The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, March 2, 1982-Page 7
111 OS cow
(Continued from Page 1)
The Reagan administration and some
other countries have introduced limited
economic sanctions against Poland to
pressure the nation's government into
lifting martial law and releasing
thousands of internees. Washington
has also imposed sanctions on the
Soviet Union in response to the Polish
Brezhnev said during his dinner ad-
dress that"imperialist powers" led by
the United States were "increasing
their pressure on Poland and in doing so
trample underfoot law and morals."
The Soviet leader said "a better day"
was coming for Poland, and added,
"We helped socialist Poland the best we
could and we shall continue helping it."
JARUZELSKI, who is chairman of
list of students Poland's Communist Party, took with
p does is magic him a high-level delegation of party
he Union box of- leades, however including four regular
or alternate members of the party's
"The present visit of the Polish
delegation to the Soviet Union is going
) es to open up a qualitatively new stage in
cooperation between the two coun-
tries," the morning daily Zycie War-
> >~, fszawy said in a report from Moscow.
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Don't sit so close to me
M'Randy Stephenson, Mark Redman, and Mike Lashencock, seated in the Michigan Union, join the long
waiting for Police concert tickets. More than 300 students who think that every little thing the rock grou
'signed up for the tickets at the Union last night and made periodic call-ins to retain their place in line. Th
fice opens at 9:00 a.m. today for the April 7 concert at Crisler Arena.
Congressional coalition hoj
to vote} down financial aid
(Continued from Page 1)
and aides to urge their legislators to
fight the administration's budget cuts.
Though student lobbyists said they
were disappointed they didn't receive
firmer support from some legislators,
most students emerged from their day
lobbying on Capitol Hill cautiously op-
Aides to several legislators who op-
pose the administration's cutbacks ad-
vised the students on how they best can
fight the proposals.
GARY TIMMONS, a legislative aide
to Congressman Dale Kildee (D-Flint),
encouraged the students to concentrate
their lobbying efforts on those
legislators who support the ad-
ministration's package. "I don't know
if you can get people to change their
minds, but you've got to try," Timmons
said. "If you give up on them, then
Congressman William Ford (D-
Detroit), a ranking member of the
House Subcommittee on Post-
Secondary Education, said that in ad-
dition to fighting the cuts on college
campuses, students must apply
pressure at the polls.
"Rallies on the campus and sending
letter's are great," Ford said, "but
there's, no substitute to telling people
who are up for re-election how students
"The way to influence politicians is to
say'Unless you vote for what we are en-
titled to, we're not going to vote for you
at the polls,' " Congressman Jack
Bingham (D-New York) told students
who spoke with him at his office.
THE TWO CHIEF issues that
emerged from the day's lobbying, ac-
cording to the students were proposed
cutbacks in the Guaranteed Student
Loan Program and the elimination of
Social Security benefits for some high
school students entering college.
Michigan's two senators are co-
sponsoring a bill which would restore
many of the Social Security benefits for
some high school students whose paren-
ts are deceased or disabled.
Senator Carl Levin (D-Mich.) told
students that while he opposes the
Oroposed cuts in the GSL program, they
must realize that it has "a lousy default
rate" and that it suffers from poor ad-
ministration. "It's an example of how a
good program can get a bad name by
the way it's administered," he said.
LEVIN SAID the students' efforts
would assist congressmembers who are
fighting the cutbacks. "We're going to
need all the help we can get to turn this
thing around," he said.
Michigan's other senator, Donald
Reigle, who is also a democrat, said the
students should expand their lobbying
efforts, to include opposition to other
administration policies, including U.S.
policy toward El Salvador, nuclear ar-
mament, and environmental issues.
"Most of the gains in higher
education has been directed toward
working-class families - that's all been
stripped away," Reigle said. "It
(financial aid) is going to be withdrawn
just when we need it most."
REIGLE SAID he did not know of a
single senator of either party that sup-
ports completely the president's budget
as a package.
But,; while some. legislators offered
optimistic predictions about the chance
of defeating the cutbacks, others told
students they would cast their votes in
'favor of the budget cuts.
Students who met with Illinois
Congressman Robert McClory said
they came away disappointed.
SAID JOHN CAHILL, a student at
American University in
Washington: "He told me I was asking
the government to pay for my entire
education, and that's not it at all. He
was not as receptive as I thought he'd
be. I felt very sad that he outright
almost claimed I'm looking for a free
ride for my education."
During his meeting McClory, which
was also attended by several Univer-
sity of Michigan students, McClory told
Cahill that after 15 years of cutting
down on defense spending, and the
build up of social services, that it was
time for a switch.
"I don't think higher education is
being eliminated ... The community
colleges are not going to go out of
business," McClory said, suggesting
that students live at home while atten-
ding school to cut down on costs.
CONGRESSMAN William Broom-
field (R-Birmingham) told students in
his office that there was gross abuse of
the GSL program and that it needed a
"I'm going to do something about the
waste and everything thats bad about
the program," Broomfield told the
students. "I don't want to give loans to
people at 9 percent (interest) that they
reinvest at 14 percent."
University of Michigan junior Amy
Moore, a member of the Michigan
Student Assembly's Committee on
Financial Aid was also disappointed
with her meeting with Broomfield.
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