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January 09, 1981 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1981-01-09

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Subscribe to the Daily-call 764-0558

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FREE ISSUE QJ IJU IC Itfl1Q FREE ISSUE

Vol. XCI, No. 85

Copyright 1981, The Michigan Daily

Ann Arbor, Michigan, Friday, January 9, 1981

Free Issue

Fourteen Pages

Dip lomats
search for
solution to,
U.S. -Iran
From AP and UPI
ALGIERS, Algeria-American en-
voys here and Algerian diplomats in
Tehran worked long hours behind
closed doors yesterday searching for
solutions to the "serious" obstacles
remaining to a U.S.-Iran agreement on
the hostage crisis.
U.S. officials said in Washington a
key remaining difference involves
almost $6 billion in frozen Iranian
assets that the Carter administration
says it cannot immediately release to
Iran once the 52 American hostages are
freed.
NEVERTHELESS, one Algerian of-
ficial in Tehran expressed guarded op-
timism about prospects for the
Americans' release. He advised, "Be
patient."
The chief U.S. negotiator in the
hostage crisis, Deputy Secretary of
State Warren Christopher, met for
almost three hours yesterday with
Algerian Foreign Minister Mohamed
Benyahia to explain detail of the latest
American message to Iran.
Christopher was to meet again today
with the Algerians, who have been ac-
*ting as go-betweens in the negotiations.
AS CHRISTOPHER met hurriedly
with Benyahia, Secretary of State Ed-
mund Muskie said in Washington the
differences between Iran and the
United States. "appear to be
narrowing."
President Carter repeated his hope of
settling the crisis before he leaves of-
fice and described the latest American
proposals as "fair" and "reasonable,"
but said "I can't predict success."
President-elect Reagan said he sup-
ported Carter's efforts but would not
give Iran "a blank check," a reference
to Tehran's ransom demands.
The Iranians had demanded that the
United States put up $24 billion in finan-
cial guarantees-$14 billion to ensure
that their $8 billion to $14 billion in
frozen Iranian assets in the United
States are eventually released, and $10
billion to guarantee that U.S. assets of
the late Shah Mohammad Reza Pahlavi
are surrendered to Iran.

Sfor bi
By JULIE ENGEBRECHT
Directors of non-academic programs
that face substantial budget cuts are
swallowing hard- and acknowledging
the need for such money-saving moves.
A total of $3 million will be cut from
the operations of a designated group of
programs by July 1. Among the affec-
ted activities are radio station WUOM,
Recreational Sports, and the Extension
Service.

itf fs

bra'ce

[idget cuts

The University's chief budget
officer outlines his plan to save
some $3 million through non-
academic program cuts. See
story, Page 8.
THE DIRECTORS also said the
reviews should be completed as quickly
as possible, especially if staff mem-
AP Photo bers' jobs are on the line. But they ad-
ded, in a number of separate interviews
-d in this week, that they want ad-
r $5.5 - ministrators and others conducting the
home evaluations to move slowly and
carefully enough so that the best

decisions can be made.
Staff members of the Center for
Research on Learning and Teaching
were told earlier this week that they
can expect about a 30 percent reduction
of funds. That agency's publications,
f like Memo to the Faculty, will probably
be the first to be dropped, staff mem-
bers said.
The Institute for Environmental
Quality is one program on the list that
- has been reviewed already. University
Vice President for Research Charles
Overberger said he is "90 percent sure"
it will soon close down.
THAT PROGRAM was privately fun-
ded when it was established. Its role
was to help graduate students in inter-
disciplinary environmental studies find
research' money. Overberger who is
also serving as the institute's interim
director, described it as "very suc-
cessful."
Hazen Schumacher, director of
s WUOM and Michigan Media, said he
expected as much as 50 percent of his
University funds cut by the time the
t review process is over. While WUOM
does have other revenue sources, cuts

in University funds will affect the
federal support the radio station
receives. This year, WUOM got $110,000
from the federal government-27t for
every dollar the University spends.
He and his staffs are looking at inter-
nal money-saving moves-such as
reducing hours. WUOM is at the tail end
of its annual fund drive and it has been
appealing to listeners for more help.
"ANYTHING YOU cut is going to
hurt," Schumacher said.
The director of University Extension
Services, Alfred Storey, said Tuesday
he was preparing to examine "every
aspect" of his budget and was an-
ticipating questions that reviewers
would ask about his operations.
Storey said he hopes he and his staff
members will have a chance to propose
some of their own reductions.
WILBERT MCKEACHIE, CRLT
director, said he was gathering data
about the effectiveness of the center "in
hopes of minimizing the cuts."
"Anybody's bound to be worried, but
I trust that (the reviews) will be carried
See 'U', Pages-

Big bust
Michigan State Police Troopers Peter Munoz (left) and Larry Boger st
front of a truck containing 8,500 pounds of Marijuana, valued at ove
million. The drugs were confiscated yesterday at a London Township
in Monroe County.

