Thursday, April 10, 1980
DEPARTMENT OF PSYCHIATRY
UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH
EEG Sleep & Affective Disorders
MHRI Conference Room 1057
3:45 to 5:00 p.m.
tea 3:15 p.m. MHRI Lounge
Page 2-Wednesday, April 9, 1980-The Michigan Daily
N.Y. transit workers
fne d $1 mili on
From AP and UPI
NEW YORK - A judge fined New
York's striking bus and subway unions
$1 million yesterday, saying the city is
"hanging on the brink of disaster" as
the eighth day of the strike was marked
by the worst traffic snarls yet for
millions of commuters.
Justice John Monteleone of state
Supreme Court in Brooklyn warned the
leaders of the unions that even harsher
penalties were yet to come unless they
ordered their men back to work.
The justice also told union leaders to
order their members back to work im-
mediately. But Transit Workers Union
President John Lawe said he had "no
intention" of complying with the back-
to-work order. He said the strike would
continue "until I get a reasonable
"My responsibility to the member-
ship is to go back to the table and try to
get them a decent wage package, which
I intend to do as soon as I get back to the
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Your chance to speak out about:
" waiting lists
0 teacher evaluations
Come Rgster Your Complaints
Daily Official Bulletin
2235 ANOELL HALL
WED., APRIL 9
WUOM: World War II, John Bowditch, "Coh-
sequences of the World War II," 10:10 a.m.
Physical Education: Waneen Spirduso, "Exercise,
Aging and Reactive Capacity," 1250 CCRB, 11 a.m.;
Roger Farrar, "Exercise, Aging and Biochemical
Characteristics of Cardiac and Skeletal Muscle
Mitochondria," 1250 CCRB, 1:30 p.m.; Glenn
Gaesser, "Pathways of Lactate Metobolism
Following Prolonged Exercise to Exhaustion," 1250
Center for Russian and Eastern European Studies:
James Mae, "Dilema of Proletarian Culture in a
Backward Nation: Mykola Khvylovy and the
Ukrainian Literary Discussion, 1925-27," Lane
Center for AfroAmerican & African Studies: Joel
Samoff, "Crisis and Socialism in Tanzania," 246
Arch & Urban Planning: Yann Weymouth, "The
East Building, National Gallery of Art," Chrysler
Aud., 4 p.m.
Chemistry: Byong-Do Kwon, "Recent Develop-
ment in Organic Chemistry of Superoxide," 1300
Chem.; Russ Dickerson, "Measurements of the Rate
of Photolysis of O to-O ('D)," 1200 Chem., 4 p.m.
Nuclear Engineering: Allen Wegele, "An Over-
view of the National Waste Terminal Storage
Program," Bear Rm., Cooley, 4 p.m.
Physics/Astronomy: D. Hartill, U-Cornell,
"Results From CESR," 296 Dennison, 4 p.m.
Natural Resources: Panel discussion, "Energy
and Public Lands," Pendleton, Union, 7 p.m.
CAREER PLANNING & 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. Needs counselors
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.
MONDAY: GREEK NIGHT
Frats, Sororities FREE with proper ID
Non-Greeks admitted after 11pm with cover charge
WEDNESDAY: CRAZY DRINK NIGHT
BEER AND DRINK SPECIALS AND BANDS
THURSDAY: BIG PARTY NIGHT
FRIDAYS AND SATURDAYS:
HAPPY HOUR PRICES 8:30-9:30
FREE COVER BETWEEN 8:30-9:00
$1 COVER BETWEEN 9:00-9:30
BIG PARTY - WITH LEGS CONTEST
Wear your short shorts I
Students right now are earning
money while studying!
A2 Plasma will pay you
412.00 for each visit.
Bring in this coupon and
receive an x-tra $5.00.
Carter pressures Olympic
officials to boycott games
WASHINGTON-In a message sent to members of the U.S. Olympic
Committee, Carter insisted that the committee's 300 member house of
delegates vote this weekend to honor the boycott call.
