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August 07, 1979 - Image 11

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1979-08-07

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The Michigan Daily--Tuesday, August 7, 1979--Page 11
Levin, Riegle support aid for Chrysler
DETROIT (UPI)-Chrysler Corp's poration, would cost\360,000 jobs-a devastating effect on local com- ,"some form of employee partnership in
demise could cost the government $13 figure likely to double over a period of munities through unemployment. I stock ownership,"hesaid.
billion, a "compelling economic months, Rieglesaid. think it's a cery compelling economic Riegle said any bail-out package
argument" for a federal rescue of the The federal government would lose argument." likely would include "all parties in-
struggling automaker, Michigan's two an estimated $11 billion in tax revenues Any contributions Chrysler might volved" in Chrysler's financial
senators said yesterday. and another $2 billion in welfare and have made to its precarious financial problems and have numerous federal
Democratic Sens. Donald Riegle and unemployment benefits, he said. situation have been compounded by the strings involved.
Carl Levin, at separate news conferen- "Whether one faults Chrysler for past triple whammy of the energy shortage, "There are likely to be very tough
ces, said federal treasury officials are decisions that contributed to this recession and the cost of government conditions attached to it," he said.
formulating an aid package for the No. situation or whatever, if you just stand regulations, Riegle said. "They aren't likely to be conditions
3 car company, which has lost about clear and let Chrysler go under, you Levin said "the will is now there in Chrysler would want but they're likely
$260 million so far this year. have a tremendous shock to the the Department of the Treasury" to to be part of the package."
THE CONGRESSIONAL Budget Of- national economy," he said, come up with some kind of aid package,
fice has estimated a failure by "IF WE DO nothing we're probably which probably would be subject to
Chrysler, the nation's 10th largest cor- talking about a $13 billion blow and a House and Senate hearings prior to its LOAN EXHIBIT
enactment. gWASHINGTON (AP)-A loan exhibi-
" ha d ca p d BOTH SENATORS agreed Chrysler lion from the collection of Baron Hans
C ouncil ixesd p d was likely to come under close gover- H mnh hy se Borne a of
nment scrutiny prior to enactment of Henih Tyssn-onem a of
mnsailouty r e n Lugano, Switzerland, will begin a nine-
accessibility"You see the rest of the country ity tour at the National Gallery of Art
acsiiiystudy Lf nds ayyaiou.thisfal
doesn't have the same fond feeling for Ifawllb h is ietecleto
. Continued from Page administrator post after the council Chrysler as we do," Levin said "The It will be the first time the collection
City Attorney Bruce Laidlaw added, reduces the field to five or sixy average member is going to be asked, bee sho in this country Th
"I do' nw o n uh Ct~uclsceuetmenx Why did you bail out Chrysler?" collection consists of 57 paintings
now o any such City CouncilisscheduledtomTreasury Secretary G. William dating from the 14th to the 19th cen-
requirement. Monday to determine a timetable for Miller apparently has taken charge of turies and includes works by such ar-
Mayor Louis Belcher said he would finding a replacement for Murray. efforts to put together a rescue plan and tists as Van Eyck, Goya, Cranach,
bring the issue back to Council. Belcher said council would move ely will make a rec edan to Titian, El Greco, Rembrandt and
EARLIER LAST night, Belcher behind closed doors at that meeting to Prlikely will m Carter in two or threendation Rubens.
recommended the city hire an outside select an interim city administrator ResidC The exhibit will be at the National
consulting firm to search for a new city from City Hall staff. Riegle said. Gallery of Art from Nov. 17 through
administrator, following the IN OTHER business, Council gave CHRYSLER HAS asked the gover- Feb. 17, 1980. It is then scheduled to
resignation Friday of City Ad- final approval to Economic Develop- nment for $1 billion in tax credits over visit the Detroit Institute of Arts, the
ministrator Sylvester Murray. Murray ment Corporation (EDC) funding for two years, which it equates with the Minneapolis Institute of Arts, the
announced last night he will leave Sept. renovations of the Arborland Shopp cost of meeting federal emission and Cleveland Museum of Art, the Los
7 for his new job as Cincinnati city Center on Washtenaw Ave. Arborland fuel economy standards. Angeles County Museum of Art, the
for Mall Associates plan nearly $8 million Levin said a tax break would be the Denver Art Museum, the Kimbell Art
Belcher proposed a search process of remodeling for the shopping center to most difficult form of aid to push Museum, Fort Worth, Texas, the
that would include a citizen's commit- make it more competitive with Briar- through Congress. Other options under
tee to interview candidates for the city wood Mall. review i d nt loans and Kansas City, and the Metropolitan

