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March 28, 1981 - Image 1

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-03-28

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Ninety-One Years
of
Editorial Freedom

P

Sir 43 U

Iai1Q

RAIN?
Cloudy, chance of rain,
highs in the 60s,

:

Vol. XCI, No. 144

Copyright 1981, The Michigan Daily

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Saturday, March 28, 1981

Ten Cents

Eight Pages

Moscow
Poland;
grave, I
From AP and UPI Pact country thai
The nationwide strike in Poland key to their own s
yesterday appears to have shaken the Anindication o
Kremlin's confidence in the new Polish patience has b
regime and has prompted the United nearly eight mo
States to set up a special Poland watch may come tom
group to monitor events there on an CommunistPart

eyes
situation

aig

says

it the Soviets regard as
ecurity.
of whether the Soviets'
een exhausted after
nths of labor turmoil
orrow when{ Poland's
;y is scheduled to hold a

Heading into traffic Daily Photo by JACKIE BELL
Not to be left out, a Datsun joins the throngs taking an afternoon break on the Diag yesterday. Traffic was generally
lightfrom Mason Hall to the "M" but slowed to a crawl between the Grad and the UGLI. The East Engineering tunnel,
however, remains closed to cars until the widening process has been completed.
Ts
de bate billionCdolar cuts

Solidarity paralyzed
Poland with a four-hour
national walkout yester-
day. See story, Page 3.
hour-to-hour basis.
Secretary of State Alexander Haig
said yesterday the "grave" situation in
Poland could reach a crucial stage this
weekend and administration officials
warned of possible clashes between
Polish troops and strikers.
WESTERN analysts in Moscow
believe a military move could be the.
next step unless Polish leaders act
quickly to restore order in the Warsaw

"I think there's a great deal of con-
cern and this coming weekend could be
critical," Haig told a small group of
reporters yesterday.
HAIG SUGGESTED that the
situation may be more serious than in
early December when U.S. intelligence
concluded that the Soviets came
"within inches" of invading Poland.
Officials in the Reagan ad-
ministration, like their predecessors in
the Carter administration, have war-
ned the Soviets of drastic consequences
to East-West relations should there be a
military intervention.
Warsaw Pact troops are on
maneuvers in Poland, East Germany,
and Czechoslovakia this month.
DEFENSE -SECRETARY Caspar
Weinberger told Pentagon reporters

yesterday that Washington had expec-
ted Soviet bloc maneuvers in and
around Poland to end Thursday. He
said the extension of the war games by
less than 25,000 troops in and near
Poland caused "serious concern."
Haig and other officials refused to
discuss what contingency plans the
United States had made in case of such
a Soviet military intervention.
Weinberger said the possibility of a
U.S. military response to an invasion
was a "blank space."
"I don't rule it in, I don't rule it out,"
he said. "I leave it a blank space."
But Weinberger said a Soviet in-
vasion would "end any possibility" of
arms control talks with the Soviet
Union on any level, whether strategic
limitations or the reduction of weapons
in Europe.
The labor unrest in Poland has
worried other Warsaw Pact countries,
particularly nations whose economy is
closely tied to production of coal and
steel in Poland. There have also been
recent reports of growing labor unrest
in Poland's neighbors.

WASHINGTON (AP)-The Senate erupted into fiery
debate yesterday as Democrats, outnumbered and
frustrated, clashed with Republicans over the billions of
dollars in budget cuts sought by President Reagan.
"I believe the poor of this country are being cruelly used in
order to restore . . . money for programs that have failed,"
Republican Leader Howard Baker said in an impassioned
statement directed at Sen. Edward Kennedy (D-Mass.).
BAKER SPOKE after Kennedy, the Senate's most
prominent liberal, said Republicans were proposing to
rearrange the cuts in a way that would "pit the poorest star-
ving children of the world, of Africa and Asia . . . against
American children and coming up with a pious answer that
we're going to protect the budget.
"If that is what the cost of fighting inflation is, it's unaccep-
table," Kennedy shouted, banging a fist on his desk.
"I don't know anything in this amendment that says we're
going to take food out of the mouths of children," Sen. Bob.
-Dole (R-Kan.) shot back.
THE EXCHANGES occurred on the second day of debate
over a bill to force cuts of $2.8 billion from the budget for
1981; $36.4 billion next year and $47.7 billion in 1983. Baker
originally had hoped to complete work on the measure by the
end of the week, but his target has slipped until the middle of
next week.
At issue when the rhetorical fireworks went off was a
relatively modest proposal in the context of the bill that
would cut spending by $87 billion over the next three years.
But it served to demonstrate Democratic frustration at their

inability to stop a Republican majority determined to slash
billions of dollars from social programs.
In a transfer later approved on votes of 87-9 and 70-26, Jesse
Helms (R-N.C.) proposed taking $200 million from the
foreign aid budget and restoring it to domestic nutrition
programs.
HELMS ALSO said the Agriculture Committee, which he
heads, would take $100 million from the "Food For Peace"
program overseas and allot it to domestic nutrition programs
over three years.;
Helms, one of the Senate's most powerful conservative
members, said he made the'proposal to reassure anyone who
believed Reagan wanted to "cut nutrition programs" too
deeply.
But Sen. Howard Metzenbaum (D-Ohio), another liberal,
bitterly attacked Helms' move to transfer funds from foreign
nutrition programs to American ones.
"What kind of concern, what kind of crass attitude is
that?" he said.
When Dole, a conservative who supports food stamps and
other nutrition programs, complained about "tired liberal
voices who got us into this economic mess," Kennedy retor-
ted he was, a "young Democrat who was proud to be
associated" with the programs under discussion.
And when Helms declared, paraphrasing Winston Chur-
chill, "There's nothing more satisfying than to be shot at and
missed,"-Donald Riegle (D-Mich.) replied, "I feel you've
been shooting at the school children of America and you
haven't missed."

