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March 31, 1982 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1982-03-31

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Page 2-Wednesday, March 31, 1981-The Michigan Daily

'U' Senate
Assembly
head' elected
The University's Senate Assembly
elected two University professors
Monday to terms of one year each as
chairman and vice-chairman.
Medical school professor Ronald
Bishop was chosen chairman of the
Assembly, and business and com-
munications professor : Herbert
Hildebrandt was elected vice chairman
for the coming year.
BISHOP, A professor of internal
medicine and hematology, will be
responsible for moderating the Assem-
bly meetings and will also be head of the
Senate Advisory Committee on Univer-
sity Affairs, the assembly's executive
body.
Bishop is currently serving his third
term as a member of the Senate
Assembly and has been a SACUA
member for two years. In addition, yhe
has served as the SACUA liason to the
Senate Advisory Committee on Finan-
cial Affairs.
Hildebrandt was a member of the
Senate Assembly for three years and
SACUA for one year. He served as the
Secretary for the University for five
years.

IN BRIEF

Daily Photo by DIANE WILLIAMS
Gretchen Broman and Kevin Devine

Diag donations
Taking advantage of the pleasant weather, nuclear weapon freeze supporters
solicit donations on the Diag yesterday for the Nuke Freeze Campaign.
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U-Cellar manager quits
over 'unorthodox'setup

Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Soldiers die in parachute drill
FORT IRWIN, Calif.- Four Army paratroopers were killed and at least 24
were injured yesterday as they jumped through gusty desert wind in one of
the largest-ever parachute drill in the United States, authorities said.
About 2,300 soldiers participated in the jump, part of a test of the Rapid
Deployment Joint Task Force in the month-long Gallant Eagle 2 military
exercise.
Icy wind blew at up to 40 mph across the desolate sand of the Mojave
Desert at Fort Irwin less than an hour before soldiers of the 82nd Airborne
Division were due to jump. But as C-141 jet transports flew over at 6:05 a.m.,
the wind dropped below the 15 mph safety level used by the Army in
peacetime, said Lt. Gen. Robert Kingston, commander of the task force.
Parachute failures and wind were blamed for the deaths and injuries. At
least four soldiers were seriously injured, officials said, and 20 others were
treated at field stations for assorted injuries that were not believed serious,
Kingston said.
Official says Polish economic
.recovery may take six years
WARSAW, Poland- A top planning official was quoted yesterday as
saying Poland's economic recovery might take six years and called for a
three-year freeze on wages and social benefits.
Jerzy Gwiazdzinski, economic planning commission deputy chairman,
said the freeze was needed to "protect society against inflation." Gwiazdzin-
ski said it could take four years to regain production levels reached prior to
the labor crisis in August 1980 that spawned the independent union
Solidarity.
The forecast of a lengthy recovery was seen here as possible fuel for the
martial law authorities claim that tight control of industry and commerce
will be needed for some time to come.
Economic woes not over yet
WASHINGTON- A key government.forecasting gauge indicated yester-
day that the recession, though probably slowing, is not over. Treasury
Secretary Donald Regan conceded as much, telling Congress that "the
economy continues in the.grip of the second recession in two years."
Regan spoke confidently of recovery this summer. Private economists
generally agree, though with less apparentconfidence.
But a 0.3 percent February decline in the government's Index of Leading
Indicators, a report designed to show future economic trends, seemed to in-
dicate recovery was hardly at hand.
Regan, testifying before the House Banking Committee, said the overall
economy would turn up slightly in the April-June quarter although still
remaining "not very strong."
He said July-September growth-measured by inflation-adjusted gross
national product-should be at a relatively brisk annual rate of 4%,Z to 5 per-
cent.
Nuclear tubes unrepairable
WASHINGTON- Weak steam generator tubes in 40 commercial nuclear
units are "virtually impossible" to fix and are causing higher operating
costs and iradiation exposure for plant personnel, according to an internal
federal report.
The Nuclear Regulatory Commission staff report, dated February 1982,
says the tube problem in more than half the nation's nuclear units also is
responsible for about 23 percent of nuclear plant shutdowns that are
unrelated to scheduled refueling.
The report also raises the possibility-characterized as an "extremely low
probability"-that tube ruptures in more than one generator at a plant could
cause "ineffective reflooding" of the radioactive core,which could lead to
melting of the uranium fuel.{
Tubes are used only in pressurized water reactors-PWRs-which have
from two to four steam generators-with 3,000 to 15,000 tubes each. Another
NRC study based on 1981 data reported tube degradation in 27 of the 47 licen-
sed PWRs, but the new report states the confirmed number is now "at least
40."
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*15/13O EBT
On your College Ring

