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October 05, 1979 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-10-05

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See editorial page

Ninety Years of Editorial Freedom

1EatiI

See Today for details

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Friday, October 5, 1979

Ten Cents

Fourteen Paas

- ....... ..y.:.,

Pope arrives in

second Polis

By KEITH RICHBURG
Special to the Daily
CHICAGO - Pope John Paul II
began his 38-hour visit to Chicago last
night over an hour behind schedule,
beginning with a tour through the city's
Polish neighborhood on the North side,
and leading a prayer service at the
Holy Name Cathedral.
Inside the cathedral - center of the
nation's largest archdiocese - the pon-
tiff told over 2,000 nuns, priests, and
parishioners, "Chicago is an American
city. Chicago is also called the second
Polish city in the world."
THE POPE then told the audience,
"In this American city, in this second
Polish city in the world, in this
cathedral of the Holy Name" - the rest
came in Polish - "Blessed be Jesus
Christ forever and ever, Amen."
Dressed in his traditional white
robes, the pope led the 30-minute
prayer- service in thickly accented
English.
He said he had great admiration "for
the faith and the achievements of the
people" of the United States.
"IT IS WITH a special joy that I greet
you who are present. I would like to
visit each one of you personally, to visit
in your homes and walk your streets,"
he said.
As the pope was seated in the front of
the cathedral an Italian tenor sang
"Ave Maria."
After an introduction by John Car-
dinal Cody of Chicago, the pope spoke of
his trip from Des Moines, Iowa to
Chicago earlier in the day. "I have seen
a great part of your spacious land," he
said.
FOLLOWVING THE service, the pope
led the church choir in several hymns,
before greeting more parishioners
gathered in an adjoining outdoor cour-
tyard. "Get some sleep," he told them.

Because he arrived here late, the
pope was forced to cancel his scheduled
dinner at Cody's residence near the
cathedral. Instead he proceeded direc-
tly to St. Peter's Church to address
religious brothers after the brief prayer
service.
The pope's welcome here was as
frenzied as any since the start of his
week-long U.S. tour. Police lining the
route of the papal motorcade along
Milwaikee Ave. in Chicago's
predominantly Polish neighborhood,
could not restrain the hundreds of
thousands of well-wishers who poured
over barricades and into the streets to
greet John Paul.
AND THE pontiff was every bit the
showman he has been since the start of
his unprecedented cross-country tour.
At O'Hare International Airport, he
kept Illinois Gov. James Thompson and
Chicago Mayor Jane Byrne waiting
briefly at the foot of his plane's ramp
while he embraced several small
children.
He drove through the streets of the
city waving at the crowds from the

cityp
sunroof of his papal limousine, and
arrived at the cathedral acknowledging
the cheers and waves with a broad
smile and outstretched arms.
The pope continues his-Chicago stay
with an 8 a.m. Mass today and a later
meeting with all of America's Catholic
bishops.
IN THE AFTERNOON, the 'pope is
scheduled to celebrate a Mass in
Chicago's Grant Park, where an
estimated 1,000,000 people are expected
to attend.
Meanwhile, committed atheist
Madalyn Murray O'Hare said yester-
day she will stage a march to protest
the pope's use of public land for the
Mass. This, despite the fact that
Chicago police have refused to provide
protection for her demonstrators.
O'Hare said her group will begin
demonstrating at 11 a.m. and march to
the Mass site carrying six-foot signs.
She did add, however, that she will
probably stop the march far from the
altar in Grant Park because "there are
too many crazy Catholics out there."

POPE JOHN II embraces two youngsters after they gave him some flowers upon his arrival at Chicago O'
International Airport last night. Earlier yesterday, the pontiff spoke at both Philadelphia and Des Moines, Iowa.

UAW, Ford real

DEARBORN (AP) - The United
Auto Workers union and Ford Motor Co.
reached tentative agreement last night
on a new three-year contract, the UAW
announced.
The agreement, announced by UAW
President Douglas Fraser, came just 33
minutes before 190,000 UAW members
at Ford plants across the nation were to
walk off their jobs. Negotiators had
been working against an 11:59 p.m.
strike deadline.
The two sides began the main-table

bargaining session at mid-day after the
union negotiating team spent most of"
the morning in caucus. After a 7:30
p.m. dinner in a cafeteria near the main
bargaining room, the talks continued
into the night.
THE MORNING delay in bargaining
was not explained, .but observers
believed the issue being discussed was
the disagreement over overtime, which
they had called "very, very serious."
"We have had strikes in the past over
overtime," said Ken Bannon, the UAW

i pact
vice president in charge of /Ford mat-
ters before Wednesday night's
bargaining session - a session that
broke up around 1 p.m.
UAW President Douglas . Fraser
expanded on Bannon's comment Wed-
nesday night: "The company position
is: They want to undo what we won in
1973." In that year, the UAW won
significant restrictions on overtime at
Ford, which until then had been largely
compulsory.
See UAW, Page 3

