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March 28, 1982 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-03-28

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PLO rep.
addresses
symposium
(Continued from Page 1)
flation. "Israel has over 160 percent in- y -
flation, and the United States is giving
them $7 billion annually," he said.
McGhee said the United States could
better use this aid to pressure Israel to s'.
relocate and return its land to the
Palestinians. "I advocate the total y
withdrawal of all funds to Israel," he .
told the students and faculty members.
Participants in the symposium also
discussed the role of terrorism in the
movement for a Palestinian homeland.
Susan Samaan, a student at Eastern
Michigan University and an organizer
of the General Union for Palestinian
Students, insisted that the PLO is not a
terrorist organization.
Hussaini called the violence which
has occurred in the Middle East
"regrettable," but said people do have Doily Photo by JON SNOW
a "right to resist" and participate in HATEM HUSSAINI, a PLO representative, urges students gathered at the UGLi to work actively for the Palestinian
civil disobediance. cause.
SAPPENINGS oviets ht they may
place missiles in Cuba

The Michigan Daily-Sunday, March 28, 1982-Page 3
U.S. was ready for
war over Berlin

WASHINGTON (AP) - During the
Berlin crisis of 1959, the Eisenhower
administration was prepared to "hold
Berlin at all costs," even if it meant
using nuclear weapons, previously
secret Senate testimony disclosed.
Transcripts released yesterday by
the Senate Foreign Relations Commit-
tee also show that Christian Herter,
then acting secretary of state, believed
that any war over Berlin "would have
to" involve nuclear weapons.
On Jan. 14, 1959, Gen. Nathan
Twining, chairman of the Joint Chiefs

of Staff, told the committee, "We feel,
as I am sure the secretary of state feels,
it is a question of what the U.S. policy is
going to be, and I know what the
military policy is on this. We feel that
we must hold Berlin at all costs, even to
general war."
On March 20, 1959, Herter, who was
acting secretary during the illness of
John Foster Dulles and was soon to suc-
ceed Dulles as secretary, said the allies
were "in a good position to meet what
may be the ultimate threat," the
documents revealed.

l

Bicycle Jim's Restaurant
presents
TABLESIDE MAGIC
in the hands of
STEVE BILLER
Every Monday-6:00 PM-9:00 PM
1301 S. University

