Page 10-Tuesday, February 17, 1981-The Michigan Daily
Reagan to call for public
effort in economy speech,
TO COMBAT EROSION, sand is piled along the beach at Myrtle Beach, S.C.
Beach erosion threatens resoi
WASHINGTON (AP) - President
Reagan, a rough draft of his Wed-
nesday night speech on the economy in
hand, immersed himself yesterday in a
final review of his recovery strategy
and the job of selling it to the American
While his mood following a three-day
stay at Camp David was jocular, the
president and his aides were deadly
serious about selling their new
austerity program to Congress and the
AP Photo public. White House Press Secretary
Jim Brady said Reagan will try to
make partners of the American people
rt and their government.
Mounts of THE PRESIDENT, said Brady, will
mont Ari sound a "clarion call" in his 20-minute
good dAl speech, "saying it's not going to be
dea business as usual" on the economic
-d last Oc-front from here on out.
Brady, who had just read a draft of
to protect the speech being circulated among top
aides, refused to discuss its content
g barriers specifically, but said its basic thrust
goe barrierswill be to include the public in the effort
r force up and make the private citizen feel as
:ainst the though it is his economic plan, too.
,ss called Reporters were told to gird for an
sst frnm inundation of facts, figures, briefing
papers, charts and the like. In addition
to the separate sales effort by Reagan's
political allies to pitch his plan to the
public, there are six public relation
steps the White House itself is planning
to pursue with the press.
* The speech itself. Aides are con-
fident of Reagan's ability to com-
municate on camera.
" A 30-age message including the
long-sought, line-by-line budgetary
" A fact sheet of 12 to 15 pages.
" A tax document outlining the
breaks for businesses and the 30-
percent, personal income tax cuts over
a three-year period.
" A regulatory policy plan geared to
reduction of unnecessary rules.
In addition, administration officials
with responsibilites for the economic
plan will be made available to reporters
before and after the address.
White House officials contend
President Reagan's economic recovery
package "will sell itself," but the plan-
ned media blitz to explain the program
could rival promotion for a Hollywood
AND AT LEAST part of it will be
financed and carried'out by a private
coalition of long-time Reagan friends
who may extend their efforts into future
programs as well.
Each of the "big three," as Deputy
White House Press Secretary Larry
Speakes describesthem - Treasu
Secretary Donald Regan, Budget
Director David Stockman and Chair-
man Murray Weidenbaum of the Coun-
cil of Economic Advisers - will be
available before and after the
president's speech tomorrow night to
brief congressional leaders and
After that, one of them, or other ad-
ministration officials, will be on the lec-
ture circuit or major television
programs almost constantly, ex@
plaining and re-explaining the need to
adopt the package of budget and tax
The president, who already has met
with congressional, state and local of-
ficials and union and ethnic leaders to
describe his proposals, will discuss
specifics at a breakfast he plans to host
for some 150 newspaper editors and
editorial writers later.
MYRTLE BEACH, S.C. (AP) - Experts say it's just one of
nature's cycles that's causing the sands of the Grand Strand
to slide into the Atlantic Ocean.
Unchecked beach erosion could ruin a $6.5 million-a-year
tourist industry along the 10 miles of resort coastline.
ALTHOUGH ALONG the northern sections of the Strand
there's still a broad stretch of beach between the nearest
development and the water, the hungry sea has gouged away
as much as four or five feet of sand, eliminating some sec-
tions of beach at high tide and undermining a few motel
There's always some erosion from beaches, but city plan-
ning director Jim Tolbert says Myrtle Beach has always
been quite stable and there are special reasons why the
disappearing sand has suddenly become a problem.
FIRST, HURRICANE DAVID took away huge a
beach in 1979. Second, summer storms off the coast
which normally generate winds that bring back aI
of lost sand each year did not occur last summer.
Third, a northeasterly and a full moon combine
tober to pull away still more sand.
Many hotels have put up concrete retaining walls1
their swimming pools from being undermined.
But the city would prefer "revetments," sloping
that would allow waves at high tide to play out thei
the slope instead of directing it downward ag
remaining sand as the retaining walls do.
But the real long-term solution is a proce
renourishment," the replacement of the lost s
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Faculty delays vote
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(Continued from Page 1)
proposal for Resolution A, introduced
by Education Professor Loren Barritt.
BARRITT SAID A policy based solely
on program reduction and discon-
tinuance would be "unhealthy" to the
He said other strategies were
necessary to maintain the quality of the
University in a period of retrenchment.
Options he suggested included tuition
hikes, administrative reductions, more
investments, program reduction, and
University Vice President for
Academic Affairs Bill Frye also ad-
dress the Assembly yesterday.
He said the following objectives musi>
be met to maintain the integrity of the
* Preserving all central activities
crucial to achieving University goals;
* Preventing a deterioration of
faculty and student quality;
* Increasing research and develop-
Frye said he understood the reason
for anxiety among faculty member, but
stressed that he is optimistic that thor"'
University will retain its level of ex-
cellence amid the current financial
n ...... r... . .. ....y
Pope's 'peace' trip
marred by explosion
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VICE PRESIDENT FOR Academic Affairs Bill Frye speaks yesterday to a
faculty Senate Assembly meeting on financial problems facing the Univer-
When dieting is a concern
To the League's diet lunches I turn.
I can buy what I please
With a small cottage cheese
So again and again I'll return.
Ld1 Next to Hilt Auditorium
Located in the heart of the campus.
it is the heart of the campus.
Lunch 11:30 to 1:15
Dinner 5:00 to 7:15
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(Continued from Page 1)
were seated and 60 to 100 feet from the
platform where the pope said Mass.
THE GOVERNMENT said the
homemade grenade went off during a
scuffle between the man and security
guards, one of whom-in plain-
clothes-was among the injured.
Reliable sources identified the dead
man as a Pakistani Moslem who tried
to carry the grenade into the stadium in
a sack. A guard asked what was in the
sack and the man replied, "Fruit for
my wife," according to the sources.
The sources said the two others in-
jured were Christians, but police said
earlier they were accomplices of the
DR. HILAL Mohammed, who treated
the wounded at Civil Hospital, said the
grenade was filled with nails and
scraps of metal.
Witnesses said the blast occurred as
choirs sang hymns. Most of the spec-
tators did not hear it, and there was no
After saying Mass, John Paul circle
the stadium in an open vehicle as dan-
cers costumed in traditional dress per-
formed. Shouts of "long live the pope!"
echoed, through the large stadium,
normally used for cricket matches.
.,ti,+ .. ,' \ , h
THE ECUMENICAL CAMPUS CENTER
THE INTERNATIONAL CENTER
CHURCH WOMEN UNITED IN A.A.
TUESDAY LUNCH 12 NOON
at the INTERNATIONAL CENTER
603E. Madison Street
".S.-OIEPREI.7Ns IN THE 80's"
Speaker: DR. WILLIAM ZIMMERMAN,
Professor of Political Science and Former Director,
Center for Russign and East European Studies
a p (T
bU countries. 1 hey ve done everythinq trom helping 1