Eclipse
Jazz
cancelis
fall
festival

By CAROL CHALTRON
Eclipse Jazz has canceled its fall
festival, breaking a three-year Ann
Arbor tradition.
A lack of funds and competition
from the Montreux-Detroit Jazz
Festival were the major reasons for
discontinuing the popular festival,
according to Eclipse Jazz co-
coordinator Diane Weigle. .
IN ADDITION TO sponsoring the
fall program, Eclipse Jazz, a
student group associated with the
University Activities Center and the
Major Events Office, also conducts
weekly jazz improvisation
workshops and open jam sessions.
The oranization is planning a
series of jazz concerts next fall to

replace the festival.
The National Endowment for the
Arts recently rejected a fund
request from Eclipse Jazz, con-
tributing to the group's financial
problems. The group's grant from
the Michigan Council for the Arts is
also smaller than in past years. Both
grants would have helped fund next
September's festival..
An additional problem, organizers
said, was that the Montreux-Detroit
Jazz Festival was scheduled so
closely to the Eclipse festival, which
had been planned for Sept. 25-27.
The Art Ensemble of Chicago,
Betty Carter, and Sarah Vaughan
are among those booked to appear at
the Detroit festival, slated for Sept.
2-7.

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By DAVID CRAWFORD
Poised; with one knee on a chair, the
phone receiver resting on her shoulder,
she looks into the horizon. A floodlight
hung at the left lightens the shadows on
her naked body.
Half an hour later, she is in the same
position. After the students finish
drawing, she walks off the stage and
reaches for her robe. Her job as a
model for Figure Drawing 102 is over
for a while.
TO SOME, THE IDEA of modeling
nude is risque, but for most people
enrolled in figure drawing classes "it's
nothing," said one student.
Some students admitted they were
embarrassed the first time they saw a

naked model. Senior American Studies
Major Corinne Coen recalled that at the
first drawing session, the model took off
his clothes before the class' professor
arrived. Coen said she was shocked and
intimidated because "I didn't know
what to draw."
"Everyone turns red, but the models
aren't embarrassed," said freshwoman
art student Amy Ewald.
SOPHOMORE ART student Robin
Kandel explained that after a time,
"you're not viewing (the model) as a
sexual thing. The model becomes an ob-
ject and you concentrate on your
work."
According to Art School Dean George
See NUDE, Page 8

Photo courtesy School of Art
ARTS STUDENTS in Figure Drawing 102 nonchalantly sketch a nude man. While many say they are embarr'assed the first time their model disrobes, everyone soon
'adjusts and starts sketching.

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Zbig almost at'U'
Back in 1956, former
National Security Advisor
Zbigniew Brzezinski,
whose research fellow con-
tract with Harvard was
nearing an end, contacted
the University to express
his desire to join the faculty
here, according to

in a full professorship with tenure, however, and the LSA
only considered offering him an associate professorship
with tenure, Fifield said. Since the University and LSA
were unable to come to an agreement, Brzezinski went
back to Harvard for an additional four years as an assistant
professor, and in 1960 accepted an associate professorship
at Columbia. He was selected as former President Jimmy
Carter's National Security Advisor in 1976. El
Take sweats off buns
f . T _ 4. . . .. .- ,.«. .. n+rni~i n f~

"Squeeze those buns into some tight Gloria Vanderbilt's, or
show off your stems with a nice split skirt: But save the
sweats for the locker room. Let's see those sleek cheeks
minus the Greeks." K
Frisbees go foreign
Forget "ping-pong diplomacy" with China. The era of
"Frisbee diplomacy" is here. In June, a group of 25
Americans devoted to the sport will make a five-city tour of
China. The Oakland, Calif. group is headed by Laney
College cooking instructor Al Finkelstein, who proposed the
offbeat cultural exchange more than a year ago. Now. with

gift from the Washington Literary Society and Debating
Union at the University of Virginia was officially
acknowledged by the state last week. On May 10, 1861, the
debating society donated the money to the Commonwealth
of Virginia for then Gov. John Letcher "to employ the same
in such manner as in your judgement shall most advance
the interests of our common cause - the defense of the
South." The late acknowledgement came after Victoria
Saker, a member of the society, wrote to ask Gov. John
Dalton last December if the $200 was a gift or a loan to the
state. Charles Walker, Virginia's state secretary of ad-
mi:-: atir.ant fn:n- iall P;-n. ,,- - a ato n is. s

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