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January 08, 1982 - Image 16

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-01-08

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

a

Something's Happening at the
UNIVERSITY CLUB
NEW
Ha ppyHour Menu
Starts January 11 4-7 P.M.

Page 16-Friday, January 8, 1982-The Michigan Daily

FIT. a r r lq- r ..-

BBQ BEEF SANDWICH $1.95
KIELBASA $1.50
CHILI w/oyster crackers cup $.95
bowl $1.50
CHARBURGER $2.25
SUPER CHICKEN SANDWICH $2.95
French Fries $.50
Deep Fried Vegetables w/dip $1.25

1

is

Polish
soldiers
working im
factories

From AP and UPI
POLAND- Poland's military rulers said soldiers
were working in factories, mines, and farms and
"protecting" transport yesterday, and that Solidarity
planned to confront the communist regime with
spikes, gasoline bombs and barricades.
The report of soldiers on the job indicated large-
scale worker boycotts. Underground Solidarity let-
ters have urged passive resistance, but Warsaw
television said a newly discovered Solidarity
document called for confrontation.
It said the document proposed using "special
spikes" against government vehicles, blocking troop
movement with barricades, using gasoline bombs,
seizing weapons and obtaining arms from the United
States, France and Britain.
ALSO, PRISONERS at an internment camp
housing Solidarity activists near Warsaw have
threatened to go on a hunger strike to protest their
treatment by martial law authorities, reports
reaching the West from Warsaw said yesterday.
The document, prepared before the imposition of
martial law in December, also called for disruption of
radio and TV programs, establishment of Solidarity

channels of communication including short-wave
radio operators, and using church services for
"propaganda purposes," the official broadcast said.
Solidarity was accused of subversive contacts with
the CIA and other Western intelligence agencies in an
article yesterday in the army daily Zolnierz*
Wolnosci.
THE HUNGER strike report from Poland was con-
tained in an underground bulletin published by the
remnants of the Solidarity union.
The bulletin reported internees at the Bialoleka
camp said they would refuse rations because prison
officials had changed the conditions of their con-
finement and were now treating them like convicted
criminals.
Several of Solidarity's top leaders were said to be
at Bialoleka.
SOLIDARITY WAS suspended and censorship im-
posed with the declaration of martial law Dec. 13. But'
underground letters circulated by two Solidarity
leaders who apparently escaped a widespread roun-
dup of top Solidarity figures, urged Polish workers to
resist the communist regime, according to uncen-
sored reports from Poland.

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"......i~h. *:,,...7i^,'. i r ±:.;":: ' '..:77 .. i a.d :. .,.Y, Ct. .: #"7 "...".' £,"+.t22". ,<":)"7.27'::u:.:4.w.n."...w*'Y.:2,, >wu.."."fi. '+fi~ :, "3 ;<ra" "7 .+.'!: :9t"',...' " ..,+; '.,'." '.::. S : ." ' .. ' ' k"

Basket of Munchies Doritos
& Fritos, w/ jalapenos pepper dip $1.25
Potato Chips& Pretzels w/sour
cream & onion dip $1.25
THE UNIVERSITY CLUB
ITS HERE FOR YOU!
C
MICHIGAN UNION, FIRST FLOOR

Soviets
From AP and UPI
MOSCOW - The suppression of
Poland's labor upheaval has placed a
heavy burdenonathe sluggish Soviet
economy, but analysts here say
Kremlin leaders believe the political
gains are worth it.
The price tag has two parts: Billions
of dollars in direct aid to prop up the
failing Polish economy, and undeter-
mined losses because of U.S. trade san-

pay or,
ctions against Poland and the Soviet
Union.
BY LAST SUMMER, it was
estimated the Soviets had lent $3.5
billion to their Eastern Europe neigh-
bor.
The Kremlin has agreed to pump
another $3.86 billion into the Polish
economy this year, under a trade
protocol signedehere, Tuesdayrby
Poland's Foreign Trade Minister
Tadeusz Nestorowicz, according to a
Radio Warsaw report.
Soviet media have played up political
aspects of "fraternal" aid to Poland but
so far have not disclosed the exact
value or content of the aid package.
The official Soviet news agency Tass
said Moscow will supply Poland with

Polish upheaval
"key types" of fuel and raw material. MEANWHILE, THE Soviet Union
THE KREMLIN has not said yesterday U.S. sanctions are-
publicly announced Soviet food bound to fail and bluntly reminded
deliveries to Poland, although East bloc Washington that Poland is not one of the
sorces say the Soviets sent 30,000 tons of United States.
meat to Poland in November and "One could think that Polish soldiers
December. Warsaw radio also repor- have appeared not on the streets of
ted Soviet meat and rice shipments to Polish cities but on the streets of New
Poland. York and Chicago," the newspaper Red.
Soviet sources say the Kremlin is Star said in response to the U.S move
unlikely to admit it is shipping food to protesting imposition of martial law.
Poland for fear of angering Soviet con- "Poland is not Texas and noti
sumers. Oklahoma," the Defense Ministry said.
Soviet citizens, who are already It said the Reagan administration is
grumbling about shortages of meat, trying to make Japan and western
butter and other dairy products, will Europe fall in line,-"but even the allies
bear much of the cost of Kremlin aid to do not believe that the U.S.A. can
Poland. Kremlin leaders want to keep achieve anything with the help of any
grumbling to a minumum. kind of embargo and sanctions."

do all

the wrk
Just fill out the RYSH SLIP below
p (or pick one up in the store), and
hand it to one of our clerks.
p Voila! Your books will appear.
No searching shelves and pawing
through stacks hooking for the
right book.
We maintain an up-to-date
list of required texts. And, of
course, any changes will
bring a cheerful exchange
or refund (even for dropped
courses). Just return the
book with a receipt and in
the same condition
as purchased.
And how much does this
! service cost? Nothing. We
guarantee it. If our prices
aren't competitive, we'll
refund the difference at
any time within two weeks.
What more could you ask?
NOTE: Please specify if you want new books.
Our clerks are instructed to provide
the best quality used books available
(and we've got a lot of 'em).

Artists angered by 'censorship'
(Continued from Page 3)

said.
Gail Rector, president of the
Univesity Musical Society, said he also

asked for the exhibit's removal during
Musical Society performances, but not
because of objections to the art.

°MPB l~llI"°

Needs ride
out of town?
Check the it1l
classifieds under
transportation

"We wanted no displays of any kind
during our holiday performances,"
Rector said. "TrAditionally we have no
art displays of any kind during Musical
Society performances.
Curtis said he has received calls
protesting the exhibit's shutdown from
students in Wayne State University and
other Detroit art schools, but had
received no complaints from Univer-
sity students.nir
"The lack of response on campus
has been very surprising. People out-
side Ann Arbor were certainly shocked
that such a thing could happen here,"
Curtis said.

q

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