Page 2-Wednesday, November 4, 1981-The Michigan Daily
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MSA to send 410
letters to senators
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press international reports
438 W. Huron
By BETH ALLEN
The Michigan Student Assembly will
be sending more than 400 letters urging
a halt to federal budget cuts in financial
aid to U.S. senators today at the end of
its two-day student letter writing cam-
Letter writing tables were stationed
in the Fishbowl and several dormitories
yesterday and Monday to stir up op-
position to a bill currently in the Senate
that would cut an additional $562
million in federal financial aid
MSA LEGISLATIVE Relations coor-
dinator Dan Perlman called the letter
writing campaign "a tremendous suc-
cess" because "it takes time for people
to write letters; I think 400 is quite a
Of the 410 letters, 200 will go to Sen.
Donald Reigle (D-Mich.) and 60 will be
sent to Sen. Carl Levin (D-Mich.). The
remaining 150 letters were written to
senators of other states, with Sen.
Alfornse D'Amato of New York
receiving the most mail.
MSA members devoted a portion of
last night's meeting to write individual
letters to their own home senators.
MSA MEMBER Tubes Belkin, who
worked in the Fishbowl and in West
Quad on the project, said most people
who wrote had previously been
unaware of the size of the impending
"Scare tactics (informing people of
the cuts) were most effective," Belkin
said, in encouraging people to write.
Assembly member Andrea Fahey
added that not all of the letter writers
were students who currently need
"SOME SAID, 'I don't need it, but I
have friends who do,' "Fahey said.
In other matters, MSA last night
unanimously resolved to support the
implementation of a survey of Student
Legal Service walk-in clients during the
months of December and January.
According to MSA Vice President and
Student Legal Services Board Chair-
man Amy Hartmann, who proposed the
resolution, the long-term goal of the
survey is "togetSLS to come up with a
questionnaire that every walk-in
student will receive," that would
provide feedback on the students' at-
titudes toward SLS.
Hartmann said she hopes that SLS
will eventually mail a survey to all of its
clients, and that this resolution will
pave the way for a test survey and an
amendment to SLS's bylaws requiring
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Young re-elected mayor
DETROIT- Coleman Young was re-elected by a landslide yesterday to a
third term as mayor of Detroit, easily defeating underdog challenger Perry
With no official tabulations in, straw polls indicated Young won a lopsided
victory to another four-year reign of the nation's sixth largest city.
Young, 67, coasted to the win with a "move Detroit forward" campaign
over Koslowski, 31, a political unknown whose shadow campaign against the
popular incumbent attracted little attention and generated no najor issues.
Reagan, Hussein end talks
WASHINGTON- President Reagan, concerned about Jordan's interest in
buying Soviet arms, concluded two days of talks with King Hussein yester-
day by saying the Middle East kingdom's security "is a matter of historic
and enduring concern to the United States."
Publicly, the two leaders glossed over their differences on methods of pur-
suing peace in the region, and addressed merely their common goal of at-
taining Middle East peace.
A senior AmericaR official knowledgeable about Hussein's discussions,
with Reagan said the king wants to buy Soviet air defense weapons of a kind
unavailable to him from the U.S. arsenal. He gave no details.
Administration officials had hoped during this visit to convince Hussein of
relying on the United States as its sole supplier of weapons.
After their final meeting, the two leaders said they had established a per-
sonal friendship, which Reagan said was a primary goal.
Sales tax increase may fuel
nation's military budget
WASHINGTON- Senate Majority Leader Howard Baker (R-Tenn.) con-
firmed yesterday that Republicans have talked privately about a new,
national sales tax to fuel the nation's military budget, but declared he is
"adamant in my opposition" to the idea.
On the other hand, Baker said he believes Congress should "consider fun-
ding defense through a trust fund."
Baker made his comments as Republicans on the Senate Budget Commi
tee met privately to discuss how to write a binding budget outline for the
current fiscal year.
Republican sources said the panel's chairman, Sen. Pete Domenici (R-
N.M.), laid out a proposal to balance the budget in 1984 through a three-year
combination of $180 billion to $185 billion in spending cuts and tax increases.
The sources, who asked not to be identified, said Domenici's proposal an-
ticipated about $80 billion in tax increases over the next three years, with the
bulk of the hikes coming in 1983 and 1984.
Swedish still not satisfied
with Soviet submarine case
STOCKHOLM, Sweden- Swedish officials said yesterday their in-
terrogation of the skipper of a stranded Soviet submarine could be alengthy
one because they had not received a satisfactory reason for its presence in
Swedish territorial waters.
The interrogation went into its second day yesterday with a 45-minute
session aboard the submarine, which Sweden maintains was equipped as a
Swedish navy officers indicated after the session that the sub's captain, Lt.
Cmdr. Pyotr Gushin, had not wavered front his explanation that an unfor-
tunate "mistake in navigation due to faulty equipment and fog" brought his
vessel close to the Karlskrona naval base where it ran aground one week
Swedish officials said earlier that skilled maneuvering was needed to get
the submarine into the area, about 91/2 miles from the strategic base on
Sweden's southeast coast.
Vol. XCII, No.48
Wednesday, November 4, 1981
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