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October 10, 1979 - Image 12

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-10-10

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Page 12-Wednesday, October 10, 1979-The Michigan Daily
DETROIT (UPI)-General Motor Corp. not going to surviv
chairman Thomas Murphy says Chrysler before the Econom
Corp. will survive, and its return to viability accept the idea th
Aoes not depend on financial help from the stay in business."
federal government.s
Chrysler, he sai
RMurphy, at a news conference yesterday, makes good produ
laid he doesn't go along with the theory that- tinue."
there is no alternative to federal aid for
struggling Chrysler. THE STATEME
"I WOULD HOPE that it would not be fedMurphy'sC r
Decessary for -the federal government to losses this year an
become involved," Murphy said. "I would hope billion.
that that could be done in the private sector."b
"I am not accepting the idea ... that they are The news confer

an Murphy:

Chrysler will survive

e," he said prior to a speech
nic Club of Detroit. "I don't
at Chrysler is not going to
d, "is a good company, it
icts and its going to con-
NT amounted to a softening
viously stated opposition to
hrysler, which has said its
d in 1980 could amount to $1.5
rence and speech ranged over

a wide variety of topics, including the economy
and GM's expensive new three-year contract
with the United Auto Workers union.
In his address, Murphy said the nation is en-
dangered by special interest groups that don't
recognize a higher national interest. Among
them, he said, was the anti-nuclear power
movement, which he described as "myopic."
and power of this highly organized
movement,' he said. "Its particular special in-
terest is so all-consuming that its disciples
recognize no other superior interest-there is

no room for compromise. Even the national in-
terest is subverted to their own.
"America needs nuclear energy, those plants
still to be built and those already providing 15
per cent of the nation's electricity. We have the
knowledge and the necessary technology. We
know the hazards and we know how to handle
them safely."
Murphy's forecast for the state of the
national economy was optimistic.
"I DON'T THINK there really has been a
downturn in the accepted sense," he said. "I'd
say we're going through a flat period."

Real growth should come next year, said
Murphy, adding he doesn't believe reports the
nation is headed for another gasoline shortage.
Current supplies are better than this -past
spring and last year at this time, he said,
altough "if you start beating the drums hard
enough you could cause anything to happen."
He described GM's new three-year contract
with the United Auto Workers union as "one of
the most reasonable contracts that's been
arrived at" in recent years.
"It's a contract that I'm proud of," he said.


M Police disj
HAMPTON, N.H. (AP) - Acting on
the governor's orders, police yesterday
picked up and threw aside anti-nuclear
activists protesting the arraignment of
12 fellow demonstrators arrested
uring the weekend "siege of
(About 150 demonstrators, the rem-
rants of an estimated 2,000 who

perse anti-nuke demonstrators

repeatedly were repelled in attempts to
occupy the Seabrook nuclear power
plant construction site, gathered at the
wood-frame courthouse here to protest
the arraignments.
THE PROTESTERS slashed tires on
two police vans and blocked a sheriff's
van being used to take the 12 demon-
strators back to jail from the Hampton


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District Court, police said.
State and local police then moved in,
grabbing demonstrators and flinging
them out of the way. The protesters -
who had not resisted when police used
Mace, tear gas, hoses, and riot clubs to
force them away from the plant during
the weekend - this time fought back,
kicking and swinging.
In 15 minutes, the way was cleared,
and the van pulled away, one demon-
strator clinging to the bumper for a
short time.
"FORCE WAS met with force, as
much as was needed," said Hampton
Police Chief Robert Mark.
Earlier in the day, Gov. Hugh Gallen
said the state had emerged victorious
during what he called the "siege of
Seabrook" by showing protesters that
attempts to destroy property would be
met by force.
"I am not going to allow what I

believe to be nothing more than anar-
chy," he said. "New Hampshire will no
longer be the focal point for this type of
demonstration because we have shown
demonstrators that if they come again
they must be prepared to pay the con-
IN ALL, 20 demonstrators were
arrested during the weekend, 19 on
charges of criminal trespass, one on a
personal mischief charge.
One demonstrator outside the Ham-
pton court, Janice Betteman, 31, of
Cleveland, was treated at Exeter
Hospital. "The police have gotten
mean," she said, "and we can do the
Her left ear bandaged and dried blood
on her collar, she said: "They were
making a mockery of the court system
and our rights. We can't let them get
away with it."
U-M student
assaulted at
State game,
(Continued from Page 1)
volving both University and MSU chap-
ters. With the game ball in hand, mem-
bers of each house alternated in the
marathon run, between chapters.
Madias was one of four students given a
pass to the game, and the privilege to
hand the game ball to the captain of the
kicking team.
Madias said he watched the first half
from the sidelines, and then made his
way to his friends in the student section
when the fights occurred.
Madias, who spent his freshman year
at Michigan State, explained that "it
was never that bad" when he went to
school there. In addition to his frequent
attendance over the years at Spartan
and Michigan Stadiums, he said that he
has travelled to Ohio State for "at least
five" Michigan-Buckeye games. "I've
never seen anything like what hap-
pened Saturday," he said.

AP Photo
PRESIDENT JIMMY CARTER answers questions in his first press coin-
ference in 76 days. During yesterday's news session, Carter commented
on a variety of subjects including inflation and the Soviet troops in tuba.
Carter, NATO to.
upgrade nuclear arms
(Continued from Page 0 fare in the upcoming Florida non-


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tunes since an apparent presidential
candidacy by Sen. Edward Kennedy
BUT CARTER side-stepped most of
the questions, suggesting to one repor-
ter that she was delivering a campaign
speech for the Massachusetts
On other subjects, Carter:
" Declined to state whether he would
debate any Democratic or Republican
presidential opponents.
* Refused to predict how he would

1 ~

binding "straw" balloting on presiden-
tial candidates;
" Declined to offer any detailed
comment on the problems associated
with allegations of cocaine use by
Hamilton Jordan, his White House chief
of staff.
Carter reiterated his determination
to stick with Vice President Walter
Mondale as his running mate in any re-
election bid. There have been reports
that Carter political aides have
questioned whether Mondale should be
part of the 1980 ticket.
The president defended his decision
to wait until Dec. 4 to announce his
campaign plans.
"I want to do all I can without being
an announced candidate, to work with
Congress," he said. 1
Carter said he presumed he would
support any Democratic candidate
nominated for the presidency, and
stated that when he referred at a town
meeting last month in New York to his
refusal to panic in a crisis, he was not
referring to Kennedy's response to the
death of a woman when his car plunged
off a bridge at Chappaquiddick.

Thursday, October 11th at Noon.



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Jon Dahlquist, Thursday
October 11th at Noon.

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In this, the fifth seminar of our
Fall 1979 series, Jon will discuss
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well as answer any questions you
may have about audio equipment. Be
sure to take advantage of this unique
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industry's most interesting and
knowledgeable individuals.
Don't miss our next seminar on tape
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Our special seminar guest will be
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