Paid Political Advertisement
Page 2-Sunday, April 6, 1980-The Michigan Daily
Carter, Reagan win big
in Louisiana primaries
independent or third-party c
Monday, April 7
"It's Time for a Change"
Paid for by The Committee
to Elect Toni Burton
(Continued from Page 1)
four. He trounced his GOP rivals in the
Alabama, Florida and Georgia
primaries on March 11.
Bush, who broke from the GOP pack
to beat Reagan in the January Iowa
caucuses, has seen his quest for the
presidency fall on hard times. The
former U.N. Ambassador had not won
since March 4 when he edged John
Anderson in Massachusetts. Reagan
finished third in Massachusetts, but has
won every primary since.
NEITHER CARTER nor Kennedy
campaigned in the state, and Reagan
and Bush made only brief, whirlwind
pitches for votes.
Bush acknowledged that his chances
weren't good in a state he termed
The former CIA director said, "'I
know it is tough, I know Reagan is
strong. I don't have high expectations
Secretary of State Jim Brown had
predicted that only 25 per cent to 30 per
cent of the state's registered voters
would go to the polls. Election officials
said Saturday that few voters were
changing Easter weekend plans to vote.
There were minor candidates on both
ballots, and voters had the option of
casting their ballots for uncommitted
convention delegates. The delegates
were being apportioned in line with the
populr vote in the state's eight
NO CROSSOVER voting was
permitted which might explain why
Andeson stayed out of Louisiana. He
was in California reassessing his
candidacy over the Easter weekend. He
has said he was considering an
for the White House.
On the Democratic side, party
officials had aligned themselves behind
Carter. In advance of the voting, New
Orleans Mayor Ernest Morial predicted
Carter would trounce Kennedy.
KENNEDY SAID in an interview
with the Baton Rouge, La., Morning
Advocate that he faced an uphill battle
against Carter, but that he hoped
Louisiana would vote against the
president to protest his economic
Rosalynn Carter, campaigning for
her husband, had asked voters to show
support for the president as he copes
with the Iranian hostage crisis.
The hostage issue dominated
campaigning on the Republican side as
well, with both Reagan and Bush
advocating a tougher stand against
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Hundreds march through
Georgia in memory of King
About 1,000 persons gathered in Milledgeville, Georgia yesterday in one
of several weekend rallies commemorating the 12th anniversary of the,
slaying of civil rights leader Martin Luther King, Jr.
The group of adults and children marched through six middle Georgia
counties and were escorted by state troopers.
The march, sponsored by a coalition of middle Georgia civil rights
groups, began at Milledgeville, and ended in Wrightsville, with an evening
rally at the Neeler Chapel A.M.E. Church.
Egyptian official: Summit
exploiting host ages
for t moratIte (tbarr iuing,
and evening dining
514 East Washington
10:30, to 1:0,0pm
(Continued from Page 1)
believed to have a majority on the 13-
member body - apparently wanted a
clarification from Carter. Iranian of-
ficials reportedly, want Carter to agree
the new Iranian Parliament will have
the "right" to decide the hostages' fate
as ordered by Iranian revolutionary
leader Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini.
"Mr. Carter told me that he under-
stood that the future Iranian
Parliament had been charged with
dealing with the hostages. 'Understand'
is, in English, an ambiguous word. It
doesn't necessarily mean that the
United States admits the jurisdiction of
our national assembly," Bani-Sadr was
quoted as saying.
There was no immediate comment
from the White House on the statements
attributed to the Iranian president.
THE COUNCIL is to consider the
transfer issue again Sunday night.
Earlier yesterday, Bani-Sadr,
speaking in Tehran, called on the Egyp-
tians to oust Sadat and return the
deposed shah to Iran.
Bani-Sadr, in a message carried by
Tehran radio and monitored in London,
urged that recent anti-Sadat demon-
strations by Egyptian Moslem fun-
damentalists continue "until the down-
fall of the regime which prefers. . . the
friendship of the Iranian nation's
foremost enemy" to that of Iran.
There was no reaction from Sadat,
who granted political asylum to the
shah after he left a three-month exile in
Panama. The deposed monarch arrived
in Cairo March 24, had his cancerou$
spleen removed four days later and is
recuperating inia military hospital.
THREE AMERICAN clergymen
arrived in Tehran, meanwhile, to lead
Easter services for the Americans, who
have already spent Thanksgiving and
Christmas in captivity. Holiday presen-
ts of fruit, chocolate and clothing were
delivered to the U.S. Embassy by the
Vatican's envoy, representing other
diplomats in Tehran.
"It will be like the Christmas
celebration, with proceedings filmed by
Iranian television,'said a militants'
spokesman in a telephone interview
with The Associated Press in Nicosia,'
Cyprus. He said the service would begin
Sunday at 3:00 p.m. local time (6:30
He would not say whether the clergy
would have time to visit with each
"They will be here for the
celebrations and that's all,"' the
needed on Palestinian issue
WASHINGTON - President Carter's separate meetings with Egyptian
President Anwar. Sadat and Israeli Prime Minister Menachem Beginx
probably will lead to a three-way summit, said one of Sadat's principle ad-
"I think it is almost inevitable, it is necessary," said :Osama ai-Baz,
counselor to the Egyptian president in a session with reporters.
The official suggested that Egypt was pessimistic about reaching
agreement with Israel before a May 26 target date on a plan to establish
autonomy for more than one million Palestinians living on Israeli-occupied
Arab land. However, to break the deadlock, he said that Egypt.was prepared
to take steps to ease Israel's security concerns.
