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October 02, 1980 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1980-10-02

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Page 2-Thursday, October 2, 1980-The Michigan Daily
MSA, police confer

SOCIAL SKILLS: This therapy group for men and women will focus on
difficulties in initiating and maintaining interpersonal relationships. Such tech-
niques as relaxation, assertiveness training and communication skill building
will be used.
WOMEN WITH WEIGHT PROBLEMS: This group combines discussion, insight.
support and some behavior modification to help women deal with weight
problems.
GENERAL THERAPY: Personal problems, particularly those that appear in
interpersonal dilemmas, will be addressed in a coed setting.
MINORITY ISSUES: This counseling-therapy group is designed for black men
and women to deal with minority concerns such as self-concept, procrastina-
tion, racism and coping with the realities of being a black student.
THE SUPERWOMAN SYNDROME: This counseling group is designed for
women in graduate programs who are facing the "I-have-to-do-it-all" dilemma.
Areas of focus will be personal values ex oration, family and societal mes-
sages, life planning concerns, support systems and models for health living.
FAMILY-CENTERED THERAPY: This is an in-depth therapy group for individuals
who are concerned about family and relationship issues. Emphasis will be
placed on examining connections between present life situations and relation-
ships and the individual's experiences growing up in his/her family.
PURPOSE. ANOMIE & SELF-DIRECTION-CONFLICTS BEING A STUDENT:
This group will be directed at assisting students who are confused about
academic/vocational/lifestyle goals. Men and women in undergraduate or
graduate programs are welcome.
FOR MORE INFORMATION, WALK IN AT 3100 MICHIGAN UNION OR CALL
ANNE AT 764-0312.

on par-ty noise
(Continued from Page 1)
may be an increase in the number. "I first vis
think that there are -a few more weren't o
(citations recently) than I remember "As far as
from last year," Dann said. it's been t
A SHORTAGE of officers and an said.
overload of calls during "peak Corbett
hours"-primarily on weekend constraint
nights-puts serious time constraints with the si
on officers and limits their ability to "I want to
return to an excessively noisy party af- said to the
ter issuing a warning, according to tly willin
Corbett. ameliorat
"We can't afford to tie a scout car up Corbett
for service going back two or three the issua
times" to issue warnings, Corbett said. noise wit]
"For each and every call we're tying up coming w
a car for 15 or 20 minutes." decision o
Corbett also emphasized that the THE TI
decision to issue a citation or a warning delegation
on the first call is largely left to the in- was a firs
dividual officer's descretion. "Each the probl
situation is judged on its own merits," going t
Corbett said. Breakston
SPOLICE LT. BILL Hoover, however, Mark V
who also attended the meeting, said president
that-more citations are issued on the delegation,

rpolicy
it now because warnings
often adhered to previously.
s the policy of a free warning,
taken advantage of," Hoover
said that, despite the time
ts on officers, he would work
tudents to resolve the conflict.
be receptive to you," Corbett
t MSA officials. "I'm perfec-
ng to meet with you and
e this problem."
also said he would suspend
nce of citations for excessive
'out prior warning for the
weekend, until a permanent
in the policy can be reached.
HREE MSA members in the
agreed that the discussion
t step toward a resolution of
em. "We're confident he's
o change the policy,"
e said after the meeting.
'anderBroek, an MSA vice-
and a member of the
zconcurred.

N BRIEF
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Prime lending rate jumPse
NEW YORK-The prime lending rate, the rate banks charge on-
short-term loans to their best-risk corporate customers, jumped from 13 to .
13.5 percent yesterday.
The prime rate does not apply to consumer loans, but its recent in-
creases have paralled rises in home mortgage rates and auto loan rates. °r
Maria Fiorini-Ramierz, an economist with Merrill Lynch, said banks.
and other lenders have been raising their home mortgage rates recently as~
the prime rate climbed. The combination of higher home and business loan
rates is likely to stall any quick recovery from the recession, she said.

China joins World Bank
WASHINGTON-The People's Republic of China made its first public
appearance yesterday as an active member of the World Bank-and Inter-,
national Monetary Fund, taking the seat that had been held by Nationalist.
China and Taiwan since the end of World War II.
Wang Binqain, China's minister of financef told representatives of 141
countries attending the joint meeting of the two organizations that his coun,
try's economy is making progress, but added that "ours is still a developing
country."
World, Bank president Robert McNamara said that China may even-
tually draw aid of "several billion dollars" a year.

POETRY READINGS
with
R. M. RYAN (Milwaukee),
author, "Goldilocks in LaterLife"
and
JOHN PETER BECK (Ann Arbor)
reading from their works.

Admission
free

Thursday, Oct. 2-7:30 PM
Workshop with poets at 6:30 PM

Refreshments

GUILD HOUSE, 802 Monroe (662-5189)

L.

