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January 30, 1982 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1982-01-30

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Page 2-Saturday. January 30, 1982-The Michigan Daily
Blacks, mayors criticize
Reagan's 'new federalism'

From AP and UPI "
ference of Mayors accused President
Reagan yesterday of using his long-
range dream of a "new federalism" to
draw the nation's attention away from
current economic problems.
Reagan was also criticized by the
new head of the National Urban
League, who said his programs can
work only at the expense of blacks and
the poor.
The mayors' criticism, however, at
the close of the mayors' annual winter
meeting, brought a quick rebuttal from
MAYOR JAMES Inhofe of Tulsa,
Okla., vice chairman of the Republican
mayors caucus, said that for many
years, his colleagues have asked for
more control over local programs and
the money to operate them.
"I commend the administration for
coming up with. a program that is going
to take 10 years to put into effect, that is

going to be divided up into segments
4hat will give us four years of getting
the sources of revenue back to the cities
along with the responsibility of ad-
ministrating the programs," Inhofe
"The president's State of the Union
address on Tuesday did not include the
current state of the cities," said Mayor
Helen Boosalis of Lincoln, Neb., The con-
ference chairman.
"CITIES struggling with massive
unemployment are now being told that
a further cut in programs to help the
unemployed and the poor is a necessary
part of this administration's economic
recovery program."
"It is hard for us to focus on 1984 and
beyond, when 1982 is the'real problem
fog' the millins of victims of the current
recession and for the mayors who must
serve them," Boosalis added.
Some state officials said yesterday
that eproposed federal fund that would
finance dozens of programs Reagan

wants to shift to the states is almost $10
billion short of what those programs
now cost.
REAGAN HAS asked Congress to
"turn back" responsibility to the states
for 43 education, transportation,
welfare, health, job training and other
programs along with "the revenue
sources needed to fund them."
Those sources include a $28 billion-a-
year "federalism trust fund." Separate
estimates by officials from New York
state and another Eastern state, both of
whom declined to be identified, said the
federal programs involved now cost
about $37.5 billion a year.
The other half of the Reagan program
involves a swap of Medicaid, which
would be paid entirely by Washington,
for food stamps and Aid to Families
with Dependent Children, which would
be assumed by the states.
NATIONAL Urban League President
John Jacob told reporters after his
meeting with Reagan yesterday tht he

... put on defensive a
had "some fear" of what will happen
years from now under Reagan's
proposal to shift food stamp and
welfare programs to the states.
"Our concern was when it comes to a
choice between balancing the budget
. and taking care of poor people, the
budget gets balanced," he said.

Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Police arrest Armenian youth
in slaying of diplomat
LOS ANGELES- A teen-ager who grew up hearing about Turkish per-
secution of his fellow Armenians was under arrest yesterday in the ambush
slaying of a Turkish diplomat, and police were seeking a second youth.
Hanpig "Harry" Sassounian, 18, who had worked as a gas station atten-
dant and a security guard in recent months, was booked late Thursday for
investigation of murder in the killing of Kemal Arikan, Turkey's consul
general in Los Angeles. Authorities said they would delay Sassounian's
arraignment until Monday.
Arikan, 54, was shot to death at the wheel of his car when he stopped at a
red light on his way to work. Witnesses said two young men raced up to the
cat and let loose a hail of bullets which smashed into Arikan's face, head,
and chest.
Ritual hinted in Atlanta death
ATLANTA- Two witnesses yesterday placed accused killer Wayne
Williams with Billy Barrett, the 27th of 28 young blacks abducted and mur-
dered in Atlanta, and a medical examiner said a ritual may have been per-
formed over Barrett's body.
The testimony of a'mother and son, relatives of the 17-year-old Barrett,
made Barrett the sixth victim to be linked through testimony with
Williams-who is charged with only two murders.
DeKalb County Medical Examiner Joseph Burton testified that Barrett,
who disappeared May 11 and was found strangled the next day, had been
marked after death.
The body, he testified, showed two stab wounds in the abdomen, inflicted
after death and superficial at any rate-surrounded by a circle of five
"pricks in the skin."
Condemned killer wins stay
TAMPA, Fla.- Convicted cop killer Anthony Antone, one of two men
scheduled to die Tuesday in Florida's electric chair, won a temporary stay
yesterday pending an appeal to the 11th Circuit Court of Appeals in Atlanta.
The other condemned man, Ernest John Dobbert, went before a federal
judge in Jacksonville yesterday afternoon seeking a similar stay. The two
were scheduled to be put to death at Florida's Raiford State Prison, begin-
ning 7 a.m. Tuesday.
Antone, 64, is the oldest man under the death penalty in Florida. The 43-
year-old Dobbert, convicted of killing his own child, has been described as
the most hated man on death row.

