Page 2-Tuesday, November 24, 1981-The Michigan Daily
Brezhnev Schmidt talk on arms reductions
From AP and UPI
BONN, West Germany- Soviet
President Leonid Brezhnev rejected
President Reagan's proposal for
eliminating European-range nuclear
missiles yesterday, but offered a reduc-
tion of Soviet missiles as "a gesture of
good will." He also made clear the
United States would be expected to
In his first public response to
Reagan's suggestions of last week, the
Soviet leader announced what he called
"a new, an essential element in our
position" during a banquet given by
West German Chancellor Helmut Sch-
IN EARLIER meetings the Soviet
leader rejected Reagan's proposal that
NATO scrap plans to deploy 572 new
nuclear missiles in Europe if the
Soviets dismantle their nuclear rockets
aimed at the West.
Brezhnev, in more than three hours of
talks with Schmidt, maintained that the
nuclear firepower of East and West is
balanced in Europe, said Soviet
spokesman Leonid Zamyatin.
Zamyatin said Brezhnev told Sch-
midt: "It is an exceptionally important
fact that the Soviet medium-range
capability is not in a position to reach
American territory. At the same time,
however, the medium-range atomic
forces of NATO can reach the Soviet
WITHOUT referring to last week's
disclosure of the exchange of letters
between Reagan and Brezhnev, Sch-
midt welcomed the faet that "the
dialogue between the Soviet Union and
the United States has clearly gained in
substance and intensity again."
But Schmidt warned that if U.S.-
Soviet talks in Geneva fail on an
agreement to reduce giant Soviet SS-20s
aimed at Europe, then West Germany
will allow U.S. Pershing-II and Cruise
missiles to be deployed.-
SCHMIDT MET privately with the
Soviet leader last night, and pressed the
missile ban proposal at a state dinner
given for Brezhnev. The chancellor said
the Soviets would face a new generation
of NATO missiles by the 1983 scheduled
deployment date if negotiations fail.
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Schmidt told Brezhnev he could un-
derstand Soviet concerns about the new
U.S. Pershing II and Cruise missiles,
"because we too have felt threatened
by Soviet rockets since 1977."
Schmidt rejected Brezhnev's offer of
a moratorium on stationing new
nuclear weapons in Europe because it
would leave 'the Soviet missiles still
threatening the West.
L orrfnf ST
Daily-7:00, 9:25 (R)
Wed, Thurs-1:00, 3:25, 7:00, 9:25
ALL DAY THURSI
(Continued from Page 1)
said. "They go through preliminary
stages. It's never gone beyond window-
dressing; people go through the
motions of shutting down."
Aside from minor inconveniences,
most people will not be affected by
yesterday's curtailment of federal ser-
vices, according to Cover.
"Most people will never realize what
happened yesterday or even care very
much about it," Cover said.
MANY FEDERAL agencies in Ann
Arbor continued operations unscathed
yesterday. Services by agencies
deemed essential, including the Post
Office, did not close, according to local
But other agencies were forced to
close their offices. The local office of~
the Environmental Protection Agency
closed down and 200 employees were
sent home, according to Chief of Ad-
ministration John Hinman. Hinman
said employees would be back today if
Reagan signed Cngress's measure.
At the University, Office of Financial
Aid Director Harvey Grotrian said fun-
ding for some of next year's federal
grants and leans for students were in-
volved in yesterday's budget holdup,
but this year's funds were not involved.
Dr. F. Thomas Juster, director of the
Institute for Social Research, said
some $1,500,000 worth of research
projects are still waiting for formal
budget approval. The temporary
measure Congress passed yesterday
did not cover the projects, Juster said.
"We may have to start research on
some programs before funding and
take a risk," Juster said, adding he was
optimistic that the work would be ap-
An article appearing in the Nov.' 22
issue of the Daily ("Forecast numbers
don't always add up") contained in-
correct information about the accuracy
of GNP growth predictions made by the
Research Seminar in Quantitative
Economics. The article incorrectly
cited figures from- an RSQE table as
representing percentages, rather than
billions of dollars. The incorrect inter-
pretatiod led to an exaggeration of
inaccuracy in the RSQE predictions.