SUNDAY
HIGHLIGHT
Today is the last day of fundraising for SAFE House, Washtenaw County's
shelter for battered women and their children, at Border's'Book Shop. Bor-
ders will donate a portion of today's sales to SAFE House.
FILMS
Alternative Action-No Nukes, 7 & 9 p.m., Aud. A, Angell.
Cinema Guild-Cyrano De Bergerac, 7 & 9 p.m, Lorch Hall.
Ann Arbor Film Co-op-W. R.: Mygteries of the Organism, 7 & 10 p.m.; In-
nocenc Unprotected, 8:30 p.m., MLB 4.
Classic Film Theatre-Close Encounters of the Third Kind, 3 & 7 p.m.;
THX 1138, 5:30 & 9:30 p.m., Michigan Theatre.l
SPEAKERS
Kelsey Museum-Gallery Talk, Laurie McCoy, 2 p.m., Kelsey Museum.
Hillel-Holocaust Conference, "Voices From the Holocaust," 8 p.m.; "We
Shall Never Forget: Documenting the Holocaust," by Nazi Hunter Tuviah
Friedman, 2 p.m., Pendleton Rm., Union.
The Israeli Information and Resource Center-"The Development of
Israeli Symphonic Music," Maestro Gary Bertini, 2 p.m., De Roy Studio
Theater of the Jewish Community Center.
PERFORMANCES
Cpmmon Ground Theatre Ensenbe-"False Promises, A Musical Far-
ce", 8 p.m., Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, Mich. League.
The Ark-The Hot Mud Family, 9 p.m., The Ark.
Michigan Nuclear Weapons Freeze Campaign-Japanese Folk and
Classical Music Concert, 7-8:30 p.m.; reception, 7-7:30 p.m., Unitarian
Church, 1917 Washtenaw.
School of Music-Opera, Giann Schicchi by Puccini & The Old maid and
The Thief by Menotti, 3 & 8 p.m., Power Center.
MISCELLANEOUS
WCBN-African Rhythms: Traditional & contemporary music from the
African continent and diaspora, 1-3 p.m., 88.3 FM.
Recreational Sports-Family Funday, 2-4 p.m., NCRB.
Museum of Art-Sunday Tour, Jane Allen, "Margaret Watson Parker: A
Collector's Legacy," 2 p.m., Art Museum.
traduate Women's Network-Talk and Potluck Brunch, Nikki Atwood,
"Balancing Personnal and Professional Life," 12-2 p.m., Guild House, 802
Monroe.
Center for Fine Woodworking and Craft Arts-Introduction to Carving, 6-9
p.m., 537 S.A.B. Thompson Street.
The Blixt Gallery-Photographs & Photograms Brenda Holly, exhibition.
WCBN-Black and White Classical Trip, Paul Whiteman,6-8 p.m., 88.3
FM.
MEETINGS
Students for Blanchard-Mass meeting 7:30 p.m., Anderson Rms., A & B,
Michigan Union.
Artworlds-Artworlds Photography Clubmeeting, 7 p.m., Artworlds Cen-
ter for Creative Arts.
MONDAY
HIGHLIGHT
"Academic Freedom on the West Bank: A Report by Israeli and
Palestinian Professors" will be presented at 4 p.m. today at the lane Hall
Commons (at the corner of Washington and State) sponsored by New Jewish
Agenda. Prof. Avi Oz of the Tel Aviv University and Prof. Salim Tamari of
Bir Zeit University, members of( the Solidarity Committee with Bir Zeit
University, will be the featured speakers.
MISCELLANEOUS
PIRGIM, LSA-SG, MSA-Seminar, "The Destruction of the Student
Community in Ann Arbor," by Robert Honigman, author, 7:30 p.m., Con-
ference Rm., Michigan Union.
Department of' Chemistry-Seminar, "Crystallization Phenomena of
Inorganic Glasses," 4 p.m., Rm. 1200 Chem. Building.
Department of Statistics-Seminar, "Percolation Theory for
Mathematicians," 4:10 p.m., Rm. 3201, AngellHall.
The Students' Counseling Office-Seminar, Career planning and goal set-
ting, 7 p.m., East Quad.

MOSCOW - The Kremlin warned the
United States anew yesterday against
stationing new medium-range nuclear
weapons in Europe, and gave its
clearest indication yet that Soviet
missiles might be deployed in Cuba.
Valentin Falin, a top Kremlin
spokesman, said on Soviet television
that the plan would be a "grievous
error. It (the United States) is bringing
the danger closer to itself."
APPEARING with Falin was an of-
ficial of the Soviet military forces, Lt.
Gen. Nikolai Chervov, who warned
the United States not to believe itself
"invulnerable, separated by two
oceans.
'Distances must be evaluated

differently," Chervov said. "By moving
a threat closer to others, the U.S.A. is in
the same manner bringing it closer to
itself.
"Each side must measure the
security of the other side by the yar-
dstick it applies to its own security," he
continued. "This is ,an objective
reality. This can be brushed aside, but
it cannot be changed."
WHILE NO Soviet commentator or
newspaper has yet stated directly that
the Kremlin might be considering
stationing missiles in Cuba, Western
diplomats here suggested that the
latest warning was, while veiled, the
most direct.

