The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, March 3, 1981-Page 3
U.S. increases El Salvador aid
WASHINGTON (AP) - The State
j partment, declaring that leftist
errillas in El Salvador may launch a
new offensive, announced yesterday a
$Z million increase in military aid and
a 28-man increase in U.S. military
training experts for that country.
Spokesman William Dyess said the
aid package will include the delivery of
additional helicopters, vehicles, radar
ad surveillance equipment and small
'The additional training personnel
ould raise to 54 the number of
Americans serving in military related
capacities in El Salvador.
DYESS SAID THE U.S. personnel
will not go beyond the garrison area or
t4ke part in comtat operations.
Earlier in the day, Senate Democrats
said after a closed briefing that
President Reagan's response to El
Salvador is lopsided with military aid
and advisers rather than economic
Sen John Glenn, D-Ohio, said new
U.S. advisers being sent to El Salvador
"go down there as prime targets" for
guerrilla rebels. He said sending such
advisers might violate the War Powers
SEN. CLAIBORNE PELL of Rhode
Island, the committee's ranking
Democrat, said "my view is that there
basically is a political problem. The
emphasis should be on economic aid,
not military aid and military people."
But Sen. Jesse Helms, R-N.C., said
the adminstration should "do whatever
is necessary to keep Central American
and South America from being taken
over by Marxists.
"There are nervous nellies saying
we've got to do nothing, not even
unhook the fire hose when the house is
burning down," Helms said.
HELMS IS CHAIRMAN of the Senate
foreign relations subcommittee on
western hemisphere affairs, which was
briefed for two hours by acting
assistant secretary of state John
Bushnell and three other officials.
Glenn confirmed after the briefing
that the administration is sending ad-
ditional advisers by saying President
Reagan may be violating the War
Powers Act by committing American
military personnel to combat con-
"Who can say what is combat?"
Glenn said. "Obviously our people go
down there as prime targets."
GLENN SAID HE supported Reagan
administration policy earlier but said
he now questions a military response in
light of news reports that El Salvador's
government is successfully resisting
rebels on its own.
"The government claims it has
things under control," Glenn said. "Are
we going in after the fact of an already
Pell said last week that rather than
act on its own, the United States should
seek action by the Organization of
American States to get a peace set-
tlement in El Salvador.
But Pell quoted the administration of-
ficials as saying El Salvador could
request OAS action, but the United
States should not.
Asked why, Pell said, "I think it
would then look like a rather heavy
handed Uncle Sam, perhaps."
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STUDENT ACTIVITIES BUILDING, 763-3164.
Panel suggests cutting
clean air deadlines
AAFC - One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest, 1, 4, 7, 9:30 p.m., Michigan
Anthro. - Eduardo The Healer; Ax Fight, 7 p.m., MLB Lecture Rm. 2.
Cinema Guild - Late Autumn, 7 p.m., Lorch Hall Aud.
Cinema II - Last Year at Marienbad, 7 p.m., Lacombe, Lucien, 9 p.m.,
Nat. Sci. Aud.
Urban Planning - Kate Warner, "Neighborhood Planning", 11 a.m., 1040
EEC - Donald Coleman, "A Liberal Look at the Moral Majority", noon,
Psychobiology - C. H. Vanderwolf, "Reticulo-cortical Activity and
Behavior: A Critique -of the Arousal Theory and a New Synthesis", 12:30
p.m., 1057 MHRI.
Bioeng. - David Anderson, Muriel Ross, Matthew Kluger, "Biological
Experimentation of Space Lab II: Examples from U of M Investigation", 4
p.m., 1084E. Engin.
Humanities - Martin . Green, "The Faustian Temptation," 4 p.m.,
Geology - William Tyrrell, "Current Energy Dilemma: Differing
Viewpoints," 4p.m., 4001 CCL.
PIRGIM - Adrienne Selko, "What You Should Know ABout Toxic Shock
Syndrome," 7p.m., S. Quad Bush Lounge.
CPP - John Molidor, "Medical School," 7-9 p.m., UGLI Multipurpose
nScience Research Club - George Hatfield, "Pharmacologically Active
Natural Products; "' Ralph Rudolph, "Nuclear Magnetic Resonance and the
Periodic Chart," 7:30 -10.p.m., Chrysler Ctr.
CREES - Flora Lewis, "East European Perspective on U.S. and Soviet
Relations,"8 p.m., 200 Lane Hall.
Humanities - Arthur Caplan, "How Do Values Count in the Allocation of
New Technologies?" 8 p.m., Rackham Amph.
School of Music - Saxophone students' recital, 6:30 p.m., Recital Hall.
School of Music- Clarinet recital, Michael Votta, 7:30 p.m., Rackham
UAC - Impact Dance workshop, 7-9 p.m., Union Ballroom.
School of Music - Organ recital, David Bond, 8 p.m., Hill Aud.
Current and Modern Consort - Concert, 8 p.m., Unitarian Church on
Biological Research Review Comm. - 4 p.m., 3087 SPH I.
His House Christian Fellowship - 7:30 p.m., League.
MSA -7:30 p.m., 3909 Union.
ZBT, SAM, AEP, SDT - "Bucket Day", collection for research of Tay
Sachs Disease, campus.
Computing Ctr. - Chalk Talk, "ALGOL Debugging for Beginners", 12:10
p.m., 1011 NUBS.
SWE - Pre-interview program, summer employment, Pacific Gas and
Electric Co., 1-4 p.m., 270 W. Engin.
CPP - workshop, "Identifying Teaching Skills to Expand Career Op-
tions," 4-6 p.m., register at 3200 SAB.
CRLT and Michigan Media - George Williams, "Beginning Darkroom
Techniques," 7-11 p.m., call 3-2396 to register.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of:
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maybard St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.
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Staff consists of the college students or graduates with skill
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WASHINGTON (AP) - The National
Commission on Air Quality recommen-
ded yesterday that two key deadlines
be dropped from the Clean Air Act and
that industry be given a freer hand to
develop pollution free areas.
The majority of the 13-member
commission said in a final report to
Congress that air pollution controls can
be streamlined and made less restric-
tive without unduly jeopardizing
health. But dissenting members com-
plained the proposals "go beyond com-
THE REPORT foreshadows what
likely will be a long and bitter debate
over rewriting the clean air law, which
was last revised in 1977 and expires this
By proposing to drop the
standards for air quality and loosening
other restrictions - such as the carbon
monoxide limit for auto exhaust - the
panel seeks to reverse some "of the
most basic programs of the, Clean Air
Act," said Richard Ayres..
Ayres and two other members filed
"IN THESE respects, we think the
commission has overreacted to
acknowledged problems, proposing to
eliminate basic and necessary elemen-
ts of these programs rather than to im-
prove them," he said.
The commission, whose members in-
clude state and federal legislators as
well as industry, health, labor and en-
vironmental representatives, submit-
ted its report after 2112 years of study.
The report was received at a joint
session of the Senate Environment and
Public Works Committee and the House
Energy and Commerce subcommittee
on health and the environment.
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