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April 03, 1982 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-04-03

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

Fifth Ward
(Continued from Page 1)
Junior High School, Chesbrough served
on the Washtenaw County Jury Com-
mission and on the Ann Arbor Tran-
sportation Authority Board before she
was elected to City Council in 1980.
CHALLENGER Edgren, 31, is the
director of Inmate Project, within the
University's Project Community. She
founded the state's American Civil
Liberties Union Fund office in Ann Ar-
bor and has been active in volunteer
work for various Democratic cam-
One of Edgren's main concerns is
providing help to the "neediest and
most vulnerable" in the city, she said.
"I remember the riots in Detroit (in the
1960s). I became concerned about the
people vulnerable in society, and that's
the concern of the Democratic Party."
Edgren charged Chesbrough with not
listening to her fifth Ward constituents
concerned about development coming
into the ward. "A lot of folks feel she
wasn't aggressively trying to help
them," Edgren said.
she is worried about city repairs to
drains, streets, and recycling and
energy measures. Both candidates
support all of this year's ballot
Chesbrough, who works with Recycle
Ann Arbor, and Edgren, who is in-
volved with the Ecology Center, said
Proposal A- which would make the
city the owner of a public utility -
deserves support. The city should take
more responsibility in furnishing its
own energy needs, they agreed, in the
face of an uncertain energy source
The candidates also agreed that the
street repair proposals are vital, and
they both said they support using an
additional tax to finance the construc-
lion, rather than pulling money from
the city's general fund.
THE INCUMBENT and challenger
disagree, however, on the ballot
proposals to help the Michian Theatre.
Chesbrough, who served on the
.Michigan Community Theatre Foun-
dation Board, said she is strongly in
favor of a tax to help the theatre. She
Xsaid she also would like to hlep other
cultural institutions in the city, such as
the old fire station and Cobblestone
"Ann Arbor is full of creative, har-
dworking: people who can look on.
government to improve their com-
munity," Chesbrough said. "I support
these people who do all these wonderful
But Edgren, who supports the
proposals to aid the theater and the
Farmers Market, said she does not
think they are "critical," and is glad
the decision will be left to the tax-
payers. .
THE ADDITIONAL taxes for proposals
B through F would be $12 per year
levied on an $80,000 house. "Twelve
dollars doesn't sould like a lot, but for
some people in the Fifth Ward, it is a
lot," Edgren said.
Although the ward does not include
any University territory, Edgren said
she is very enthusiastic about student
involvement in Ann Arbor politics.
Last year, she led 35 students to protest
at City Hal an ordinance which would
have required parollees, persons on
probation, and halfway, ouse residents
to register with the city.
"A lot of students feel city politics
don't have much to do with them, and
don't get involved, and that's too bad,"
Edgren said.

The Michigan Daily-Saturday, April 3, 1982-Page 7
Continued from Page 6)

Ar rnoto
ARGENTINE PRESIDENT Lte. Gen. Leopoldo Galtieri greets a cheering crowd gathered in Buenos Aires yesterday
following a formal announcement that Argentina invaded the British Falkland Islands.
Falkland Islands seized from British

(Continued from Page 1)
He said that as far as was known at that time, "there were
no civilian or British marine casualties." Argentina reported
one dead and two wounded among its assault forces, said to
have numbered betw een 4,000 and 5,000.
An Argentine government communique said all British
military personnel and civilian officials would be taken to
another South American country. Official sources in
Uruguay, Argentina's neighbor across the River Plate, said
they would be taken there.
LANGLEY SAID Argentine armored personnel carriers
and troops patrolled Port Stanley's streets and that "all main
buildings were occupied by heavily armed troops."
Argentine officers announced that the Falklands had been
renamed the Malvinas, the Argentine name for the ar-
chipelago, and declared that a curfew would be imposed. He
gave no other details.
"The Argentine soldiers were well behaved, but looked
very determined," Langley said. ,1
In London, Defense Secretary John Nott said yesterday
night that Britain was preparing a "very powerfull" naval
task force to take back the Falklands. Ships already at sea
were presumably steaming toward the islands.,
Press Association news agency said Britain was assem-
bling a naval fleet of as many as 40 warships, including two

aircraft carriers, plus several hundred marines for the
Falklands response. Quoting authoritative sources, the
agency said virtually the entire Royal Navy was being
Britain condemned the "unprovoked aggression," broke
diplomatic relations and demanded the invaders withdraw
from the islands Britain has ruled for 149 years. Prime
Minister Margaret Thatcher convened an emergency
Cabinet meeting in London.
Nott, asked at a London news conference whether the
British marines were ordered to surrender, said: "The
British never give orders to anyone to surrender." He added
that a "substantial number of Royal Navy ships" were at
sea, and another task force was in preparation but had not
been given orders to sail.
Not was also asked if Britain was heading for a naval war
with Argentina, said "I hope not" but added, "It's always
The United States urged Argentina yesterday to "im-
mediately cease hostilities" and withdraw its military forces
from the Falkland Islands, seized despite President
Reagan's personal attempt to prevent the invasion.
Reagan telephoned Argentine President Leopoldo Galtieri
at 8:21 p.m. Thursday night, several hours before the first of
some 5,000 Argentine troops invaded the British-ruled South
Atlantic islands.

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Peace group protests nuclear arms

(Continued from Page 1)
Members of the group are from various
European nations, as well as from the
United States. Nipponzan Myohoji, a
Japanese Buddhist order, started the
movement last spring at an inter-
national conference on nuclear disar-
mament in Japan.
Participants first rallied in'
Hiroshima and Nagasaki, and since
then, various sub-groups have marched
all over the world. Support for the anti-
nuclear movement is much stronger in
Europe than it is in the United States,
according to Smith.
"THE PEOPLE in Europe feel a
more immediate threat, but people in
the U.S. are becoming more aware," he
Growing awareness in this country is
the result of the Reagan ad-
ministration's statements last fall that
the nation could survive a limited
nuclear war, according to Smith.
"Reagan and (secretary of state
Alexander) Haig are trying to buffalo
the American people (to increase
defense spending),'l he said. "It comes
out of poor people's mouths."
Fear is another major factor in the
increasing support of the anti-nuclear
movement, Smith said. "The people
know that all they'll get (from nuclear
war) is death and destruction. That's
all that war brings."

AS A RESULT of the public sen-
timent against nuclear weapons, ac-
cording to Smith, state and local
governments are beginning to take ac-
tion. Several towns in New England
and the Midwest have passed
resolutions for disarmament. There is
currently a petition drive in Michigan
to place' a proposal on the ballot which
would require the state Legislature to

send a message to Washington that
Michigan is opposed to nuclear
According to Claire Carter, the New
York spokesperson for the World Peace
March, the movement's major concern
is the possibility of a nuclear war. "We
believe that it can happen if we don't
commit ourselves to .its prevention,"
Carter said.

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