Feel Ripped Of8 Rlg?
John Havilk speaks on
THE GREAT RIP-OFFS
Rip-off No. 1-"Come to Jesus and All
Your Problems Are Solved"
Rip-off No. 2-"He Promised Us a Rose Garden"
Wed. and Thurs., Oct. 1 & 2, 7 pm
Michigan Union Conference Rm. 5
Sponsored by Baptist Student Union

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U

Billy Carter probe
report to be filed
WASHINGTON-Five members of the Senate panel investigating Billy
Carter will file separate reports because they believe the official conclusions
are not in strong enough language, it was learned yesterday.
The formal report by the nine-member committee is due today, but a
draft of the document was leaked. The draft concluded that President Carter
was "ill-advised" in asking his brother to help persuade Libya to intercede
on behalf of the U.S. hostages held in Iran.
Three OPEC members
won't cut oil production
WASHINGTON-Energy officials said yesterday that three OPEC
members-Kuwait, the United Emirates and Venezuela-have announced
they will not implement the 10 percent oil production cutback which they had
agreed upon last month.
The Iran-Iraq war was given as the reason.
Department of Energy officials said that Venezuela might increase oil
production to compensate for the 3.9 million barrel a day cut-off of oil from
Iran and Iraq.
Saudi Arabia, the U.S.'s largest oil supplier, had given "tentative in-
dications" that it might lift its production if needed, the officials added.
Newsroom search bill
sent to Carter
WASHINGTON-A bill designed to prevent surprise police searches of
newsrooms was sent to President Carter for his signature yesterday.
The bill, passed in the House in a 357-2 vote, and by the Senate in a voice
vote, stems from a 1978 Supreme Court decision that upheld a search of the
Stanford University student newspaper offices by police with a search
warrant.
The bill would require that, in lieu of unannounced searches with a
warrant, the plice obtain a subpoena which the news organization could
contest in court.
Study says penicillin
may prevent strep
BOSTON-Researchers at the Parkland Memorial Hospital in Dallas
found in a recent study that a dose of penicillin within an hour of birth-often
protects babies from diseases caused by a bacterium called Group B strep-
tococcus.
Strep infections can cause breathing disorders, shock, bleeding and
meningitis.
Dr. Jane Siegal, director of the study, which involved 18,738 infants, said
that "before we would recommend widespread use of penicillin, we would
have to be completely certain that we are not predisposing them toward
more severe diseases."
Volume XCI, No. 25
Thursday, October 2, 1980
The Michigan Daily is edited and managed 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
outside Ann Arbor. Summer session published Tuesday through Saturday
mornings. Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann Arbor; $7 by mail outside Ann
Arbor. Second class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan. POSTMASTER:
Send address changes to THE MICHIGAN DAILY, 420 Maynard Street.
Ann Arbor, MI 48109.
The Michigan Daily is a member of the Associated Press and subscribes to United Press international.
Pacific News Service, Los Angeles Times Snydicate and Field Newspaper Syndicate.
News roam: (313) 7640552 76-DAILY Sports desk: 764-0562: Circulation: 76-0558: Classified advertising:
764-0557; Display advertising: 764-0554: Billing: 7640550; Composing room: 7640556.,

..
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After working this hard for a degree, it
would be nice to put it to use immediately. A
lot of companies promise the moon in that re-
spect, but not that many follow through. -
At Mostek, we're in the unique position
of having highly sought after products and
technological innovations. As a result, our
employees are challenged to use their knowl-
edge and skills from the day they start
to work.
* Fast Advancement. Recently, Mostek's
growth rate has been doubling annually. Ex-
pansion provides plenty of room for rapid up-
ward advancement and lateral movement
within the company.
A Creative Working Environment.
Mostek is an innovation-oriented company, so
we understand the importance of a stimulat-
ing working atmosphere. You'll find a relaxed
yet professional environment, with each indi-
vidual striving to achieve both personal and
company goals.
A Widely Respected Company.
There's no doubt that Mostek is recognized
as a leading innovator and manufacturer of
advanced electronic circuits and systems.
We've established clear leadership in tele-

components and systems include some of
the industry's most powerful products.
Exceptional Company Benefits.
People are the main resource at Mostek. So
you can be sure they're well taken care of.
Company benefits include very competitive
salaries, group insurance (including dental), a
generous profit sharing/retirement plan, paid
educational benefits and more.
Living In Dallas. You'll find that Dallas
has-moderate weather much of the year. So
you can enjoy outdoor sports such as fishing,
skiing, swimming, and camping as well as all
kinds of professional and amateur sporting
events.
Plus, Dallas is a leading cultural center
with symphony, summer musicals, opera and
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A Company That Makes The Grade.
It would be unusual for your first career deci-
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That's because here, your major isn't wasted
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Sign up at your Placement Office for
Mostek's on-campus interviews. For more in-
formation, write Mostek College Recruitment

Editor-in-Chief.'*,'"CMARK PARRENT
Managing Editor ......... MITCH CANTOR
City Editor........... ........PATRICIA HAGEN
University Editor.................. TOMAS MIRGA
Features Editor................BETH ROSENBERG
Opinion Page Editors,............-JOSHUA PECK
HOWARD WITT
Sunday Page Editor .............. ADRIENNE LYONS
Arts Editor,..................... MARK COLEMAN
DENNIS HARVEY
Sports Editor--------------------..ALAN FANGER
Execut$ive.Snorts Editors.-----------MARK BOROWSKI

Business Manager.........ROSEMARY WICKOWSKI
Sale. Manager ...:........... .KRISTINA PETERSON
Oaerotions Manaaer............KATHLEEN CULVER
Co-Display Manager . ............. DONNA DREBIN
Co-Display Manager-.........ROBERT THOMPSON
Classified Manager................. SUSAN KLING
Finance Manager ................ GREGG HADDAD
Nationals Manager................LISA JORDAN
Circulation Manager.........TERRY DEAN REDDING
Sales Coordinator....f....... E. ANDREW PETERSEN

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