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January 17, 1981 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-01-17

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The Michigan Daily-Saturday, January 17, 1981-Page 3 .. .. r
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Flu bug zaps

a

By MICHAEL WERNER
Although it seems everyone is sniffling and
sneezing, local doctors say this winter's wheezing is
no more prevalent than in the past.
The flu epidemic sweeping the nation has not yet
plagued the state, and a University Health Service
doctor said the number of infectious diseases in Ann
Arbor has risen at its usual rate.
Dr. Anna Davol said that students returning to Ann
Arbor after vacation bring germs with them from all
over the world which are likely to affect other studen-
ts.

"THERE'S ALWAYS an increase in illness after
vacations-especially Christmas," she said.
The next two to five weeks are considered to be the
flu season, said John Atwater, director of the
Washtenaw County Public Health Department.
"We've had a lot of illness recently, but it's no sur-
prise .. . there will be a lot of flu."
But the bug is not restricted to Ann Arbor. County
health officials report a major flu outbreak in Saline,
where schools are reporting a 30 percent absentee
rate.

said that although it is too early to tell, he doesn't ex-
pect any kind of major flu epidemic.
Hall explained that the predominant virus strain is
similar to one which circulated a few years ago.
Therefore, he said, people already have a slight im-
munity to it. The most common symptoms this year
are high fever from 101-103 degrees, cough and
backache, said Davol.
Anyone having these symptoms, she said, should
relax, take aspirin, and drink fluids. If the fever
doesn't break after a few days, Davol recommended

'U,

students

Dr. William Hall of the state health department seeing a physician.

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" MSU's Mackey may
be seeking new post

Milliken

names

Shapiro,

McCracken to committee

EAST LANSING (UPI)-Michigan
State University President Cecil
Mackey refused comment yesterday on
reports he might be under con-
sideration to head the University of
Alabama and interviewed for the top
job at another school.
Mackey released a statement
through his office saying he "does not
wish to respond to personal questions."
WILX-TV, quoting sources, said
Alabama-Mackey's alma mater-
reportedly was "very interested" in the
MSU chief,
WILX also said Mackey was among
15 persons interviewed for the
presidency of Arizona State University.
ASU, which last year hired away MSU's
football coach and athletic director, has
since madeanother selection, however.
MSU Trustee Peter Fletcher said he
does not believe Mackey is actively
seeking other jobs, but said he would
not be surprised if other schools have

approached him.
FLETCHER SAID

it would

be

unusual for a man in Mackey's position
to spurn all such offers out of hand.
"A prudent person at least listens,"
he said.i
The 57-year-old Mackey has been a
controversial figure since shortly after
he- assumed the Michigan State
presidency in August 1979.
The strong-willed administrator has
fought an on-and-off battle with the
school's breakaway alumni association
and has drawn criticism for remodeling
work done at his official residence.
A former president of Texas Tech and
Florida State, Mackey holds bachelors
and masters degrees in economics from
the University of Alabama.
Fletcher, an influential Republican
pairty official named to the MSU board
by Gov. William Milliken, stressed the
campus has been rife with rumors

By RITA CLARK
With UPI reports
Gov. William Milliken yesterday
named University President Harold
Shapiro and Business and Economics
Prof. Paul McCracken to a new group
charged with attracting high-growth,
high-technology industry to Michigan.
"The idea is that (Milliken) would
like to have some advice on what
Michigan as a state could do to be more
attractive in high technology areas,'
Shapiro said last night.
Milliken's plans for such a commit-
tee, to be chaired by Lt: Gov. James
Brickley, were revealed in the gover-
nor's State of the State address
delivered Thursday.
_ THE GROUP will explore the poten-
tial for cooperation among business,

education, and government in attrac-
ting the types of new industries
Michigan needs to diversify its auto-
dependent economy.
Education plays an important role in
industrial growth, Shapiro said,
because high technology areas are
generally "clustered around major
research Universities."
Shapiro hopes his experience as an
economist and educator will aid the
committee's work. "I think I've spent a
long time studying the state of the
economy in Michigan as well as in the
country," he said. As the president of a
major research university, Shapiro
said his contacts also will help.
Also named to the group were
William Agee, chairman of Bendix
Corp.; W. Michael Blumenthal,

Burroughs Corp.; Ted Doan, president
of Doan Resources Corp. in Midland;
Herbert Dow, secretary of Dow
Chemical Co.; Max Fisher, a Detroit
financier; William Hubbard, president
of Upjohn Corp.; Samuel Irwin,
president of Irwin International Corp.
in Ann Arbor; Donald Mandich,
president of Detroit Bank and Trust
Co.; Alan Schwartz, of thq law firm of
Honigan, Miller, Schwartz and Cohn in
Detroit; and Dale Stein, president of
Michigan Technological University.
The group will study the need for ven-
ture capital and better dissemination of
technical information, and make
specific recommendations for
development.

Mackey
... reportedly up for job

about Alabama, Arizona State -and
other schools.
Academic communities afe "the
most voluminous rumor mills in our
society," he said.