(Continued from Page 1).
problems when trying to run the store.
"To many, the U-Cellar is a. very dif-
ferent set-up," Caballero said. "Both
times (the board has hired new general
managers) we have -taken external
candidates. We are beginning to re-
evaluate that."
Cynthia Reaves, another board mem-
ber, agreed that the next manager, if
the board decides to select one at all,
would probably come from within the
store. "My hunch is that we want
someone who is from the store,"
Reaves said.
CARLSON'S reasons for leaving,
however, were not all related to the
managerial structure of the Cellar, he
said. In February, U-Cellar officials
failed to reach a lease agreement with
Union Director Frank Cianciola., As a
result, the Cellar has made plans to
move to a new location at the corner of

E. Liberty and Division Streets by June
15.
Said Carlson, "I wanted to be in a
student-center store." Carlson
previously worked at the student book,
store at the University of Wisconsin-
Madison.
In recent years, the Cellar has suf-
fered from labor and financial woes. In
the fall of 1979, U-Cellar employees
went on strike for three days. Last
January, the board forceddBradley to
resign. Board members said that
Bradley did not "fit in" with the, store's
non-traditional structure. U-Cellar lost
more than $175,000:
Cellar officials maintained that one
reason for its severe losses was that the
Union lease forbad it from selling
Michigan insignia items. The refusal of
the Union to allow the Cellar to sell
these items was a contributing factor in
the store's move from the Union.

9
0

Police apprehend gunman

See your Jostens' Representative.
MAR. 29-APRIL 2

(Continued from Page 1)
following the incident, said specially
trained hostage negotiators reported
that the man's speech "was extremely
disjointed" and that the man was ac-
ting "extremely irrational."
Corbett said police found 100 rounds
of ammunition in the house after they
entered to arrest the man.-
Police did not say how many shots the
-man fired throughout the incident, but
witnesses at the scene when the man
first began firing said "he shot a whole
bunch of rounds. You could smell gun-
powder down the block."
POLICE SAID they irrested the man
yesterday after he was found throwing
dishes into the street near his home:
Police said they arrested him when
they found he was wanted for a
misdemeanor charge in another city.
But they said they released him on bail
later Monday afternoon after they
decided there was not sufficient reason
to detain him for psychiatric testing.
The man's roommates went to the
police station yesterday afternoon and
warned that the man was acting
strangely and was very disturbed.
Police dispatched an officer to the
house, but the officer arrived just as the
shooting started. The man fired at the
officer as he arrived at the home.

11-4
Michigan Union
1st Floor
Next to
University Club

"UNION STOP'
R

I'J

A sheriff's deputy estimated that 16
deputies and 15 officers in the city's
Special Tactics Unit were eventually on
the scene.
Officers blocked off the block around
the house as officers inched their way
toward the home. Dressed in bullet-
proof vests, officers crouched behind
porch railings of nearby houses as an
ambulance and a Red Cross emergency
bus arrived at the scene.
Rain earlier in the evening hampered
police efforts and Chief Corbett said
they were lucky the rain ended before
the police and the man exchanged fire
at about 10:30 p.m.
This story was compiled from repor-
ts by Daily staff writers Richard
Campbell, A ndrew Chapman,
Michael Hugel, Pamela Kramer,
Janet Rae, and Bill Spindle.
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Vol. XCII, No. 142
Wednesday, March 31, 1982
The Michigan Daily is edited and managed by students at The Univer-
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-ALL JUNIORS
MUST BE SHOT
FOR APPEARANCE
IN THE
1983 MICHIGAN ENSIAN! C

