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October 16, 1980 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1980-10-16

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Page 2-Thursday, October 16, 1980-The Michigan Daily

Highly
cultured.

N BRIEF
Complied from Assoctlted Press and
United Press international reports
Concentration camp guard
may lose citizenship
WASHINGTON-Attorney General Benjamin Civiletti yesterday urged
the Supreme Court to allow stripping 73-year-old Feodor Fedorenko of his
American citizenship because he concealed his service as a Nazi concen-
tration camp guard.
Fedorenko was a guard at the notorious Treblinka death camp in
Poland-a fact which he concealed on his application for an American visa
in 1949.
Fedorenko's lawyer argued that he served involuntarily at Treblinka
and did not guard the gas chamber. Six Treblinka survivors testified that
Fedorenko shot, beat and whipped prisoners, however.
According to his lawyers, Fedorenko is now in hiding because of threats.
Man holds up TV station
CINCINNTI-A man who said he shot his girlfriend and wanted to
blow up a traffic court building took over a television station in downtown
Cincinnati early yesterday and held police at bay with a semi-automataic
rifle for nearly 12 hours before he killed himself, police said.
James Hoskins, a graphic design artist and martial arts enthusiast, for-
ced his way into the studios of WCPO-TV at 2:05 a.m. and held seven station
employees hostage for about 1% hours.
After Hoskins gave them his key, police went to his apartment and found
the body of Hoskin's girlfriend, Melanie Finley.
Police also found 25 guns, silencers and machine tools to manufacture
siencers. The apartment building was evacuated, along with a nearby
building that housed downtown police department offices and traffic court.
A bomb squad found a bomb in the court building and defused it, accor-
ding to Officer Tom Kellison.

Daily Photo by BRIAN MASCK
PHYSICIST SHELDON GLASHOW, winner of the 1979 Nobel Prize for physics, speaks yesterday to a crowd of more
than 800 at Rackham Auditorium. Glashow is currently a professor at Harvard University.
NOBEL WINNER VISITS 'U':
"0
Physicist Y

I6

By MARK SCHUMACK
"Once upon a time there was copper
and lead and rocks and trees and other
stuff," said Sheldon Glashow, winner of
the 1979 Nobel Prize for physics and a
pioneer in the search for the principles
behind the "other stuff."
Glashow, who spoke at Rackham
Auditorium yesterday to a crowd of
more than 800, has helped confirm the
link between two of the four fundamen-
tal forces in the universe. The four for-
ces are: gravity, electromagnetism,
and the so-cafled "strong" and "weak"
forces.
PHYSICISTS believe Glashow's
research will help lead to the Grand

Unified Theory, which could tie
together three of the basic forces: elec-
tromagnetism and the weak and strong
forces. The latter two involve the decay
and cohesion of atomic nuclei.
A large "underground swimming
pool" in Ohio will be the key to confir-
mation of the GUT, according to
Glashow. The Ohio project, of which the
University is a part, consists of obser-
ving the behavior of protons in a recon-
structed mine shaft filled with water.
Scientists believe that the decay of
protons will provide important eviden-
ce supporting the GUT.
The fourth force, gravity, will be
more difficult to incorporate into what
Glashow called, "The Theory"-that is,
the ultimate link between the four for-
ces.
IN AN INTERVIEW before his lec-
ture, Glashow noted that gravity is an
extremely difficult force to evaluate
because it is only relevant "for very
large things or very small things." He
added that "some new major
theoretical breakthrough" is needed for
gravity research.

Glashow, a physics professor at Har-
vard University, punctuated his speech
with lively anecdotes which drew
laughter from the crowd., Applause
filled the auditorium when he called
Harvard the "Michigan of the East."
The physicist is also credited with the
discovery of the "charmed quark," one
of six types of particles scientists
believe form all other matter.
ONE IN FIVE A REFUGEE
MOGADISHU, Somalia (AP)-The
U.N. High Commissioner for Refugees.
reports that in the East African country
of Somalia about one of every five
inhabitants is a refugee.
Ethiopians have been fleeing across
the border of their country into Somalia
in increasing numbers in the past 12
months to escape famine and civil
strife.
According to the U.N. figures, there
are nearly 750,000 refugees living in
camps in Somalia while nearly a half
milltion others are sheltered outside the
camps.