Thousands journey
to encounter Pope

Student government
coalition organizes

By MICHAEL ARKUSH
Special to the Daily
CHICAGO-Some came because
they thought it would put God back
into their lives. Others made the
journey because they said he's the
only man left in the world who
speaks for peace.
And still more showed up last
night so they would someday be able
to tell their grandchildren they were
there.
For whatever reason, they came
in the thousands to see the beloved
spiritual leader, Pope John Paul II.
"I HAVE JUST seen god," said'
Ann Alterri of Burbank Illinois.
For some, the journey to the Holy
Name Cathedral was a mere two
blocks. But for others, the journey
was more like a distant pilgrimage
to a faraway land.
Bob and Katherine Deslorial were
two of the people who made the
pilgrimage.
The couple left their home in Los
Angeles Monday morning, and
drove about 700 miles a day to get
here in time. And there was nothing
that was going to get in their way.
"ON THE WAY somewhere in

Colorado, we had a flat tire. I was
ready to go home and forget about it,
But we kept saying that it was our
duty to come here and see the
messenger of God," said Bob
Deslorial, a 25-year-old contractor.
Lined 20 rows deep behind police
barricades, the enthusiastic crowd
cheered endlessly as soon as the
pope came into sight. Accompanied
by a series of hymns, many pushed
and shoved to catch a glimpse of the
Pope.
Young boys sat on top of tree
branches. Others climbed telephone
poles and traffice lights to get a good
view.
MANY CRIED and cheered
simultaneously as the pope walked
up the stairs into the cathedral.
While some left-apparently
satisfied just to get a quick peek
-most of the thousand didn't move
an inch, waiting for the pontiff to
come out and bless them
One womannear the pope fainted
and had to be taken away in a public
ambulance.
Some had been waiting all day in
the Chicdgo cold to see the 59-year-
See POPE, Page 8

Daily Photo by DAVID HARRIS
Prof. Angus Campbell said last night in a speech at Rackham that the
country is entering an era in which people are less satisfied by financial
success than they once were.
aying happy takes more
than money in the bank

By CHARLES THOMSON
and TOM MIRGA
Representatives from a number of
University student governments
organized last night to build the
framework for a campus-wide coalition
aimed at increasing student par-
ticipation in critical issues such as
tenure, class size and the status of
graduate student employees.
According to Michigan Student
Assembly (MSA ) representatives Marc
Breakstone, the Inter-College Student
Government Coalition (ICSGC) is
'very far from an active position" at
the present.
"THE ONLY action I can see in the
near future," he said, "is a statement of
purpose to the Regents and the Univer-
sity community at large. Ultimately, I
think we can co-ordinate an effort to
take action at a University level on
some of the critical issues we
'discussed."
Breakstone conceeded the meeting
had a "low energy level" due to the fact
the representatives had little idea of
what to expect.
"They generated a lot of interest," he
said. "I didn't expect to come out of
here with any fighting group." The
coalition is scheduled to meet again
early next month.
MSA PRESIDENT Jim Alland said
he thought the meeting was a suc-
cess, calling it a "very strong initial
step." Breakstone said he organized the
group because of personal involvement
in the Joel Samoff tenure case and his
desire to increase the level of student
participation in future tenure decisions.
"I really don't expect to transform
tenure in any serious way," B3reakstone