Alleged plug puller says
she's innocent of murder
LAS VEGAS - Thirty-two-year-old Jani Adams broke her silence
yesterday denying allegations that she tampered with the life support
equipment that led to the death of Vincet Fraser.
An intensive care unit can be like a scene in "M.A.S.H." said the nurse,
but "Only God can take his ife, it's not your decision."
Adams pleaded innocent yesterday and was freed on $15,000 bail. She
will be tried for murder in June by a Clark County Grand Jury.
New York transit strike
NEW YORK - Negotiations on side issues resumed in the five-day city-
wide bus and subway strike yesterday, while an Easter weekend lull settled
over uncrowded city streets and expressways.
Negotiators for the AFL-PIO Transport Workers Union and the
Metropolitan Transportation Authority met for nearly four hours, but the
two sides were said to be still far apart. There was speculation that the crisis
would not be resolved for at least several days.
"I think we have been making progress toward the completion of an
agreement, although we have not yet come to grips with the major areas of
disagreement between the parties," said Walter Gellhorn, a Columbia
University Law professor who heads a three-member fact-finding panel.
Native Americans claim MX
CLASS OF '80.
As you graduate and
embark on your long-await-
ed nursing career, you owe
it to yourself to find out
about the opportunities
that are available for you at
Hurley Medical Center.
Hurley is a medical center
offering much more than
just general care for it's
patients. Besides the basic
services one would expect,
Hurley serves the area with
many highly specialized
programs. Orientation for
new employees is a
minimum of 6 weeks. The
length of the program is
determined by the adapt-
ability of the individual.
Hurley offers competitive
wages and an excellent
benefit package. For more
Daily Official Bulletin
MONDAY, APRIL 7,.1980
Center for Near Eastern & North African Studies:
James Stewart-Robinson, "Ataturk and Literature,"
Lane Commons, noon.;
Public Health: J. Nishio, "Medical & Health Effec-
ts of Smoking,"; k. warner, "Economics of Smoking
Around the World," SPH II Aud., noon.
Physical Education: G. Lawrence Rarick, "Some
Observations on the-Motor Behavior of Handicapped
Children," 1250 CCRB, 3 p.m.
Applied Mechanics: Subhash C. Goel, "Inelastic
Buckling of Steel Bracing Members," 219 W. Eng., 4
Physics/Astronomy: S. Wolfram, Cal Tech,
"Hadron Production in QDC," 2038 Randall, 4 p.m.
English Language & Literature: Gerald Graff,
Northwestern-U., "Literature as Propositions,"
Rackham Amph., 4 p.m.
Natural Resources: Panel discussion, "Toxics and
their Impact on the State of Michigan," Pendleton,
CAREER PLANNING AND PLACEMENT
CAMP FIRE GIRLS OF DETROIT. All types of
camp positions. Sign up now for interviews on April
8. Work-study funds available.
CAMP TAMARACK, Ortonville & Brighton, MI.
All types of camp positions. Sign up now for inter-
views on April 9.
CAMP NATCHEZ, West Copake, NY. All types of
camp positions. Sign up now for interviews on April
OHIO EASTER SEALS CAMP. Still has openings
for males in camp for handicapped children. Sign up
now for interviews on April 10.
CAMP TANUGA, Kalkaska, MI. All types of camp
positions. Sign up now for interviews on April 11.
CAMP SEQUOIA, Adrian, MI. NeedsWcounselors
with the following skills: arts & crafts, WSI, western
riding, archery & riflery, nature lore. Also needs a
cook. Sign up beginning April 8 for interviews on
CAMP TAMARACK, Ortonville and Brighton, MI.
All types of camp positions. Sign up beginning April 8
for interviews on April 17.
MICHIGAN DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC
HEALTH. Needs student assistants for inspection of
agricultural labor camps. Completion of sophomore
year and biology or environmental health cour-
sework required. Sign up now for interviews on April
SIGN UP PROCEDURES: On Tuesdays, you may
come to Room 3529 SAB and sign up in person to in-
terview with organizations scheduled to visit during
the following week. Beginning on Wednesdays and
continuing throughout the week you may sign up in
person or by phone. Call 764-7456.
For more details about these organizations and
others offering summer employment, check the in-
formation in the Summer Jobs section of Career
Planning and Placement, 3200 SAB.
missile site violates treaty
WASHINGTON - The proposed MX missile system, already having dif-
ficulty getting passage in' Congress, is under attack by Shoshone native
Americans, who say it would violate their nearly 117-year-old treaty with the
Lawyers for the Shoshone said last week in Congressional briefings that
government plans to put the system in Eastern Nevada would violate a
treaty signed Oct. 1, 1863 by government officials and representativ'es of the
"The government is very deliberately trying to steal the West Shoshone
land," said the Shoshones' attorney, Tim Coulter, "It's Indian land. It's
always been, and the United States needs it for the MX missile, so they're
just taking it."
The U.S. claims that the area is now public land and that the treaty was
nullified by an 1872 decision to re-establish another area for the Shoshones.
Prince Charles treated and
released from U.S. hospital
WEST PALM BEACH, Fla. - Great Britain's Prince Charles was
released yesterday from Good Samaritan Hospital where he was treated
overnight for exhaustion following a rigorous polo match.
The prin ce, wearing a blue blazer, told a group of reporters, "I'm all
right," as he left the hospital. Hospital personnel who saw the prince said he
was in good spirits during his stay.
Volume XC, No.148
Sunday, April 6, 1980
The School of Natura/Resources
New Grund Symposium
A coming of age of natural resources
PENDLETON ROOM MICHIGAN UNION
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
MONDAY, APRIL 7,1980-7 PM
TOXICS AND THEIR IMPACT
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