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February 11, 1981 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-02-11

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

Page 10-Wednesday, February 11, 1981-The Michigan Daily
Opposition mounts
against budget cuts

From UPI and AP
WASHINGTON-Although President
Reagan doesn't plan to reveal his spen-
ding cuts until next week, activity in-
creased yesterday among groups
hoping to shield their programs from
the budget knife.
Even as the White House announced
that seven programs-including school,
lunches and benefits for
veterans-would not be cut, forces were

marshaling to defend aid to college
students, rural electrification loans,
food stamps and others.
TREASURY Secretary Donald
Regan warned that spending reductions
would be "painful" and the recurring
refrain was that cuts are
necessary-but in someone else's
budget.
The higher-education lobby opened a

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G ua m ntee r
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that score is over the national average), then
- Sexton-will refund your tuition or continue to help prepare
you for future tests without any additional charge.
YOU BE THE JUDGE

campaign against a proposal to slice $2
billion from student aid programs.
"I agree with President Reagan that
we must sacrifice but not, however, to
make a sacrifice that will stifle the
future growth of the U.S.," Rep. Peter
Peyser (D-N.Y.) said at a news con-
ference that featured a dozen
organizations of college students,
teachers and administrators.
PEYSER estimated that 15 percent to
25 percent of the 2.6 million students
now getting ederal grants might be
forced out of scool if the funding is cut.
Regan also said yesterday that the
Reagan administration is not
automatically committed to supporting
Chrysler Corp. beyond the latest $400
million in aid sought by the ailing
automaker.
Regan said the administration is
bound to provide the pending request
for loan guarantees if Chrysler meets
the conditions set by the Carter ad-
ministration.
But "that dpes not preclude any ac-
tion on the part of this administration
either for the next $300 million" of
remaining loan guarantees authorized
by Congress or "what might happen af-
ter" the full $1.5 billion in guaranteed
loans were used up, Regan said at a
National Press Club lunch.
Regan said in response to a question
that the administration "does not look
with favor on subsidies for inefficient or
week businesses.''
DailyClassifieds
Get Results!
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Daily Photo by DAVID HARRIS.
These brave souls who dared to venture out yesterday met with harsh winds and mounting snow. The struggle will con-
tinue today with another 6-12 inches expected.
GROUP TO SPEND $3 MILLION IN SAN FRANCISCO:

Anti-ga
SAN FRANCISCO (AP) -, Calling
San Francisco the "Sodom and
Gomorrah" of the nation, a coalition of
fundamentalist groups says it will
spend $3 million on a media campaign
attacking homosexuals.
The coalition said it will buy adver-,
tisements to build anti-gay feeling in
the community and attempt to per-
suade homosexuals to give up their
lifestyle.
"I agree with capital punishment and
I believe homosexuality is one of those
that could be coupled with murder and
other sins," said Dean Wycoff, a
spokesman for the Santa Clara Moral
Majority, one of the groups involved in
the campaign.
WYCOFF CALLED San Francisco,
where homosexuals are estimated at 15
percent of a population of 675,000, "the

1- 1. -a.-- I .

vyO011Z U
Sodom and Gomorrah of the United
States and the armpit of this perverted
movement."
The Rev. Charles Mclllhenriy of San
Francisco's - First Orthodox
Presbyterian Church joined Wycoff in
denouncing homosexuality, saying
"according to the Scriptures, it is
against the law."
"We want to minister to homosexuals
and win them to Christ and stop their
sinning," he said Monday in a television
~interview.
HOMOSEXUALS HERE have com-
plained in recent months of an increase
in violence against them, including
beatings by people gay activists refer to
as "homophobics," and some ex-
pressed concern that the planned
crusade will heighten tensions.
"It certainly, is a situation of grave

&xton
IEducationaI
Centers

For More information -
Call or Write:
32466 Olde Franklin Drive
Farmington Hills, Mich. 48018
(313) 851-2969

Umf

IM CLERICALS:
In the face of current state and federal cutbacks, we can't
ganized.

afford to remain unor-

lunched
concern," said Richard McQueen,
editor of the gay newspaper The Ad-
vocate.
"It sounds like things could get pretty
ugly," added the editor, who said the
Moral Majority apparently had mailed
leaflets to the newspaper's advertisers.
ACCORDING TO THE Rev. Richard
Zone, whose In God We Trust inc. group
is spearheading the campaign, some $3
million will be spent, beginning with a
mail and media blitz.
The group has announced no
legislative program, either to make:
homosexual acts illegal or to repeal
existing anti-discrimination laws. But
organizers say they will watch
lawmakers in Sacramento for any
legislation they feel favors
homosexuals.
Chairman
questi ons
oards
objectivity.s
(continued from Page 1)
said there were no grounds for
believing that the committee has bias
against the geography department.
The department chairman also said
he told Frye that the committee should
have more members, some of whom
should have a background in
geography.

WE NEED ...
-a large wage increase
-a full and unlimited cost-of-living allowance (COLA)
-a short, automatic pay progression, plus longevity
pay, to eliminate the injustice of the so-called
merit" system
-a decent pension fully paid by management
-complete health benefits, including outpatient, pre-
scription drug, and optical benefits, fully paid by
management for all family members
-no layoffs, "attrition" or speedup-enforced by the
contractual right to strike

-a way to fight race and sex discrimination through
a strong campus-wide seniority system and union
control of hiring, recruitment, and training
-a shorter workweek with no loss in pay-35 hours
work for 40 hours pay
-bring "temporaries," students, technicals, and
lower-level, non-supervisory P&A's doing clerical
work into the bargaining unit
-maintenance of all pre-existing conditions bene-
"ficiol to clericals

Bayer Aspirin ordered to
I ,., . - .- *1 - -l ___1A fl A

'Lti

cusconiinue rrusleaauig acts

VOTE YES FOR CC--February 10-13
Organizing Committee for CIericals (OCC)
AE C C Bring ID (staff ID, driver's license, or social security card) to polls
A DEMOCRATIC UNION MAKES US STRONG! Sponsored by the Campus Labor Support Group

WASHINGTON (AP) - The
maker of Bayer Aspirin has
deceived consumers about the
product's effectiveness and safety, a
Federal Trade Commission judge
found yesterday.
Judge Montgomery Hyun said
Sterling Drug Inc., had "no
reasonable basis" for a series of ad-
vertising claims for Bayer Aspirin,
Bayer Children's Aspirin, Vanquish,"
Cope and Midol.

HE ORDERED the drug company
not to make such claims unless it
can back them _ up with scientific
evidence.
Sterling announced immediately
that the decision will be appealed to
the five-member commission. It
maintained that its ads "ap-
propriately and accurately reflected
the scientific data."
Hyun's order did not go as far as
FTC staffers wanted.

Empubliesteel
At Rlic Steelwe're
building a super team.
And you could be
one of our high draft
choices--for a super
career in steel.

k

PREMARITAL WORKSHOP
WHEN: Four consecutive Tuesdays, starting on
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TIME: Counseling Services, R. 2100 Union.
WHO: Couples-living together, planning to
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near future, or recently married.
LIMITED ENROLLMENT-Please call Anne at
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Daily
Classifieds
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Message through the DAILY Classifieds.

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You'll feel a sense of strength and vitality at Republic Steel. For good
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ALL ADS
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$2.00 for first 3 lines
.50 for each additional line

DEADLINE:
12 NOON
Thursday,
Feb. 12, 1981

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