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September 07, 1980 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-09-07

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A

Sunday: SPECIAL ITALIAN BUFFET
all yoU CaN eat for only $4.95
Monday-Thursday (from 4:00 pm):
CRAB LEGS $4.95
Surf and Turf (Crab Legs & Steak) $5.95
filet Mignon (8 oz.) $6.95
All above entrees include a trip to our salad bar, soup, and bread.
HOURS: BUFFET open till 9 pm
2 pm till midnight pen6pm3
114 E. Washington 6-31

Page 2-Sunday, September 7, 1980-The Michigan Daily
ROTC shows
30% increase

(Continued from Pagel1)*
Beards still are not allowed but neatly
trimmed mustaches are permitted.
And Class A uniforms are worn only on-
ce -a week to lab exercises, but not to
ROTC classes.
Blair said he is trying to change the
image of the services at the University.
In a sociology course called "Social
Structures of War and Peace, Military
Institutions and Society," Blair

frequently sits in as a guest commen-
tator.
The course is open to all students,
with the hope of inducing greater in-
teraction between ROTC and non-
ROTC students.
"The class really did a lot toward
bringing the two groups together,"
Blair said. "I hope that can continue.
and increase."

IN BRIEF
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Brawl encores
country concert
NILES, ILL.-A "drunk, unruly crowd" was to blame for a fistfight
that mushroomed into a bloody, parking-lot encore to a Hank Williams Jr.
country music concert at a suburban Chicago theater, authorities said
yesterday.
"It was just a bloody mess," said police Lt. Frank Stankowicz.
"Everybody was screaming and kicking and jumping up and down, in-
cluding policemen trying to stop it.
Stankowicz blamed the fracas on a "drunk unruly crowd who were
bringing their own whiskey and beer and wine.. . redneck people who like
drinking and country music."
Freight train collision kills 3
HEMP HILL, W.Va.-A freight train collided head-on with a coal train
on a river crossing yesterday, and engines and cars tumbled off the trestle in
an explosion "like an atomic bomb." Authorities said three crewmen were
killed.
Three locomotive units and 10 cars from the Norfolk & Western trains
plummeted 40 feet off the Tug River bridge and burst into flames about 8:30
a.m. The explosion, heard miles away, rocked nearby homes in this unincor-
porated community of several hundred people in the coal country of south-
western West Virginia.
N&W spokesman Don Piedmont said the bodies of three crewmen were
found in the tangled wreckage. The names of the victims were withheld pen-
ding notification of their families.