Prices to skyrocket in Poland

From AP and UPI
WARSAW, Poland - The martial law

regime ad-

vised Poles yesterday to get an extra job or raise food
at home to survive stiff price increases, and admitted
that about 174,000 people left the country for good last
Price increases of between 200 ercent and 500 per-
cent were to go into effect after the weekend, hitting
everything from sugar and meat to coal, household
appliances, clothes, and furniture.
THE INCREASES will be coupled with wage hikes
for about 28 million of Poland's 35 million people.
Similar price hikes caused deadly riots in 1976 and
led to the strikes of 1980.
Underground sources. had said a 15-minute "war-
ning strike" was to take place in the southwest city
of Wroclaw yesterday to protest the price hikes, but
with telephonesstill out, there was no way of confir-
ming the protest.
OFFICIALS CONCEDED they were worried about
the reaction to the price hikes, which Poles tried to

delay by stocking up on available items before the
"The prices had to go up," Trade Unions Minister
Stanislaw Ciosek said in an interview Thursday.
"It was a very hard decision and we don't know
what will happen. We are trying to soften the blow
with wage compensations, but it's a fact the standard
of living will go down," he said.
.THE STATE-RUN newspaper Express Wieczorny
told Poles to improvise to get through the price hikes.
"You can swell your income by getting an extra
job, growing things in a neglected garden plot,
breeding rabbits, raising chickens or~a piglet," the
paper said.
The figures on Poles leaving the nation came from
the Socio-Economic Committee, formed after mar-
tial law was imposed and the independent union
Solidarity was suspended Dec. 13:
THE COMMITTEE said about one-fifth of the
870,000 Poles who went abroad failed to return,
"taking up temporary or permanent jobs abroad.
"Thus, Poland suffered serious losses. Namely,

many outstanding specialists with high professional
qualifications" left, the committee said.
The estimated number of Poles who left Poland for
good exceeded earlier estimates of officials who said
some 100,000 citizens in this national of 36.1 million
might have left last year. In interviews abroad,
many Poles cited a bleak economic future as a reason
for their flight.
Another Polish government report said national in-
come plummeted by 13 percent last year, and that
"peace and order" are needed for economic
recovery. The decline was4the worst in a three-year
slide, surpassing the 4 percent drop in 1980 and the 2
percent drop in 1979.
In London, Secretary of State Alexander Haig con-
ferred with British Prime Minister Margaret That-
cher on Poland and said he was "very satisfied" with
the response of the Western allies to Polish develop-
ments. He also said the Polish situation "continues to
deteriorate,", but did not elaborate.

Frequent drinkers show


'U' grad shoots for stars in space shuttle

(Continued from Page 1)
well," he said. Nevertheless, he per-
sisted'in the sport and won his letter.
Lousma was never a starter, accor-
ding t9 his coach, the legendary Bennie
Oosterbaan, but he was "always veryr
┬░diligent and.,a good leader. r He did not
have too much speed afoot," Ooster-
bann said, but "he wanted to do the best
he could in anything he attempted. I
had great respect for him."
Lousma was often frustrated in his
desire to fly because he was married
and not in ROTC.
One day, he recalled, some Marine
recruiters came to campus carrying
pictures of airplanes. "I asked if I could
fly their planes, and they said 'yes.} I
tok their test, passed, and got in the

'With the shuttle, the plans, and the progress it
has made, we're going 1to need a lot more
--Jack Lousma

Marines," he said.
Lousma said his work at the Univer.
sity and Prof. Buning's encouragement
helped him get into flight school. He
said he urges students to seriously con-,
sider careers in the space program.
"With the shuttle, the plans, and the
progress it's made, we're going to need
a lot more people," he explained.
Mission specialists may not even

have to know how to fly, he said. They
will be experts ii technical fields, and
will fly in the shuttle to work and carry
out experiments.
Lousma recommended a degree and
experience in a technical field for
aspiring astronauts. He also said a per-
son needs to be "in reasonably decent
President Reagan had dealt NASA

Qr liurd I orni J t rtIE0

1432 Washtenaw Ave.-6624466
Service of Worship:
Sunday 9:30 and 11:00a.m.
College Students Fellowship Sunday
11:00 a.m.
Wednesday: Holy Communion, 10:00
120 S.State St.
(Corner of State and Huron)
Worship Schedule:
8:30 am (First Sunday of Every Mon-
th) -Holy Communion in the Chape\l
9:30 and 11:00 a.m.-Morning Wor-
ship in the Sanctuary.
Jan. 31st: "Reconciliation and Nu-
clear War," by Rev. Jim Wallis, guest
Church School for all ages-9:30 a.m.
and 11 a.m.
Choir Rehearsal-Thursday at 7:15
Dr. Donald B. Strobe
Rev. Fred B. Maitland
Dr. Gerald R. Parker
Education Directors:
Rose McLean and Carol Bennington
331 Thompson-663-0557
Weekly Masses:

