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March 15, 1981 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1981-03-15

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- i

Page 2-Sunday, March 15, 1981-The Michigan Daily

AiqeieCas Rqu
Fer $20
The Michigan Flyers is offerir

,aw r

El Salvadoran
archbishop ends
support of left

to anyone affiliated with the
University of Michigan an introductory,
flying lesson for just $20I
No matter what you're doing now you could learn to pilot
an airplane. For Information call 994-6208 or 769-6367.
Tuck Tke Sky 994-6208
Lesbian and Gay Rights
and the First Amendment
a lecture by PAUL SIEGEL
(free admission)
Monday, March 16
7:30 p.m.
Lawyers Club Lounge
Sponsored by
Lesbian and Gay Law Students
Law School Speakers Committee.
Last Call for Candidates!!!
General Elections for the Michigan Student Assembly (MSA) will be
held April 7 and ,.1981.
Students will elect the following officers: President, MSA
Executive Vice President, MSA
And Representatives from the following schools and colleges:
School or college No. representatives
Architecture and Urban Planning 1
Art 1
Business Administration 2
Dentistry 1
Education 1
Engineering 3
Law 1
Library Science 1
Literature, Science and Arts 12
Medicine 1
- Music1
Natural Resources 1
Nursing 1
Pharmacy 1
Public Health 1
Rackham School of Graduate Studies s 5
Social Work 1
And Representatives to The Board for Student Publications:
1 Undergraduate Representative to a 1-Year Term
1 Undergraduate Representative to a 2-Year Term
1 Graduate Student Representative to a 2-Year Term
Prospective candidates must submit an application to the MSA office
no later than 5:00 p.m., March 17, 1951. For filing forms and further
Information, contact the MSA office, 3909 Michigan Union. phone-
703-3241. MSA ELECTIONS, APRIL 7,8
Basic Woodworking Skills
Tuesday: 7-10pm First Class: March 17
Intermediate Woodworking Skills
Monday: 7-10 pm First Class: March 16
Class limit: 12-% enrollment reserved for students.
Instructor: DAVID FAUMAN
FEES: Students-$18; Staff/Faculty-$27; Others-$36
Basic Carving: One Day Only-Sunday
March 15-5-9 pm
FEES: Students-$4; Staff/Faculty-$8
Alumni Other-$12
Open Sunday-Friday 4-11 pm, Closed SATURDAY

For further information call: David Fauman-763-5704, 763-4025
day of classes all of the spaces reserved for students are not filled, you may
register for them on a first come first serve basis.

From AP and UPI
SAN SALVADOR, El Salvador -
Less than a year after outspoken Arch-
bishop Oscar Romero was killed by an
assassin's bullet in his cathedral, his
successor has halted the church's,
moral support for the left and shifted it
to the ruling junta.
As political violence wracks the coun-
try - at least 32 more people, some
showing signs of torture, were found
shot to death yesterday - acting Arch-
bishop Arturo Rivera y Dainas says the
Salvadoran people too have shifted
their support because of executions by
the leftists to gain their ends.
"ROMERO'S LINE IS still very
much alive for priests, nuns and people
of El Salvador," one Jesuit priest said.
"But there has been a tremendous
change at the institutional and hierar-
chical level."
But Rivera, the man Romero called
"my best friend and adviser," has said
he "has trust" in the junta. He has
suspended a leftist leaning "popular
church" group and threatened to
abolish the church's human rights of-
fice, charging it does not report leftist
Rivera also has argued that the junta
is a moderate government trapped
between the guerrillas and rightist ex-
tremists responsible for most of the
14,000 slayings reported in El Salvador
in the past 14 months.
.MEANWHILE, AT A press conferen-

ce Friday, President Jose Duarte said a
Salvadoran investigation into the mur-
ders of four American women
missionaries has turned up "new
evidence" which was given to the FBI
in Washington.
Duarte said a bullet and a tooth were
among the evidence found near the
common grave of Dorothy Kazel, Jean
Donovan, Ita Ford and Maura Clarke,
who were all murdered on Dec. 2.
In the United States, opposition to
U.S. involvement is growing among
celebrities from Hollywood and around
the country - from Coretta Scott King
to Ed Asner.
Dr. Benjamin Spock, the famous
pediatrician and critic of the Vietnam
'War, has joined those urging the United
States to get out of El Salvador.
So have writers Kurt Vonnegut, Erica
Jong, Carl Sagan, Allen Ginsberg and
I.F. Stone. Singers Kris Kristofferson,
Harry Belafonte and Mary Travers
have also publicly expressed. their op-
They were among more than 200
signers of a New York Times adver-
tisement last month critical of the U.S.
stance in El Salvador.
The ad, entitiled "Let the people of El
Salvador decide," stated: "The recent
decision to restore and increase U.S.
military aid to El Salvador is a.
dangerous step toward the involvement
of the United States in the endless
morass of another Vietnam."