6

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panel backs
(Continued from Page1T
ting Republican Ronald Reagan. The
necessities of an alternative to Carter
and Reagan are so great that the risk
had to be run," said party chairman
Donald Harrington.
Anderson's winning the liberal en-
dorsement is important because of the
state's clout in the Electoral College and
the possibility that the party's votes
could deprive Carter of victory there.
ANDERSON TOLD REPORTERS,
"I need New York. I cannot see a
scenario whereby I can win a majority
of the Electoral College, of 270 votes or
more, without New York."
"That's why I'm convinced that with
it, I can win and with it, I can win the
election," Anderson said.
Harding said he and other leaders of .
the Liberal Party met with Carter at
the White House on June 18 and that
they told the president "we are not
satisfied" with his record in office.
Harding said since then he has seen
nothing to change his mind.
Carter, whose policies have been
generally too conservative for the
Liberals, is weaker in New York than is
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Anderson
traditionally true of Democratic can-
didates for president. He narrowly
carried the state in 1976 and lost the
Democratic primary to Sen. Edward
Kennedy this spring.
If the full party accepts the policy
committee's recommendation, Ander-
son's name will appear on the same line
as those of others endorsed by the par-
ty, including Republican Sen. Jacob
Javits, who is running, for re-election.
Javits first must survive a primary test
this Tuesday.
Anderson indicated that he would
drop his efforts to get on the New York
ballot as an independent if given the
Liberal endorsement. That is because
otherwise he would probably have to
spend a large amount of money on legal
fees to stop Democratic attempts to
keep him off the ballot.
Cyclist
campaigns
x-country
(Continued from Pgel1
The candidate and his bicycling
supporter met for the first time last
month in Des Moines. Kirtner said they
spoke several times last weekend in
Chicago.
"ANDERSON SAID he was quite
amazed that someone would go through
such an effort," Kirtner said. "He was
quite impressive in person."
Kirtner said he felt "kind of con-
spicuous" when he met Anderson
because he was. warng his travelr
clothes. "I was wearing a red Anderson
T-shirt, blue jeans, and tennis shoes,"
he said while'sporting the same outfit.
The cross-country trip on a silver
Soma 10-speed bicycle is a first for Kir-
tner. He carries 40 lbs. of gear, in-
cluding a sleeping bag and tent. The
blond, mustached biker lost 30 lbs.
before the trip and lost 20 lbs. during his
travels.
"It (travel) broadens your perspec-
tive on how large the nation is and how
diverse perspectives are across the
country," he said. "I also noticed that
the farther east you go, the more hectic
it becomes."
KIRTNER SAID he is particularly
excited about reaching New York a few
weeks from now. He makes stops.in
cities and towns after consuling his
road map. A yellow highlighter outlines
his route and a pocket journal details
the people he has met.
Last night, the staff in Anderson's
Ann Arbor office took Kirtner to the
Ethnic Festival and to local bars. Steve
Johann, Anderson's regional campaign
director, said Kirtner's visit to the city
has made volunteers here more en-
thusiastic.
"It's great that Ed's willing to do this
kind of thing," Johann said.
Kirtner said the trip has been "the
experience of a lifetime. The behind-
the-scenes action of a campaign are ex-
citing," he said.
"I think people are ready to accept
Anderson's bi-partisan administration.
I think he can win straight out in
November," Kirtner said. "The
debates will clear up any doubts."

\..

6

1

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K:

Hewlett-Packard.
The Ace in a
Winning Hand

Storm Danielle floods Texas
BEAUMONT, Texas-This Texas port and its neighboring cities were
awash in floodwaters yesterday, drenched by up to 17 inches of rain as
newborn Tropical Storm Danielle splashed inland and collapsed.
One woman was known to have drowned and police were searching for
two more people who might have been in a car with her when it plunged into
20 feet of water in a flooded Beaumont underpass, according to Police Sgt.
Martin Goldbeck.
Almost every street and highway was flooded in this city of 116,000
people yesterday morning and the scene was much the same in nearby Port
Arthur. While there were no massive evacuations, numerous residents were
forced to flee as the water rose during the night.
Midwest water
suplyimp eriled
WASHINGTON-The economic advantage the Midwest enjoys because
of its abundant water supplies could be threatened by problems ranging
from hazardous waste dumping to government inaction, a study concluded
yesterday.
It said.many Midwest communities are trying to overcome water supply
and pollution problems "often with little or no federal help."
The region's industry will generate more than one-quarter of the
nation's hazardous wastes this year, the study said, but there are few local
sites for safe disposal. As a result, it predicted, illegal waste dumping is
likely to continue.
Emmy 's still on despite strike
HOLLYWOOD-The show must go on, producers of Sunday night's 32nd
annual Emmy TV awards show announced yesterday, but all three hosts and
more than 80 other celebrities said they would boycott the show in support of
the actor's strike.
As curtain time approached, no one knew which stars would act as hosts
and award presenters of if any actor winners would be present to accept
awards.
The nationally telecast TV presentations (NBC, 9 p.m. EDT) at
Pasadena's Civic Auditorium may be the first major entertainment awards
show without stars.

6

Volume XCI, No. 4
Sunday, September 7, 1980
The Michigan Daily is edited and managea by students at the University
of Michigan. Published daily Tuesday through Sunday mornings during the
University year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 48109.
Subscription rates: $12 September through April (2 semesters); $13 by mail
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Editor-in-Chief.................. MARK PARREt+T-
MongingEditor.................MITCH CANTOR
City Editor ..................... PATRICIA HAGEN
University Editor.................TOMAS MIRGA
Opinion Page Editors...............JOSHUA PECK
HOWARD WITT

Elaine Rideout, Beth Rosenberg. Julie Selbst, Kevin
Tottis, Gregg Wolper.
PHOTO STAFF: Paul Engstrom, David Harris,
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