502 East Huron 663-9376
Jitsuo Morikawa, Pastor
10:00 a.m.-Sunday Worship. Child
care provided.
Jan. 31st:-"Sense of Worthiness."
Sunday: Church Loyalty Dinner 12
11:00 a.m.-Church School. Classes
for all ages. Class for undergraduates.
Class for graduates and faculty.
Choir Thursday 7:00 p.m., John Reed
director; Janjce Beck, organist.
Student Study Group. Thurs., 6:00
Support group for bereaved students,
alternate Weds. 7p.m.
11:00 Brunch, second Sunday of each
Ministry Assistants: Nadean Bishop,
Terry. Ging, Barbara Griffin, Jerry
(The Campus Ministry
of the LCA-ALC-AELC)
801 S. Forest at Hill St.
Sunday Worship at 10:30 a.m.
Wednesday 7:00 p.m. Choir practice.
Friday 7:00 p.m.-9:00 p.m. Volleyball
S* *

Serving the Campus for 39 Years
Robert Kavasch, Pastor
1511 Washtenaw between Hill St. and
S. University
Sunday services: 9:15 and 10:30 am.
Choir: Wednesday 8:30 pm,
Bible Study: Sunday-9:15 a.m.,
Wednesday-10 p.m., Thursday-10
* * .*
632 N. Fourth Ave.
Rev. Avery Dumas Jr., Pastor
9:45 a.m. Sunday School.
11:45 Morning Worship
7:00 p.m. Sunday Evening Service.
Bible Study-Wed. & Fri. 7 p.m.
For rides call 761-1530
* * *
409 South Division
Ann Arbor, Michigan
Rev. Steve Bringardner, 761-5941
Christian Education-9:45 a.m.
Service of Worship-11:00 a.m.
"Time.of Meeting," 6:00 pm.

some budget cutbacks, and the shuttle
project has not escaped. them, Lousma
said. "We are working with the same
amount of money we got at the height of
the Apollo program, without inflation,"
he said.
The cuts have -resulted in some
delays, he said, warning that 'the shut-
tle program is in a critical phase." He
said further cuts would end up costing
more money in the long run, as laid-off
staff would eventually have to be
In addition to studying the effects of
heat on the Columbia, the shuttle's
seven-day flight plan includes package
of eight scientific experiments in its
moving-van-sized cargo bay. The ex-
periments are primarily basic resear-
ch, Lousma said, which will study the
sun and the environment around the
The crew will also get the opportunity
to move two payloads ground inside the
cargo bay using the Canadian-built
remote manipulator arm. "We're not
going to release anything into space,
hopefully," he quipped.
Inside the cabin, Lousma and Fuller-
ton will use a technique called elec-
trophoresis to sort out chemicals for-
medical applications. They will also
perfbrm "multi-latex reactions,"
Lousma said. The reactions produce
perfectly round balls of specific size
which can be used to carry drugs into
certain organs of the body, while
avoiding others.
Until flight time, contact and coor-
dination with engineers and experimen-
ters is also essential, Lousma said.
"We spend lots of time in around-the-
table bull sessions to see how to get
stuff done, and done best," he said.
"We don't make all the final decisions,
but we have to be aware of what's going
Lousma said he maintains regular
contact with his alma mater, consulting
each year with Prof. Bunings's space
systems design class. "It's a very for-
tunate we have a willing person who
has that experience of having inhabited
spa'ce," Buning said.
And, Lousma said, Wolverine football
still attracts his attention. He took time
off to attend the Bluebonnet Bowl, and
reminisced with Michigan fans. He
said he was pleased that "they moved
the Rose Bowl to Texas."
Lousma and his wife, Gratia, live in
Houston, near the Johnson Space Cen-
ter, with their four children; Tim, Matt,
Mary, and one-year-old Joe.

higher risk of breast cancer
NEW YORK- Women who drink may be 11 to two times as likely to
develop breast cancer as those who don't drink, according to Boston resear-
chers who studied 4,300 women in three countries.
The research also suggests that frequent drinkers had a higher risk of
breast cancer than occasional drinkers and those who had given up drinking,
but the evidence for this was not strong.
According to the American CancerSociety, breast cancer strikes one in 11
American women some time during their lives. In -1982, the cancer society
estimates, 112,000 new cases of the disease will appear, and it will cause
more than 37,000 deaths.
When the women with breast cancer were compared with women in the
other two groups, calculations showed that drinkers of beer, wine, or liquor
were an estimated1.4 to 1.9 times as likely as teetotalers to get breast can-
Vol. XCII, No. 99
Saturday, January 30, 1982
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Editor-in-chief ...........;.......SARA ANSPACH
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UniversityfEditor...................LORENZO BENET
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-61 2 3 1 34 5 67 12 34 5
101112 4 6 7 8 910 8 10 1112 13 14 6 8 9 10 11 12
1'71819 117 1314 15 6 17 151 1718 192021#
2 22 2324 25 26 18 20-21 222324 224.24 25e6-49 2 -2iOka
27~ 29 30 2F .6 27 28 29 30 31
1982 _____
1-2 t2 45 6 2 3 4 56 .1 2 3


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