Chrysler loan board postpones
e mee ting; plan falling into place
WASHINGTON (AP)-Treasury Secretary William Miller million in pay and other benefits. Most of that-about $622
broke off government action yesterday on new loan guaran- million-would come from UAW concessions.
tees for the ailing Chrysler Corp., saying he needed to con- * The company would work out a profit-sharing agreement
centrate on banking negotiations aimed at freeing the with its workers and would try harder to find a merger par-
American hostages in Iran. tner to bring in more investment capital.
Miller said details of the Chrysler plan were "falling into
place' and that he knew of nothing to block formal approval CHRYSLER CHAIRMAN Lee Iacocca has called the plan
of $488 million in loan guarantees by the Chrysler Loan "a super deal." And Treasury Secretary Miller, a member of
Guarantee Board. the loan guarantee board, has praised it as American free en-
Miller, chairman of the board, postponed yesterday's terprise at its best.
meeting until Monday. Lenders have been'less enthusiastic but appear ready to
Board approval would start a 15-day period in which the accept what cash then can get quickly and hope the company
company, the creditors it owes more than $1 billion, and the survives to make the stock profitable.
United Auto Workers all would have to agree in writing to UAW President Douglas Fraser has called the plan "the
concessions spelled out in a survival plan tentatively ap worst economic settlement that we're ever made," but a bet-
prved by Wednesday. - ter alternative than a bankrupt company and a loss of 64,000
Failure to sign any-of those agreements probably would kill jobs. UAW members including-thousands already laid off
the deal and make the uncertain future of the No. 3 because of lagging sales, must approve the concessions or
automaker look much worse. the plan will fall apart.
UNDER THE PLAN that won tentative board approval Chrysler already has drawn $800 million of the $1.5 billion
Wednesday: in guaranteed loans authorized by Congress, but the com-

'

r.
f
t
i

* Chrysler creditors would accept 30 cents on the dollar for
about $580 million in outstanding loans and would accept
stock in lieu of payment on another $568 million.
* The company's employees, fearing the loss of thousands of
jobs if the company goes under, would forgo about $783

pany has also said it needs the new $400 million-and the con-
cessions from workers and lenders-to stay afloat.
Miller will be replaced on the board by Treasury
Secretary-designate Donald Regan before the 15-day period
ends, but he is not expected to do anything that would prevent
the guarantees from going into effect at that time.

UNITED AUTO WORKERS President Douglas Fraser calls the union's con-
cession of $622 million in wages and benefits to Chrysler "the worst
economic settlement we've ever made," but a better alternative than a
bankrupt company and the loss of 64,000 jobs.

-HAPPENINGS-
FILMS
Cinema Guild-The Shining, 4, 7, 9:45 p.m., Lorch Hall.
AAFC-Harold and Maude, 7, 10:20 p.m.; The King of Hearts, 8:40 p.m.,
MLB 4.
Alt. Action Films-War at Home, 7 p.m.; Harlan Country, 9 p.m., Nat. Sci.
Aud.
Cinema II-The Man Who Would be King, 7, 9:15 p.m., Aud. A, Angell.
Mediatrics-Being There, 7, 9:15 p.m., MLB 3.
7, 9:15 p.m., MLB 3.
Classic Film Theater-The Adventures of Robin Hood, 1, 3, 5, 7, 9 p.m.,
The Michigan Theater.
SPEAKERS
Hillel-Meir Fund, "Jewish Interpretastion of Dreams," 1:30 p.m., Hillel.
Wesley Foundation-Donna Strong, "Myths and Truths About Foster Care
and Adoption," 9 a.m., Wesley Foundation, 602 E. Huron.
United Students for Christ-Christian Icebreaker Concert, 7:30 p.m., An-
derson Room, Union.
The Gerry The Fool Group-Who's Fooling Who?, 8:30 p.m.,Canterbury
Loft, 332S. State St.
Public Media Project-Tom Brank, featured speaker for film/video
workshop, "The Producer," 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Room 2040, Frieze Bldg.
MISCELLANEOUS
UAC-Rose-Bowl Victory Bash, 8 p.m.-1 a.m., University Club, Union.
Dance Theater 2-Auditions for men and women, 3 p.m., Dance Theater
Studio, 711 N. University.
Hillel-Jewish Grad Party, 9:30 p.m., No. 3-B, 1001 E. University.
Washtenaw County Parks and Recreation Commission-Registration for
Washtenaw County and Recreation Commission's Cross Country Ski
Program. Washtenaw County Building, Ann Arbor City Hall, Ann Arbor
Public Library.
Men's Basketball-vs. Iowa, 4:05 p.m., Crisler Arena.
Wrestling-vs. Northern Illinois, Crisler Arena, 7:30 p.m.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them to
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI.

Two pedestrians struck
by autos at same place

By JANET RAE
Two elderly women were injured in
separate accidents while crossing the
intersection of South Division and East
Liberty streets on Wednesday and
Thursday. Both were treated and
released at University Hospital.
In the first incident, 68-year-old Janet
Knieper of Brighton was crossing East
Liberty street when she was struck.
According to Sgt. Harold Tinsey, she
was walking with the light when a car,

driven by Daniel Klein, 23, turned left
off South Division and hit her while she
was in the crosswalk.
Klein, an Ann Arbor resident, was
ticketed for failing to yield to a
pedestrian.
Thursday, Mildred Wright, 62, was
struck by Oscar Carran, 40, while she
crossed South Division street. Corran
was not ticketed but, according to Tin-
sey, there were indications of hazar-
dous action in failing to yield to a
pedestrian.

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