STATES'DEPAR TMENT READY TO HELP:
Fire depts. have 'mutal aid
(Continued from Page 3)

THE $6.95 kitchen wastebasket is
engulfed in flames during the first
minute, while after four minutes, the
entire kitchen is ablaze, with damage
estimated at nearly $1,000. After seven
minutes, the building is a blazing infer-
no with damage now exceeding $20,000.
At the 12-minute mark, loss is predicted
at $52,000.
Schmid claimed the new Southside
fire station should cut the average city
response time.
In some cases, the Ann Arbor Police
Department also needs the same kind
of assistance from area police depar-
tments when pursuing a suspected
criminal, although Ann Arbor Police
Chief Walter Krasny said police of-
ficers can encounter legal and technical
problems while operating outside city
limits.
"I HAVE NO authority outside the
city of Ann Arbor to arrest," Krasny
said. He added the only thing an Ann
Arbor officer can do outside the city is
assist otler law enforcement agencies.

Krasny said "state troopers' jurisdic-
tion is all-encompassing," meaning
they can make an arrest anywhere in
the state - under state law. County of-
ficers also enforce the state criminal
code. When the legal jurisdiction in
making an arrest is questionable, the
county prosecutor decides the case.
Legal jurisdiction, according to
Krasny, also depends on where the of-
fense occurred.
For example, if the offense occurred
in Ann Arbor and a city police officer
pursued and apprehended the suspect
in Ypsilanti, Ann Arbor handles the
case.
KRASNY SAID if the suspect is
arrested in Ypsilanti by officers from
both Ann Arbor and Ypsilanti depar-
tments, after Ann Arbor officers chased
the suspect into Ypsilanti and the crime
was committed here, Ann Arbor would
take the case.
But if the suspect committed crimes
in both cities, Krasny said, it doesn't
matter where the crime was commit-
ted. "Whoever has the best physical

agreement'
evidence" or where the most serious
crime was committed determines who
handles the case.
If a city police officer sees a crime
being committed across city boun-
daries in Ypsilanti and the officer ven-
tures across city borders to arrest the
alleged wrongdoer in another city un-
der Ann Arbor laws, "he's on damn thin
ice," Krasny said.
"We operate under the city (of Ann
Arbor) charter," Krasny explained.
"All of this is set up under state law."
Most city, county, and state laws
parallel each other anyway to avoid
conflicts.
TINY TIMEPIECE
NEW YORK (AP)-Watch-makers
have combined the world's smallest
battery and the world's thinnest motor
to make the world's thinnest wristwat-
ch, according to an industry executive.
Gedalio Grinberg, president of the
North American Watch Corp., says the
quarz watch, dubbed the Concord
Delirium I, is as lean asa nickel.

Museum of Art in New York.

PBB effects torment farmers, study shows
(Continued from Page 3)
loss of appetite, and irritability," he said. "Show that to a "The uncertainty of what PBB had done to them or what it
psychologist and he'll give you one answer: depression." could do to their children was a big factor in their state of
The farmers also attempted to surpress the anger, mind," he said.
frustration and rage they felt as they witnessed the THE STUDY showed some farmers developed a "con-
deterioration of their livestock, Brown said. Supressing such spiracy attitude" in an attempt to deal with their PBB-
feelings often leads to ulcers or gastrointestinal problems. related woe.
Many of the farmers were overcome with guilt over what "Some of them said they thought PBB was a plot by the
they might have done to the health of the people of Michigan. state and the anti-dairy farmers lobby," he said.
"THE EARLY reaction by the state, remember, was that Brown said the psychological aspect of PBB is often
nothing was wrong with the farmers' health og their shurgged off by researchers more interested in actual
animals," he said. "Later, they were told that the food chain medical problems.
was affected." "I don't want these psychological findings dismissed as
All the farmers were severely shaken by worry over the not being real," he said. "Many researchers say that if
future effects of PBB, Brown said. problems are caused by 'stress,'they aren'} real problems."

Just for the
health of it.
Set movingAmerica!
Physical Education Public Information
11()1 O ) 6 Nit " wV WaoOhen,oo DC O3

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