Stress,. alienation
cause student suicide

(Continued from Page 1)
if they seem down is important.."
THREE TIMES more women than
men attempt suicide, but three times
more men than women who attempt it
are successful. This is because men
choose more lethal means, like guns,
than women.,
Peer counselors at 76-GUIDE receive-
many third-party calls from people
concerned about, their roommates'
behavior, andl they encourage students
living in residence halls to contact their
resident advisors if they notice changes
in behavior.
"We (residence hall advisors and
directors) have a suicide and
depression training seminar at the
beginning of each year," said William
Tedford, Administrative Assistant at
East Quad. "We're provided with a list
of (counseling) services, and the staff
comes up with a consensus of which
ones are best for various conditions."
MOST ATTEMPTED suicides are
reported to the resident directors or
administrativebassistants, Tedford
said, and the building director makes
constant follow-ups. "When it actually
happens the first time, it can really
have some effect (on the'RA)," he said.
There can also be severe effects on
roommates and friends. "Three years
ago there was an attempt that had
drastic effects on the roommate, who
ended up needing more counseling than
the student," Tedford said.
To help deal with this problem,
Rosemond said he would like to begin a
''pick up the pieces" workshop for
friends, family and acquaintances of
students who have attempted suicide.
"THERE ARE feelings of shock,
sadness, sometimes a sense of respon-
sibility," Rosemond said. "A lot of
people don't realize they have the right
to be angry . .. and (when there is a
successful suicide) they have to be able
to deal with things like phone calls and
mail that keeps coming for the
But understanding preventive action
is the top priority. "If someone calls
and I think there's a suicide risk, I ask
them if they are considering killing
themselves. I ask if they have a plan,
and if they have a weapon nearby. If
they do, I tell them to just get rid of it."

He said friends should take suicidal
threats and actions seriously, be willing
to listen, and seek professional help as
soon as possible. They should not try to
analyze their friend's behavior or say
that "things will work out," because
that is an unrealistic assumption.
Rosemond will be leading a workshop
on suicide this afternoon. He will show
College Can Be Killing, a film com-
paring counseling services offered at
University of Wisconsin at Madison-and
at Northwestern University, followed}
by an informal discussion.4
Don't hang
up coffee
mu yet
NEW YORK (AP) - Despite a study
linking coffee to cancer of the pancreas,
it's too soon to hang up your coffee mug
for good, researchers say.
The latest evidence must be
misleading, they explain, and three
more studies on the disease - whose
occurrence has tripled in the past 30
years - are on the way.
THE MOST RECENT study, by Dr.
Brian MacMahon and colleagues at
Harvard, turned up a link between cof-
fee drinking and pancreatic cancer, the
fourth leading cause of cancer deaths.
The Harvard researchers reported
Thursday that people who drink as
much as two cups of coffee a day nearly
°double their chances of the disease, and
three-cup-a-day imbibers nearly triple
their risk.
Two months earlier, a University of
Maryland study said drinking decaf-
feinated coffee was a risk factor for
pancreatic cancer, along with drinking
wine and occupational exposure to dry
cleaning or gasoline.
results must be confirmed elsewhere
before scientists try to pin down any
purported cancer-causing ingredient in
coffee. The culprit probably is not caf-
feine, sinoe no similar link wad found
with tea.
And the American Cancer Society
said it was "too early for any kind of
clear-cut conclusion to be drawn."
Studies examining the risk factors of
pancreatic cancer are underway at the
University of Southern California, the
American Health Foundation in New
York and Johns Hopkins University.
- j,"il

Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Nineteen killed in
Chieago hotel fire
CHICAGO-Fire raced through an aging transient hotel in an arson-
ravaged neighborhood on the city's North Side before dawn yesterday,
killing 19 people and injuring 14 more.
Firefighters searched the smoke-blackened stairwells and rooms of the
Royal Beach Hotel in Uptown for more victims. By mid-afternoon, fire of-
ficials said they expected the death count to remain at 19. Among the 14 per-
sons injured were two police officers.
Cmdr. Edward Nichols of the police bomb and arson squad refused to
speculate whether the fire may have been set.
Authorities said many smoke detectors in the building, formerly a hotel,
failed to work. Some were without batteries, they said.
Extra defense money will be
used for readiness, pay hikes
WASHINGTON-The Pentagon plans to spend most of the extra $32.6
billion it wants over the next two years on improving the readiness of the
armed services with more ships, planes and tanks, and big pay raises.
Defense Secretary Caspar Weinberger outlined the added funding
requests, the only substantial spending boost sought by President Reagan in
his revised budget, to congressional committees earlier this month.
The major partsof both increases will go towards improving readiness and
for weapons aquisition and modernization. In 1981, $3 billion will also be
spent on inflationary increases in fuel, goods and services, and for wage in-
creases for the military on July 1. In 1982, support for the increased pay
structure and improved living conditions for the military will account for
another $2.8 billion.
Bush visits Atlanta as search
for child killer continues
ATLANTA-Vice President George Bush brought a message of federal
compassion yesterday, as hundreds of searchers, their ranks swollen by the
addition of yet another name to the grim list of 22 missing and slain black
children, returned to the woods in search of clues.
The vice president's afternoon stop in Atlanta, which included scheduled
meetings at City Hall, came one day after President Reagan decided to give
the city $1.5-million in federal funds to aid its inquiry into the unsolved child
Meanwhile, volunteer searchers looked for the two black children still
missing. Joseph Bell, 15, was reported missing March 3 and was considered
a runaway at the time. But Friday, his case was turned over to the special
police task force investigating the child deaths and disappearances.
The other missing child being investigated by the task force is 10-year-old
Darron Glass, who disappeared Sept. 14, 1980.
Philly transit strike set
PIiILADE IUP IA,--With no money proposal from Philadelphia transpor-
tation officials, a state mediator yesterday was pessimistic about preventing
a strike that would shut down all buses' trolleys and subways at 12:01 a.m.
Representatives of the Tranport Workers Union Local 234 and the
Southeastern Pennsylvania Transportation Authority were ready for face-
to-face bargaining, but union officials said there could be no negotiations
without a contract proposal from the authority.
"We haven't made any forward movement in the afeas necessary to
culminate an agreement," said State Mediator Edward Feehan.
About 5,000 drivers and other workers were set to walk out ;t 12:01 a.m.
today. A strike would force 400,000 daily commuters to find other means of
Reagan visits New York City
NEW YORK-President Reagan made a campaign-style visit to an Italian
neighborhood in New York City yesterday and then was praised by. the
Democratic mayor for agreeing to help the city solve some of it's costly
"I'm not here to defend Ronald Reagan . .. but I'll tell you, I like him,"
said Mayor Edward Koch after meeting with the president. "He's a man of
Koch, who has welcomed Republican support in his re-election campaign,

said Reagan promised to do whatever he can to lift a federal mandate
requiring New York to modify its subway system to provide access for the
handicapped. Koch said the work would cost the city $1 6 billion in construc-
tion costs and $30 million in operating costs.
01 bf1Atdjigan ?Ou1
Vol. XCI, No. 133
Sunday, March 15,1981
The Michigan Daily is edited and managed by students at The University
of Michigan. Published daily Tuesday through Sunday mornings during the
University year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 48109.
Subscription rates: $12 September through April (2 semesters); $13 by mail
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t -n
Ann Arbor's best Pasta house has become even better. Start with
an expanded great atmosphere, add many new items to the menu
and you have a one-of-a-kind eating experience, Cottage Inn.


Editor-in-chief ...... ...........SARA ANSPACH
Managing Editor..............JULIE ENGEBRECHT
University Editor................LORENZO BENET
Student Affairs Editor.............JOYCE FRIEDEN
City Editor.....................ELAINE RIDEOUT
Opinion Page Editors ................ DAVID MEYER
Arts Editor ..-:..ANNE GADON
Sports Editor... ... ...MARK MIHANOVIC
Executive Sports Editors-----^----GREG DEGULIS

Business Manager...............RANDI CIGELNIK
Soles Manager-----------------BARB FORSLUND
Operations Manager . SUSANNE KELLY
Display Manager..........MARY ANN MISIEWICZ,
Assistant Display Manager...... NANCY JOSLIN.
Classified Manager.. . DENISE SULLIVAN
Finance Manager...............GREGG HADDAD
Nationals Manager. ....- ... ..CATHY BAER
Soles Coordinator.......... E ANDREW PETERSEN
BUSINESS STAFF: Bob Abrahams. Meg Armbruster.
Joe Brodo. Maureen DeLove. Judy Feinberg. Koren




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