Heat-related deaths high

,,
,.

during summer 1980
WASHINGTON-The final toll from this summer's heat wave is 1,265
deaths and nearly $20 billion in damage; the National Oceanic and At-
mospheric Administration reported yesterday.
Only three other summers in this century have taken more American
lives in heat-related fatalities.
Most of those who died from the heat were either elderly or poor and,
lived in non-air conditioned homes or apartments, said the agency.
Missouri, with 311 deaths, had the highest toll in the nation, although,
other states had higher temperatures for longer periods.4.
The highest reported heat-wave death toll for this country was the 9,508.
fatalities of 1901. The only other years with more heat deaths than this sum;
mer were 1936 with 4,678 fatalities and 1952 with 1,401.

0

Callaghan resigns from
Labor party, Healey to run

II

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wins Nobel Prize

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creamy, full of fruit
BREYERS'
Realyogurt
at its-best.

(continued from Page 1) enables economists to "roll with each
helping people." He said Klein still event and do a new forecast. The im-
maintains a close association with the portant thing is to have a system that is
University. already ready."
According to Hymans, Klein con- Among his other accomplishments,
tinued to develop the econometric Klein served as an advisor to Jimmy
models after he left the University. Carter during the 1976 presidential
When asked about the models, Klein campaign, and has remained an unof-
said they are "good tools for dealing ficial consultant to the administration.
with the uncertainties of life." The use He served as coordinator of Carter's
of such econometric models, he said, economic task force and has often met
with Carter advisors on a project to
revise the Consumer Price Index.
DIFORIO NAMED Ragnar Bentzel, a Swedish economist
NEW YORK (AP)-Robert G. Diforio and member of the economics selection
has been appointed president and committee, said Klein's current project
publisher of New American Library. dubbed "Link," is his "crowning
The appointment is effective Jan. 1, achievement."
1981. Diforio will be responsible for all The project, begun in the late 1960s,
of NAL's book operations, which in- aims at coordinating econometric-
cludes mass market, trade paperbacks models of various countries to help in
and hardcovers, forecasting international trade and
capital movements, academy officials
Pease Join the Cr" said.
Among other things, the models can
S O O Ashow how oil price increases influence
inflation, employment, and trade
balance in difference countries.
THRU SATURDAY

LONDON-James Callaghan resigned as leader of the deeply divided
opposition Labor Party yesterday, leaving its right and left wings to battle
for control of Britain's socialist movement.
The decision by the 68-year-old former prime minister not to run in the
party's annual leadership election Nov. 4 is seen as enhancing the chances
that another moderate will win. In January, the party will decide on a new
leadership electoral college expected to favor the left.
Former Chancellor of the Exchequer Denis Healey, 63, the right's front-
runner, immediately announced he will seek the leadership. At least four
other contenders, all to the left of Healey, are expected to run.
Mechanics end 3-day strike
Bus mechanics and maintenance workers in suburban Detroit yesterday
voted on a second contract proposal to end their 3-day-old strike but transit
officials in St. Louis, Dallas, Boston and Lynn, Mass., still sought solutions to
their labor problems.
About 47,000 commuters outside Detroit were left with limited service
when the 160 members of the United Auto Workers Local 417-mostly
mechanics and maintenance men-walked off the job and drivers would not
cross their pickets. Detroit has a separate bus system and was not affected.
At 5 a.m. yesterday, after an all-night bargaining session, the union's
negotiators reached a second proposal and unanimously endorsed it.
Chicago police department
to vote on -unionization
CHICAGO-Amid allegations of a sweetheart deal between the mayor
and the Teamsters union, 10,008 policemen in the nation's second largest city
vote today on whether to unionize and who should represent them.
Five organizations, including the Teamsters, are battling to represent'
policemen and women below the rank of sergeant. Squabbling, name-
calling, and picketing broke out this week among the Teamsters, the other
police organizations and officials of the police department.
The Teamsters, angry about what they call anti-labor propaganda
passed out by police officials, picketed the city's Navy Pier on Tuesday in an
attempt to close down preparations for an art show.
QJIt Lirbigan BDat-IV
Volume XCI, No. 37
Thursday, October 16. 1980
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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THE
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Wj!iE MAWiIEI

Editor-in-Chief.....................MARK PARRENT
Managing Editor.................MITCH CANTOR
City Editor.......................PATRICIA HAGEN
University Editor................. TOMAS MIRGA
Features Editor.................SETH ROSENBERG
Opinion Page Editors..............JOSHUA PECK
HOWARD WITT
Sunday Page Editor..............ADRIENNE LYONS
Arts Editor....................MARK COLEMAN
DENNIS HARVEY
Sports Editor....................ALAN FANGER
Executive Sports Editors.........MARK BOROWSKI
STAN BRADBURY
GARY LEVY

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