Sto

ite

0
auto mRsurar

rad ically alter

1
1
i
1

By PAM KRAMERt
A state law that took effect Jan. 1 will allow many
automobile owners under 25 to obtain low-risk car in-
surance more easily and cheaply.
Under the new law-Michigan's Essential Insurance
Act-insurance companies must provide full coverage to
eligible drivers, regardless of their sex, marital or em-
ployment status, or geographic location. Prior laws made
it difficult to establish whether such discrimination was
actually used in the denial of coverage.
"THE LAW TREATS PEOPLE who are objectively the
same equally," said Jean Carlson, state Deputy Insuran-
ce Commissioner. "There have been anti-discrimination
laws in the books before, but they almost involved a mind-
reading process because of the underwriters' subjec-
tivity," said Steve Weiss, formerly of the Statewide
Coalition Against Redlining. Redlining is a company's
refusal to offer coverage on the basis of geographic
location.
Weiss, who played an active part in the fight to pass the

act, said a study con
Bureau in 1979 show
people and- people li
Michigan Auto Insura
risk pool. According t
pool can be twice as hi
panies. Each insuran
ticipate in the pool in p
The study, Weiss s
people in the assigned
or accidents on their -
the people had one tick
"One of the most im
that people who main
policies through the st
ANOTHER IMPOR'
rates are now determ
rather than the group.
considered, instead of

ice law
epolicies.
ducted by the Michigan Insurance
ved high concentrations of young
iving in inner city areas in the
ance Placement Facility-the high
o Weiss, rates in the assigned risk
gh as those from the standard com-
ce company in the state must par-
roportion to its share in the market.
aid, showed over one-third of the
risk pool had no moving violations
three-year records, and one-half of
let or none at all.
portant things about this new law is
tain good driving records can have
andard companies," he said.
TANT EFFECT, Weiss said, is that
ined on the basis of the individual
"The individual's driving record is
occupation or place of residence."
ee STATE. Page 8

By DAVID MEYER
The Wayne State University Board of
Governors has rejected a-request of a
student coalition to dismiss two editors
of the MSU student newspaper, the
South End.
Members of the coalition, organized
by the Spartacus Youth League, ap-
peared before the board in its meeting
last month and asked that two student
editors be removed for their alleged
refusal to print alternative viewpoints
on the editorial page.
THE BOARD DECIDED not to act on
the student dispute, claiming its inter-
ference in student affairs would set a
"bad precedent," according to coalition
spokeswoman Meg Griffin.
"The Board of Governors refused to
act on it," Griffin said. "They refused
to do anything at all."
Both South End Editor-in-Chief John
Burnett and Managing Editor Mike

Nuttle, the two students targetted by
the coalition, said they never expected
the board to act on the coalition's
demands.
"FOR ALL PRAC TCAL purposes, it
(the issue) is settled," Burnett said.
"But I don't expect them (the coalition)
to stop" their dismissal campaign.
Nuttle said the campaign was merely
a publicity ploy by the Spartacus Youth
League, calling the coalition members
"media hounds."
"They have practical motivations
behind their actions," Nuttle said.
"And their practical motivations are
just . .. to get more exposure for their
group.
The controversy was sparked by an
editorial written by Nuttle which
criticized some leftists for refusing to
cooperate in the prosecution of six
Klansmen and Nazis accused of mur-
See WSU, Page :3

plea to oust editors

,, i..

