P.age 10--Sunday, January 11, 1981-The Michigan Daily
U.S. wants to rent
Miss Lillian's house
PLAINS, Ga. (UPI)-The gover-
nment is negotiating with President
Carter's mother to rent her house for
$200 to $250 a month as a hometown of-
fice for her son when he leaves the
"They picked the house because it
was both vacant and adequately main-
tamed," said White House aide Claudia
Townsend. "The only place in Plains
that fit that criteria was her house."
LILLIAN CARTER, 82, now lives in
her rural Pond House under the care of
a full-time nurse.
A big van moved many of Miss
Lillian's things out of the one-story,
four-bedroom brick house on U.S.
Route 280 Friday. The president
brought some articles for his Plains of-
fice with him when he flew home Thur-
sday, but most of his things will be
shipped next week.
When Carter leaves the White House
in 10 days, he also will have a bigger of-
fice in a new federal building in Atlan-
The president went jogging yesterday
morning in a field behind his house-one
of the first times he has done so since
breaking his left collarbone while
skiing two weeks ago.
Carter has spent almost no time in
public while in Plains. But, dressed in
work clothes, he has made frequent
trips between his home and his
mother's house three blocks away.
He and his wife planned to fly back to
Washington today to begin a week
during which he will give his farewell
address to the nation Wednesday night
and send his final budget and State of
the Union messages to Congress on the
On the rocks AP Photo
PEOPLE'S REPUBLIC of CHIM6"
On-campus Seminar: June 15-26, 1981
Study Tour: July 5-25, 1981_
Faculty-Prof, Marilynn M. kosenthal
University of Michigan-Dearborn
INFORMT IONRL MEETING
TUES JAN. 27, 1981-7 pm
UM International Center
ATENION: U of M Fans!
e & SPORTS
221 E. Washington/Ann Arbor, MI 48104
Phone: (313) 769-4210
"Over 100 years of tradition and service."
1980 ROSE BOWL CHAMPION GLASSES
with Final Score-While Supply Lasts!ii
New students: Get everything for the dorn, from kitchen
aids to nuts & bolts for lofts.
You'll find it ... at FISCHER'S
COME IN AND SEE OUR STUDENT SPECIALS
One-inch thick plates of ice line the shore area of Lake Superior near Duluth, Minn.
TAPE COMPROMISE CLEARS PA T H:
Haig confirmation apparent
From AP and UPI
WASHINGTON-The Senate Foreign Relations
Committee opened the door yesterday for speedy
confirmation of Alexander Haig as secretary of state
when Democrats and Republicans reached an ap-
parent consensus not to hold his nomination hostage
for White House tapes.
Though no formal decision was reached,
Democrats appeared ready to accept a Republican-
backed compromose that would allow Haig's appoin-
tment to reach the full Senate floor by Inauguration
Day, Jan. 20, regardless of whether any tapes have
been obtained and reviewed by then.
HAIG, A GLUM expression on his face, sat silently
at the witness table during the 90-minute debate
which came at the close of the second day of hearings
on his selection by President-elect Ronald Reagan for
the top diplomatic post.
Under the compromise worked out yesterday, the
committee will immediately seek an index and log of
some 100 hours of White House tapes now stored in
the National Archives. The tapes cover conversations
between Haig and Nixon between May 4 and July 18,
The first two hours of yesterday's hearings were
occupied with foreign policy matters. Under
questioning, Haig said:
* He would not feel bound to follow the recommen-
dations of the Republican party platform, because he
had no role in forming them.
* Normal diplomatic relations with the Peoples
Republic of China have to be seen as being "in the
strategic interest of the United States."
" He would not discuss during the hearings the
"sensitive" issue of re-establishing ties with Taiwan.
* It would be difficult for him to support nor-
malizing relations with Cuba.
Also yesterday, the Reagan transition team an
nounced that controversial CIA official Frank
Carlucci has been appointed to the number two post
at the Pentagon.
Carlucci, 50, is currently deputy director of the
CIA. Earlier, he served as Defense Secretary-
designate Caspar Weinberger's assistant when the
secretary-designate directed former President
Richard Nixon's Office of Management and Budget
and the Department of Health, Education, and
SPORTS OF THE DAILY:
Women thinclads take
SPECIAL TO THE DAILY
EAST LANSING-The, Michigan
women's track team defeated Central
Michigan and host Michigan State to
capture the Michigan State Invitational
yesterday at Jenison Field House.
The Wolverines had 109 points to
MSU's 103 and CMU's 51, marking the
first time they have defeated the Spar-
tans in East Lansing.
Michigan won 10 of the 14 events, took
two third place finishes and one fourth.
First place individual winners were
Melanie Weaver in the mile, Joanna
Bullard in the high jump, Sherrie King
in the 440, Laurie Thornton in the 60-
year dash and the long jump, Sue
Fredrick in the 880, Brenda Kazinec in
the 300 and Dawn Woodruff in the 600.
The Wolverine relay teams also took
two firsts, in the mile relay and the 880
relay. The mile relay team members
were King, Woodruff, Fredrick and
Kathy Kampen. Kathy Sharp, Renee
Turner, Thornton and Kazinec ran on
the 880 team.
West takes Hula
HONOLULU (AP)-"We really
didn't think about the underdog role, we
just came out to play," said Washington
State quarterback Samoa Samoa, who
led a determined' West team to 24-17
victory over a favored East team in
yesterday's 35th annual Hula Bowl.
"I like to be the underdog," Samoa
said. "But I try my best no matter what
Samoa, who was added to the West
roster after California's Rich Campbell
wa injured, said, "In playing in this
kind of all-star game, I have to prove
He proved himself well, diving over
for two scores as he led the spirited
I Despite Samoa's strong offensive
show, West Coach Roger Theder of
California said his defense was the big
difference, particularly with a strong
defensive secondary. Theder said he
wasn't sure whether the underdog role
was a factor.
"Our kids saw that the other side was
getting the publicity, but they came in
exicted, ready to play," he said.
East Coach Jim Young of Purdue
said the favorite role didn't give his
team a sense of overconfidence.
"In an all-star game like this, regar-
dless of who is favored, it's a toss-up,"
Young said. He said his team made
mistakes that gave the West good field
position and was unable to do much on
offense in the first half.
"Their ability to run, their scram-
bling quarterbacks and their good field
position gave them the victory," he
Swimmers romp HSU .
SPECIAL TO TIlE DAILY
EAST LANSING-Freshman Melin-
da Copp emerged a winner in four even-
ts to lead Michigan's women swimmers
to a 112-37 romp of Michigan State here
Copp claimed top honors in the 100-
meter individual medley, 50-meter
backstroke and 200-meter backstroke,
while teaming with Kathy Kooser4
Denise Stuntzner and Mary Rish to win
the 400-meter medley relay. The
Wolverines won 13 of the meet's 17 4
events as they extended their dual meet
record to 2-0.
Stuntzer also had a big night for the
tankers as she was the top finisher in
the 200 freestyle and 200 butterfly, and
led the freestyle relay team along with
Rish, Suzanne Anderson, and Carolyn
Clymer to an easy win.
Other Michigan winners included
Chris Hodson in the 50-meter breast-
stroke, Clymer in the 50 and 100-meter
freestyle sprints, Kooser in the 200-
meter breaststroke, Sue Cahill in the 500
freestyle and 400 individual medley,
and Julie Bachman in three-meter
The Wolverines return to action
January 23, whenthey host Wisconsin
in a 7:30 p.m. dual meet at Matt Mann