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Page 2-Sunday, January 10, 1982-The Michigan Daily
Cold, winds cause
From United Press International
A blast of arctic air sent wind chill tem-
peratures spinning to 70-below-zero in
the upper Midwest yesterday, while
blowing snow hindered travel for
motorists in the Northeast and the
Great Lakes region. More than 300
traffic accidents were reported in
High winds kicked up clouds of blin-
ding snow across Highway 14 near
Balaton, Minn. At least one motorist
was; killed on the highway and state
police said travel was impossible in the
southwest part of the state.
THE BRUTAL cold eased in the Nor-
thwest but was replaced by heavy fog
trapped in interior western valleys
Study in London and Stockholm
SUMMER OF '82
COMPARATIVE HEALTH SYSTEMS
July 3-Aug. 28, 1982
because of stagnant wind conditions.
The fog formed thin layers of ice on
roads in Oregon, making driving
The National Weather Service had
said the icy cold was to reach the Nor-
theast in "what may prove to be the
most severe outbreak of arctic air not
only this season, but in years."
A fast-moving cold front pushed snow
into the Baltimorearea and ice glazed
roadways. At least 200 accidents were
reported yesterday in Baltimore,
another 20 in Baltimore County and 60
in other parts of Maryland. No serious
injuries were reported and state police
warned motorists to stay home.
SNOW SQUALLS and flurries made
travel hazardous in western Maryland
and forecasters expected temperatures
to plunge to 15-below-zero.
But some temperatures east of the
Great Lakes remained above zero as
the cold wave stalled over the Midwest.
Rescue crews in California's Santa
Cruz County were out in force for
another day in the search for more
mudslide victims. The brutal rain-
storm that deluged the coastline was
blamed for 29 deaths by week's end.
Authories said the toll could pass the 40
Two unidentified bodies - included in
the toll- were unearthed early yester-
day beneath tons of mud and rubble of
last week's Pacific storm in the Love
Creek area,said sheriff's office
spokesman Bruce Simpson. Officials
said they expect to find more bodies in
the storm-ravaged region.
6 WEEK INTENSIVE COURSE
2 WEEKS FREE TIME
5-6 SEMESTER CREDITS-
GRAD OR UNDERGRAD
An opportunity to study, analyze and explore two different health care systems
Open Meeting Thurs. Jan. 28-7:00 p.m.
SPONSORED BY UNIV. OF MICHIGAN-DEARBORN
Contact: Dr. Marilyn Rosenthal, Instructor
' U-M Dearborn
4901 Evergreen Rd.
Dearborn, Michigan 48128
Tele. (313) 593-5195 or 593-5520
Compilied from Associated Press and
United Press international reports
Red Brigades arrest
may lead to kidnapped general
ROME- In what could be a major break, police captured Italy's most
wanted Red Brigades terrorist yesterday and said he could have been in-
volved in the kidnapping of U.S. Army Brig. Gen. James Dozier.
Police said the arrest of Giovanni Senzani, 42, and nine other terrorist
suspects in a series of raids around Rome was the most important develop-
ment yet in the massive search for Dozier, kidnapped 23 days ago by the Red
Senzani, a Florence University criminology professor before turning
criminal himself, is believed to have masterminded several recent Red
Brigades kidnappings and is almost certain to have information on Dozier's
whereabouts, police said.
A chilling arsenal of weapons, including ground-to-air missiles, bazookas,
and rocket-propelled grenades, was also seized along with a cache of Red
Brigades documents, police said.
NRC fines Michigan nuke
CHICAGO- Proposed fines totaling $80,000 have been levied against the
Indiana and Michigan Electric Co. for alleged safety and fire protection
violations at its Donald C. Cook Nuclear Power Plant in Bridgman, Nuclear
Regulatory Commission officials announced yesterday.
In a news release; the NRC said it was fining the utility $40,000 for a May
1981 incident "in which a small test pipe was left uncapped for about 60
hours, providing a potential leakage path from the reactor containment."
The plant was shut down for re-fueling at the time of the incident.
The other $40,000 fine has been assessed for six alleged violations of NRC
fire protection requirements. The agency said the utility failed to test
several fire protection devices and unknowingly submitted false information
on the plant's fire protection system during 1976 and 1977.
Non-profit organizations hurt
by new postal rate hikes
WASHINGTON- Religious, charitable and other noti-profit organizations
will have a harder time raising money-and some are expected to disap-
pear-because of major increases in their postal rates that will take effect
Robert Blum, board chairman of the National Society of Fund Raising
Executives, predicts the increases will force nearly 10,000 of the 70,000 non-
profit organizations to close.
"This is a very wrenching change . . . like attacking apple pie and
motherhood," he said.
The postal increases, Blum said, "will do exactly the opposite" from what
President Reagan advocated last fall when he urged that "volunteerism"
make up for cutbacks in federal social programs.
Murder suspect in Haiti
DETROIT- A former Michigan man, accused of murdering his wife in
order to cash in her life insurance policies, has been spotted in Haiti, where
local police have entered the search for him, U.S. Embassy officials said.
David Richard Davis, 37, is wanted on charges of murderinghis wife,
Shannon, 25, who died July 23, 1980 on thecouple's Hillsdale County farm.
Authorities initially ruled the woman died from injuries suffered in a fall
from a horse but medical investigators later found traces of the lethal drug
succinylcholine chloride in her exhumed body.
Vol. XCIINo. 82
Sunday, January 10, 1982
The Michigan Daily is edited and managed by students at The Univer-
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T 910 11 12 4 678970 8 $ 11 12 13 14 6 8 9-101112
13 1 15 16 17 18 19 11 13 14 15 16 17 151 17 18 19 20 21
20 22 23 24 25 26 18 2021 222324 22 24 25 64--28X
27 29 30 25 F2728 29M30A31
JANUA RY FEBRUARY MARCH APRIL