Editor-in-Chief ..... ................DAVID MEYER
Managing Editor.................PAMELA KRAMER
Executive Editor. CHARLES THOMSON
Student Affairs Editor...... ANN MARIE FAZIO
University Editor .................... MARK GINDIN
Opinion Page Editors ......... ANDREW CHAPMAN
JULIE HINDS
Arts Editors...................RICHARD CAMPBELL
MICHAEL HUGET
Sports Editor . ...... . bOB WOJNOWSKI
Associate Sports Editors . .... . ... BARB BARKER
MARTHA CRALL
LARRY FREED
JOHN KERR
RON POLLACK
Photography Editor.................BRIAN MASCK
PHOTOGRAPHERS: Jackie Bell, Kim Hill, Deborah -
Lewis, Mike Lucas, Jeff Schrier.
ASSISTANT PHOTOGRAPHERS: Linda Kelley, Doug
McMahon, Avi Pelosoff, Elizabeth Scott. Jon Snow,
Diane Williams.
ARTISTS Norm Christiansen Robert Lence Jonathan
Stewart Richard Walk. I
LIBRARIANS: Bonnie Hawkins, Gary Schmitz.
NEWS STAFF: John Adam, George Adams, Jason
Adkins, Beth Allen, Perry Clark, Poe Coughlan, Lisa
Crumrine, Pam Fickinger, Lou Fintor, Rob Frank. Steve
Hook, Kathlyn Hoover, Harlan Kahn, Nancy Molich,
Jenny Miller, Amy Moon, Anne Mytych, Dan
Oberrotm'n, Stacy Powell, Janet Roe, Chris Saloto,
Jim Schreitmueller, Susan Sharon, David Spok, Jim
Sparks, Lisa Spector, Bill Spindle, Kristin Stapleton,
Scott Stuckol, Fannie Weinstein, Barry Witt.
OPINION PAGE STAFF: Don Aronoff, Linda Balkin,
Kent Redding, Nathaniel Warshay.

6

ARTS6TAFF: Tanic Blanich, Jane Carl, James Clinton,
Mark Dighton, Adam Knee, Gail Negbour Carol
Poneman~Ben Ticho.
SPORTS STAFF Jesse Borkin. Tom Bentley. Jeff
Bergida, Randy Berger. Mark Borowski. Joe Chapelte.
I Laura Clark, Richard Demok. 'Jim Dworman, Lauri
Faoinblatt Mork Fischer. David Forman Chris Gerbosi,
Paul Helgren. Matt Henehon Chuck Jaffe Steve
Kamen. Josh Kaplan. Robin Kopilnick., Doug Levy.
Mike McGraw; Larry Mithki non Newman Andrew
Oakes, Jeff Quicksilver. Sarah Sherber. George
Tonasiievich. James Thompson. Karl Wheatley. Chris
Wilson, Chuck Whittman.
BUSINESS STAFF
Business Manager .............NE A...JOSEPH BRODA
Sales Manager...............KATHRYN HENDRICK
Operations Manager ............ SUSAN RABUSHKA
Display Manager ..................ANN SACHAR
Classified Monaager ............. MICHAEL SELTZER
Finance Manager ................ SAM SLAUGHTER
Assistant Display Manager........ PAMELA GOULD
Nationals Manager ... . .............LINDSAY BRAY
Circulation Manager .................. KIM WOODS
Sales Coordinator .....,.....E. ANDREW PETERSON
SALES REPRESENTATIVES: Wendy Fox, Mark Freeman.,
Nancy Joslin, Beth Kovinsky, Coryn Notiss, Felice
Oper, Tim Pryor, Joe Trulik, Jeff Voight
BUSINESS STAFF: Ruth Bard, Hope Borron, Fran Bell,
Molly Benson, Beth Bowman, Denise Burke, Becki
Chottiner, Marcia Eisen, Laura Farrell, Sandy Fricka,
Meg Gibson, Pam Gillery, Marci dittlemon, Jamie
Goldsmith, Mark Horito, Laurie Iczkovitz, Karen John-
son, Ada Kusnetz, Gito Pillai, Chantelle Porter, Dan
Quandt, Pete Rowley, Leah Stanley, Tracy Summerwill

a

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