NYU prof indicted in drug ring

By BETH ROSENBERG
Money can't buy happiness may be a
tired adage, but a University
professor's research indicates many
Americans find it to be true.
In 20 years of studying the quality of
American life, Prof. Angus Campbell,
former director of the Institute for
Social Research, found a greater num-
ber of Americans are "talking about
values that cannot be counted in
dollars."
SPEAKING TO an audience of more
than 300 at Rackham Amphitheater last
night, Campbell said researchers have
not felt confident defining or measuring
the somewhat vague concept of hap-

piness, and therefore have concen-
trated on quantitative areas such as in-
come and material goods.
In the first of three lectures on
"Psychological Well-Being" as part of
the University's secondannual LSA
Distinguished Senior Faculty Lecture
Series, the psychology and sociology
professor explained that economic
welfare has been used as a "surrogate
for perceived well-being because well-
being is 'too subjective'."
Relying on information from studies
he has conducted since 1957, Campbell
said increasingly affluent Americans
have had faith that wealth, and the
See BEYOND, Page 2

said at one point during the meeting.
What might be possible, however,
would be the implication of mandatory
reviews of professor's tenur ap-
proximately every five years, he said.
MUCH OF THE discussion at the
meeting centered around students' in-
volvement in their respective schools'
or colleges' executive committees.
These bodies make decisions concer-
See STUDENT, Page 3

By BRIAN BLANCHARD
with wire reports
An eminent biological anthropologist and geneticist who
took his doctorate and taught briefly at the University in the
late 1950s was charged yesterday with running a drug
manufacturing and selling operation out of his New York
University laboratory.
John Buettner-Janusch, 54, chairman of the Anthropology
Department at NYU's Manhattan campus, was indicted on
five drug-related charges by a federal grand jury in Manhat-
tan.
THE INDICTMENT charges that Buettner-Janusch, with
the help of students, used NYU money to buy chemicals and
equipment for the production of thousands of dollars worth of
quaaludes, LSD and other depressants, as well as syn-
thesized cocaine, at the Physical Anthropology Laboratory.
A dummy corporation, "Simian Expansions, Inc.," wa's set:
up to launder the proceeds, according to a federal
prosecutor.
The Chicago-born academic came to the University in
1954 from the University of Chicago and left with his doc-
torate for a teaching job at Yale University four years later,
IN COMPETITION with Buettner-Janusch for the Yale
position in 1957 was University Prof. Frank Livingstone of
the Anthropology Department. The two first met at an an-
thropological dig near St. Louis in 1953 and were reacquain-
ted in Ann Arbor in the late fifties.

"He's one of the best known physical anthropologists
around," said Livingstone of his colleague. Buettner-
Janusch's reputation is so strong in the field that NYU "of-
fered him the oon" to go there from Duke University in
1973, according to Livingstone.
"HE WAS A REAL operator, he got the big grants and had
a lot of top students," said Livingstone.
Buettner-Janusch-whom friends and colleagues call
B.J.-is known for his study on primate evolution through
hemoglobin molecules and his pioneering work with lemur
monkeys in Madagascar, Livingstone said.
From the spring of 1977 to mid-May this year, the scientist
conspired with others to make illegal drugs and distribute
th'em at a profit, the indictment said. Some of the students
who took part in the alleged conspiracy were aware of what
they were doing, while others were not, it said.
NEITHER THE indictment nor federal prosecutors
specified the amount of money involved in the alleged
scheme.
Last May, for instance, the indictment said the professor
made and, had in his possession with the intention of sale,
more than two pounds of methaqualone, a substance used in
making quaaludes.
Buettner-Janusch was released on $50,000 bail pending an
Oct. 11 arraignment in U.S. District Court. If convicted, he
could be sentenced up to five years in prison on each of five
counts, plus three years on a charge of interfering with the
government's four-and-one-half month investigation.

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on its metallic bottom, flying straight up into the clouds.
Casoglos said the object was not making an audible noise
and insists it did not look like a helicopter. University
Hospital officials claim no airborne deliveries were made
that night and the Ann Arbor Police say they were not con-
ducting aerial surveillance over the Arb. Astronomy Prof.
Gunther Elste said due to the low cloud cover, "It was
probably a strong reflection from the ground or an air-
plane. Casoglos says the unidentified object probably was
not an. airplane. but she's not sure. Maybe it'll return

jury is not known. According to the school newspaper The
Alligator, passing up "is like a tradition here at the games.
A lot of the girls really get into it. They really like it."
Alligator staff members said they also have received no

reports of injuries or complaints.

F-

goes on from there. We don't know what sort of consumers
she thinks she's dealing with, but it certainly doesn't have
. the same effect as those "poignant" television commer-
cials of Ma Bell.
On the inside
A story on the life of jazz bassist Charles Mingus, Page 5
. A report on the Michigan State University football team
in Snnrte - na nn the Editorial n a a ia vim wn the nd 1A

Next best thing to TV publicity

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I It seems Michigan Bell is really -I

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