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GMAT-O DAT -OCAT -PCAT
VAT.SAT* A CT CPA -TOEFL'
MSKP NAT'LEMED BDS
ECFMG "FLEX "VOE
NDB *NPB I-NLE
Vest Preparation Specialists
For information, Please Call
211 E. Huron St.
Ann Arbor, MI 48104
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Angry Irish Protestants strike
BELFAST, Northern Ireland- Thousands of angry Protestants went on
strike to protest Britain's Northern Ireland policy yesterday, closing plants,
schools, and stores in what their leader the Rev. Ian Paisley called "a
Industry officials said the strike was 70 percent effective and that some
businesses were intimidated into closing. Paisley claimed "100 percent suc-
cess" for the strike.
Paisley claimed victory in his bid to bring the province to a halt for 12
hours and demonstrate that Northern Ireland's Protestant majority wants a
crackdown on the mostly Catholic Irish Republican Army guerrillas.
The Confederation of Business and Industry in Belfast said about 70 per-
cent of the province's 500,000 Protestants left their jobs at noon when the
strike began. Belfast Chamber of Commerce Secretary Geoffrey Auret said
many businesses closed but banks were open and buses and trains kept run
Arab endorsement of Saudi
peace plan stalled at League
FEZ, Morocco- A majority of Arab League members favors Saudi
Arabia's Mideast peace plan but opposition from hardliners probably will
prevent the league from formally endorsing ,it, conference sources said
Therdebate over Crown Prince Fahd's eight-point plan-which has
received favorable comments in Washington and European capitals and
condemnation from Israel-was taking place behind closed doors before
tomorrow's opening of the 20-nation league summit. The Palestine
Liberation Organization is also a member of the league.
The seventh of Fahd's eight points proposes "recognition of the right of all
states in the Middle East region t live in peace" under U.N. guarantees.
The Reagan administration has said the wording is a major step because it
implies recognition of Israel by the Saudis, who have considered it a "Zionist
A highly placed source at the meetings here, who asked not to be iden-
tified, said a substantial majority of the league members favored the Fahd
plan, but that "determined opposition" from the hardliner minority could
block its formal approval by the summit later in the week.
State panel announces plans
for streamlining government
LANSING- A special panel headed by Lt. Gov. James Brickley yesterday
announced 32 recommendations for streamlining state government and cut-
ting red tape it said could save businesses and taxpayers at least $1 million
The recommendations, most of which would require some knd of
legislative action, were contained in the interim repprt of Gov. William
Milliken's Regulatory Review Task Force.
Key among the proposals were plans for eliminating dual regulation of
restaurants and other food service establishments.
The task force recommended, however, that the Milliken administration
retain separate environmental commissions for air pollution, water resour-
ces and waste disposal which some have said should be consolidated.
Kidnapping relics on ,display
WEST TRENTON, N.J.- A baby's pajamas and T-shirt, a handmade lad-
der, a scrawled ransom note, and other shreds of evidence in the kidnapping
and slaying of aviator Charles Lindbergh's son were unsealed yesterday.
State police displayed for the first time since the 1936 trial, pieces of ,
evidence that have been locked inside nine wooden crates and stored in nine
metal file cabinets at police headquarters.
The evidence was used to convict Richard Bruno Hautmann, a Germant
immigrant whose trial-the "trial of the century"-ended in a sentencee of
Gov. Brendan Byrne ordered the filed opened Oct. 9, one day after a
lawyer for Hauptmann's widow, who hopes to prove his innocence, sued the
state for access to the files.
Qbe AMtctoan 1OatlI
Vol. XCII, No. 65
Tuesday, November 24, 1981
The Michigan Daily is edited and managed by students at The Univer-
sity of Michigan. Published daily Tuesday through Sunday mornings during
the University year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 49109. Sub-
scription rates: $12 September through April (2 semesters); $13 by mail out-
side Ann Arbor. Summer session published Tuesday through Saturday mor-
nings. Subscription rates: $6.50 it Ann Arbor; $7 by mail outside Ann Arbor.
Second class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan. POSTMASTER: Send
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bor, MI 48109.
The Michigan Daily is a member of the AssociatedPress and subscribes to United Press International,
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News room: (313) 764-0552: 76-DAlLY, Sports desk, 764.0562 Circulation, 764-0558; Classified Advertising,
764-0557;:Display advertising, 764-054;:Billing 764-0550.I
ALL EXPENSE PAID
on NATIONAL T.V.
