustra-
tions, explanations and insights into the
HAGADA-Story of Passover-Plus a Deli-
cious Festive Meal.

A
S

Iranians entering U.

S.

under lax inspection policy

WASHINGTON (UPI) - Thousands
of Iranians are entering the United
States under a lax inspection policy that
hamstrings and frustrates immigration
agents and undercuts FBI warnings
some may be student terrorists, a UPI
investigation has uncovered.
Despite President Carter's claim that
all incoming Iranians undergo close
scrutiny, investigations have
discovered a silent but official policy of
avoiding any incident that might anger
Iran and endanger the 50 American
hostages.
GOVERNMENT officials pridefully
point to "secondary inspections" as
proof of America's vigilance. But those
conducting the inspections ridicule
them.
"I just about have to have the guy
admit to me he is a terrorist before I
can do anything," grumbled a
frustrated inspector of the Immigration
and Naturalization Service.
Since the embassy was seized Nov. 4,
more than 11,000 Iranians have been
admitted to the United States - a
figure growing at a rate of about 50 a

day. In the four previous years, 11,079
entered.
LASTSUNDAY, at John F. Kennedy
International Airport in New York, a
young man with a student visa issued at
the U.S. Embassy in Tehran was admit-
ted to the United States after the INS
conducted what officially is described
as a thorough "secondary inspection."
"I'm ashamed to admit it," the
examiner said later, "but I let him in.
My hands are so tied up that I couldn't
stop him. Call the State Department
and they say 'Give 'em a waiver. We

ALL THIS AT:
CHAMD HOUSE
7151HILLSTREET
Dates: Monel. Marche 31 and
Tues.April 1 at 8:30 pm
CALL NOW FOR RESERVATIONS
663-7597 or 995-3276
$8.50 per Sedar
Also during Passover we will be having.
a full menu for lunch and dinner at
Kosher Korner Restaurant.
Rebate for Dorm Students

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