WSU board rejects

m

------------------------------------------~ ~

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Old Man Winter has teeth

WELLl MFtINALLY ---11 %%=-
ONLV
\\- , r NEXT TM

By LORENZO BENET

One way is to put your hands under your armpits."
A/nn r~ y n~a,1 - 11ie1 AL4 !P AL. L! { . hLL L.1.

zie said, "Soon your temperature gets so low you can't
chinr vror ~zzeaclnzr vnn" hrntiz nn"lcu n

With recent temperatures hitting lows of -5-20* with Mackeie added that it1th exremities of the body shiver, yurIpus sow, yur Dreaingoac sow, ana- 5u1 #UU uIC.
.astarts to turn white, and become hard, frostbite has oc- your body -retains more carbon dioxide. You may ( - t'L L AVE
the wind chill fator-old man winter is undoubtedly in cured. Once inside, he said put the frostbitten area into become unconscious."
fourth gear. As a result, people are more susceptible to some water that's "not uncomfortable to the body. HE SAID THE BODY'S metabolism slows to the point To REMEMBER
frostbite and, less commonly, hypothermia. Never apply snow or ice to the frostbitten area," he ad- where an observer may think the victim is dead, even -CT Y
Frostbite, according to Dr. James Mackenzie, chief of ded. though he is not. However, when the body temperatureH
emergency service at the University Hospital, occurs--
when cyheecoldewat-he cuses y od ssel oclos "IF YOUR FINGERS haven't turned red five minutes reaches 850, the heart may start to fibrilate, which is
downin order to conserve heat, thus preventing blood after you've been inside, Mackenzie said, "you should go when it beats awkwardly,' but doesn't pump blood,
frown dereaingtha re ehsprd tothehospital to be treated"Mackenzie said. "At this point the person may experien-
f teb ch haarea. The h ssoes, andt the efremities He said that in extreme cases tissues will die and part ce a cardiac arrest," he said.
st tbody, such as the hands, bood and te entr- or all of the extremity may drop away. Mackenzie also said that hypothermia victims often
st to allow the body to pump blood around thee central Hypothermia is a decrease in the temperature of the come in three catagories: Older people who live in
A COMBINTION OF ACT , dampxssmad inner core of the body, accompanied by a rapid and poorly-heated homes and are unable to care for them-
coldness determine the speed of the freezing process, progressive mental collapse, according to a pamphlet selves; accident victims left outside for an inordinate ,
aid Dr. Anna Davol, who works at the University distributed by the University Health Service. It results amount of time; and drug and alcohol victims who fall
toi warm;upn"aShevsai, "If yokscan'te inieruiky, A orbdpeprtr rpyubgnt hvr dere eo oml(6,Mcezesiesol
Health Service, when the body loses heat much more quickly than it asleep outdoors. Cu'
"When you start to feel the pain, you should go inside produces it. If a person's body temperature drops two or three
to warm up." She said, "If you can't get inside quickly, eAs your body temperature drops, you begin to shiver degrees below normal (98.6'0), Mackenzie said he should

TODAY-
SA T on?
T WASN'T A VERY merry Christmas for officials at
the Educational Testing Service. The Princeton, N.J.
firm has to bar further use of one edition of its
Scholastic Aptitude Test after 120 copies of the exam
were stolen in California. The exam is taken by 1.5 million
students annually and used as a basis for college admission.
ETS spokesperson Mary Churchill said the box of tests was
stolen from the car of a testing supervisor during Christ-

just look at the schedule on the marquee above Spartan
Stadium and show up on Sept. 22 for the football game
against Bowling Green University. You may notice,
however, that the game is on an unusual football
day-Tuesday-and that there are no teams there. The
reason? The actual game is four days later-Saturday,
Sept. 26. Central Advertising, the firm handling the sign, is
taking the blame. "Apparently it was a typo on a work or-
der that we sent out," said sales representative Ingra
Deters. Michigan State officials said it would cost $450 to
change the last "2" to a "6"-the cost of renting a
mechanical "cherrv nicker" to lift someone un to the

Flagman vs. The Environment," "The Flagman vs.
Humans," and "The Flagman vs. Vehicles." What about
giving them lessons in "Underwater Basketweaving" in
stead?
That's wnhere all the juice went
For those of you who weren't aware of it, it takes lots of
electric energy to grow your own marijuana. At least that
appears to be the case in Novato, Calif., where authorities
report that a farm using an unusual amount of electricity
was discovered to contain a sophisticated, indoor

Eve as the locksmith expertly fashioned a key to get into
the locked 1981 Datsun 280Z. The man then paid the
locksmith, offered to pay the 35-cent Pensacola Airport-
parking fee of another man who had stopped to help, paid
his own parking tab, and drove off, thanking one and all.
Then, on Monday, Anthony Simeone, a pilot-trainee at the
Pensacola Naval Air Station, showed up expecting to drive
away in his $13,700 sports car-the 280Z which had disap-
peared. Police say the stranger did not arouse suspicion
because his act was so believable. "Every witness said the
guy came out of the airport and went through all the
motions" said Pensacola nlice detective Jim Leath Leath

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