The JOKER'S WILD is searching for a University of Michigan Representa-
tive who's willing to fly to California, December 16. This student will participate
on the show against representatives from seven different colleges across the
A DRAWING will be held in the University Club on Wednesday, Novem-
ber 25th at 5 p.m. Twelve males and twelve females will be chosen as finalists.
The 24 finalists will be tested and interviewed by the producers of Barry and
En right Productions. One student will be flown to California for the taping.,
C ~ - 0
Editor-in-chief .................... SARA ANSPACH
Managing Editor ..... . .......... JULIE ENGEjRECHT
University Editor ............ . ..... LORENZO SENET
News Editor ........................ DAVID MEYER
Opinion PageEditors..........CHARLES THOMSON
Sports Editor .............. MARK MIHANOVIC
Associate Sports Editors ........... GREG DeGULIS
Chief Photagropher ........ PAUL ENGSTROM
PHOTOGRAPHERS-Jackie Bell, Kim Hill. Deborah
Lewis. Mike Lucas, Brian Mo'sck.
ARTISTS: Robert Lence. Jonathan Stewart, Richard
Walk. Norm Christiansen.
ARTS STAFF: Richard Campbell, Jane Carl, James Clin-
ton, Mark Dighton, Michael Huget, Adam Knee, Pam
Kramer. Gail Negbaur, Carol Ponemon. RJ Smith. Ben
NEWS STAFF: John Adam, Beth Allen. Julie Barth.
Andrew Chapman. Lisa Crumrine, Ann Marie Fazio,
J'om Fickinger, Joyce Frieden, Mark Gindin, Julie Hin-
ds. Steve Hook. Kathlyn Hoover, Harlon Kohn. Mincy
Layne, Mike McIntyre. Jennifer Miller. Don Oberrot-
man. Stacy Powell. Janet Roe, David Spok. Fannie
SPORTS STAFF: Barb-Borker. Jesse Barkin, Tom Bent-
ley. Randy Berger. Mark Borowski. Joe Chopelle,
Martha Croll. Jim Dworman. Larry Freed, Chuck Hart-
wig, Matt Henehan, Chuck Jaffe, John Kerr, Doug
Levy, Jim Lombard~ Larry Mishkin, Dan NewmanyRn
Pollock. Jeff Quicksilver. Steve Schaumberger. Sarah
Sherber, Kenny Shore. James Thompson. Kent Walley,
Chris Wilson, Bob Wojnowski.
Business Manager..EA........ RANDI CIGELNIK
Sales Manager ............... BARB FORSLUND
Operations manager ..............SUSANNE KELLY
Display Manager .......... MARY ANN MISI WICZ
Clossifieds Manager ..... ,.... DENISE SULLIVAN
Finance Manager ............... MICHAEL YORICK,
Assistant Display Manager. ..... .. NANCY JOSLIN
Nationals Manager ............ SUSAN RABUSHKA
Circulation Manager ..... ....... KIM WOODS
Sales Coordinator ...... E. ANDREW PETERSEN
BUSINESS STAFF: Liz Altman, Hope Barron. Alan Blum.
Daniel Bowen. Lindsay Bray, Joseph Brodo, Glen Con-
tor, Alexander DePillis, Susan Epps. Wendy Fox.
Sebastian Frcko, Mark Freeman, Marci Gittelman,
Pamela Gould. Kathryn Hendrick. Anthony Interronte,
Indre Liutkus, Beth Kovinsky, Coryn Notiss, Felice
Oper, Jodi Pollock, Ann Sochor, Michael Sovitt,
Michael Seltzer,.Karen Silverstein, Sam Slaughter.
Nancy Thompson, Jeffrey Voight.
November 23, 24, 25th
(by noon on the 25th)
Michigan Student Assembly
Date of Drawing:
Wednesday, November 25th,
-Must be 18 years or older.
-Must not be a member of
the Screen Actor's Guild.
-Must not be-a member of
SEPTEMBER OCTOBER NOVEMBER DECEMBER
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10 11 12 4 6 7 8 9 10 8 '10 11712 1314 6 8 9 10 11 12
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