The committee meets in Colorado Springs, Colo., this weekend to decide
whether to send a team to the Moscow games.
The White House made the president's message public yesterday as the
last in a series of briefings for Olympic officials was held by the State
Department in an effort to underline the administration's case for the
boycott. The boycott was called in January to show U.S. displeasure with
Soviet intervention in Afghanistan.
Hodding Carter, the State Department spokesman, said the
administration had miscalculated the strong feelings held by some athletes
and their organization against a boycott.
Reagan says U.S. athletes
must make Olympic choice
WASHINGTON-Republican front-runner Ronald Reagan said yester-
day that American athletes should be free to decide whether to boycott the
summer Olympic Games in Moscow.
There has been confusion over Reagan's position on the Olympic boycott
issue in recent weeks. He first supported Carter's boycott proposal, but then
withdrew his backing on the ground that few other countries would also stay
away. Early this month Reagan said it would be wrong for Carter to block
the athletes from going to Moscow.
Reagan also criticized Carter's severance of diplomatic relations with
Iran and other steps announced Monday as being in "the right direction but
five months too late."
Experts plan strategy
to combat acid rain
SPRINGFIELD, Va.-About 200 energy and pollution experts from the
eastern states and Canada met with U.S. industry and government officials
yesterday to plot a campaign to combat acid rain.
The Environmental Protection Agency called the two day conference to
discuss the environmentals problem of rainfall that becomes acidic when
water vapor in the atmosphere dissolves sulfur dioxide and nitrogen oxides
to form diluted acids. The acid rain is blamed for damaging crops, fish, and
forests in some eastern states and Canadian provinces.
Officials: Three Mile
Island leak inconsequential
HARRISBURG, Pa.-Government officials said yesterday there is no
need for alarm over reports that radioactive water may be leaking and
contaminating drinking water at Three Mile Island.
Metropolitan Edison, operator of the nuclear plant, said Monday that
radiation was found in test wells drilled to detect any possible seepage from
a huge reactor containment building. But Met Ed said it is more likely the
source was a routine leak from an outside storage tank holding40,000 gallons
of mildly contaminated water.
Mayor Arthur Morris and other Lancaster city officials said yesterday
they would stop using drinking water from the Susquehanna River which
supples half of the city's water,and take all their water from the Conestoga
River, a tributary, instead.
Scientists say major
volcano eruption unlikely
VANCOUVER, Wash.-The earthquakes and plumes of smoke from
Mount St. Helens have settled into a regular pattern after two weeks of
activity, but scientists have not ruled out the chance of an eventual major
eruption of molten lava or hot rock particles and gases.
Donald Mullineauz of the U.S. Geological survey emphasized that an
eruption of the volcano is not likely in the near future. Sheriff's deputies,
state troopers, and National Guard spokespersons said they expected to
remove barricades on the roads leading to the mountain in about two weeks
if there is no increase in volcanic activity.
UAW demands import limits
DETROIT-Unless the Carter administration takes action quickly,
U.S. automakers face the prospect of "permanent damage" at the hands of
the foreign car imports, United Auto Workers chief Douglas Fraser said
The UAW wants the government.to obtain commitments from Japanese
automakers to limit their exports while U.S. auto companies make the
"transition" to smaller, more fuel-efficient cars.
Administration officials so far have declined to press for any controls on
imports, saying such a move would do more harm than good.
214 S. Fourth Ave.
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t y-j .!
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riA / J
Volume XC, No. 150
Wedresday, April 9, 1980
The Michigan Daily is edited and managed by students at the University
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V.0 f C
Editor-in-Chief ..................... MARK PARRENT
Managing Editor ................ MITCH CANTOR
City Editor ..................... PATRICIA HAGEN
University Editor . ......... ....:... TOMAS MIRGA
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Sports Editor.................. .
Executive Sports Editors ......... .
. . ALAN FANGER
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NEWS STAFF WRITERS: Arlen
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