UNIVERSITY
STUDENT FAMILY HOUSING
Efficiency, one, two, and three bedroom apart-
ments available for immediate occupancy in Uni-
versity-owned and operated housing. For further
information and application, contact:
HOUSING INFORMATION OFFICE
1011 Student Activities Building
Telephone: 763-3164

Activists discuss plans
to combat defense research

(Continued from Page 1)
John Jay Tilsen, a student at Colum-
bia University in New York City, said
that several students on his campus
looked at the defense research question
last spring, but they never issued any
results. Anti-military groups there
have been emphasizing recently efforts
to aid graduates in engineering and the
hard sciences in finding jobs not related
to defense, Tilsen said.
"FOR CAREER counselors, the
problem is that the only firms that can
afford to do recruiting on campus are
often the big corporations-those most
likely to be involved with the Pentagon.
Graduates get the picture that that's all
there is," Tilsen said.
Gillam Kerley, a researcher for the
Wisconsin Peace Conversion Project,
said more than 100 students, faculty
members, and other members of the

Madison community are working
toward "converting" military money
toward peaceful ends. Conversion
groups want a shift from government
support of Pentagon research to sup-
port for human needs.
Kerley said he has been investigating
University of Wisconsin biologists
working with toxins for the defense
department. Their work, Kerley
claimed, will aid the Pentagon in con-
ducting biological warfare.
"The researchers are exploring im-
munization, which sounds defensive,
but the line between offensive . and
defensive weaponry is very hazy in the
biological warfare area, Kerley said.
"If you've got a battlefield situation, a
soldier has to be able to walk through
the field he's just poisoned. Defense
research is a prerequisite for offensive
use."

WASH INGTON
SEMESTER

II

I .

Fall 1982 1 in Washington, D.C.
-ll

r

Salvador
(Continued from Page 1)

poli

Salvador policies.
A SOCIALIST group called the Anti-
Imperialist Coalition held its own rally
two blocks away from the White House.
They called for a military victory by
the Marxist insurgents in El Salvador.
The LaFayette Park demonstration
was organized by the March 27
'Coalition, a group of 16 committees op-
posed to U.S. policies toward El
Salvador. The three bus loads of
University students were organized by
the Latin American Solidarity Commit-
tee of Ann Arbor.
Demonstrations against U.S. in-
volvement in El Salvador were held in
several other cities across the nation.
IN SEATTLE, a crowd estimated by
police at 4,000 marched through the
downtown area.
Many speakers at the Seattle rally
had affiliations with religious groups.
One of them, Michael Shadow, a former
Reports from the Associated
'Press were included in this story-
Correction
A story in Thursday's Daily ("Union
student groups discuss grievances")
incorrectly stated that the Michigan
Union has cut the salaries of its em-
ployees by 6 percent. The Union has
reduced its overall salary costs by 6
percent, but has made no cuts in the
salaries of individual employees.
CHI1NA?
Price Breakthrough! Now only
$3090 from California for 23
days in China.

cy denounced
member of the Vatican Secretariat for
Human Dignity, accused the Reagan
administration of showing a ",trickle-
down theory of ethics and morality" in
supporting the civilian-military junta in
El Salvador.
Some 700 people gathered in front of
the Salvadoran consulate in Chicago to
hear speeches capping a four-mile

Undergraduate programs in:
* Americn Politicst
*Criminal Justice
* Urban Affairs
*Economic Policy
*Arts and Humanities
* Foreign Policy
*Journalism
The American university is an equa~l
opporunty/affirmative action university.

Programs Include:
* Seminars with decision makers
* Internships on Capitol Hill, in government
agencies and with public interest groups
* Research with guidance by University
professors
*Specialized courses in a wide variety
of disciplines
*Campus housing if desired

For further Information, contact: Dr. David C. Brown, Executive Director
Washington Semester Programs, The American University, Washington, D.C. 20016
Please rush me information on the Washington Semester programs! (Packet
includes details on internships, past speakers, housing, registration and
much more.)
Name:
Address: 1

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SUMMER HELP WANTED
Spend your summer in the Beartooth Mountain
of Montana.
All Seasons Inn located 3 miles from Yellowstone Park
needs:
Bartenders-Front Desk Clerk-Waiters-
Housekeepers-Dishwashers-Cooks
Interviews will be held on April 1 from 9-4 and
April 2 from 9-2 at 3200 student Activities
D..!iUati. IC A n

,.I

To submit items for the Happenings Column, send
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann-

them in care of:
Arbor, MI. 48109.

this summer let our kids
5 N

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