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April 08, 1982 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-04-08

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Ninety-Two Years
of
Editorial Freedom

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UNPLEASANT
Breezy today with snow
accumulating up to an in-
ch, high in the upper 30s.

,_.

Vol. XCII, No. 149

Copyright 1982, The Michigan Daily

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Thursday, April 8, 1982

Ten Cents

Ten Pages

Revised

state

budget cut
defers less

from
By JANET RAE
with wire reports
LANSING - A revised state budget-
cutting order reducing the amount of
state appropriations to be withheld
from the University was approved
yesterday, but a University official
predicted late last night that increases
in next year's state appropriation
would be "significantly less" than the
14 percent originally anticipated.
Vice President for State Relations
Richard Kennedy said from Lansing
last night that the revised order from
Gov. William Milliken will allow the
University to receive half of the $38
million originally scheduled for
deferment until October.
BUT KENNEDY added that in-
creases in next year's appropriations
are not likely to reach the 14 percent
mark originally called for by Milliken
last month.
"They are looking at revised recom-
mendations for next year that are
significantly less than 14 percent,"

Kennedy said. He said details hinged
on legislative approval of other tax
proposals presently in the works.
"There are so -many pieces to the
puzzle," he said. "At this point in time
it is just too uncertain which pieces
have to be put in place in what order for
everything to work."
Kennedy added that the State
Building Authority reaffirmed its
financial commitment to the University
Hospital 'Replacement Project yester-
day. He said, however, that planners
will continue to explore alternative
sources of financing until the outcome
of the budget package is known later
today.
THE EXECUTIVE order cut, which
was approved within minutes of its an-
nouncement by Milliken, totals over
$308 million. While that figure makes
the order the largest in Michigan's
history, it is significantly less than the
controversial $450 million order
Milliken proposed last month.
See STATE, Page 2

r Doily rhoto by DEBORH EWISma
'Die-in'on the street
Failure of the emergency siren atop the LSA building yesterday did not stop the second 'die-in' saw people collapse in the street amid screams as loud as the siren
crowd gathered in front of the building from protesting the nuclear arms race. The would have been. Angell Hall is in the background. See story, Page 3.

'fBursley traged
By AMY MOON will give an overvie
memorial service tha
As the-April 17 anniversary of the tragic shootings West Cafeteria.
of two Bursley Residence Hall students approaches, Friends of Siwik ar
students. are working vigorously to raise money for a their thoughts durin
commemorative scholarship fund and lounge. followed by a recepti
Proceeds from an Art Exhibit and Sale in the renovated y
Michigan Union Pendleton Room April 9 and from an The day will m
April 16 Meal Sacrifice at Bursley will go into the en- McGreaham, a junio
dowment fund. resident advisor at B
enrolled in a pre-medi
APRIL 17 HAS been named "A Day of Remem- THE STUDENTS w
6 brance" in honor of Douglas McGreahmm and Ed- to an early morning f
ward Siwik, the students who died in last year's Police are holding f
shooting. Len Scott, a University guidance counselor, Kelley on charges of n
Britain declare,
blockade aroimc
Falklands

y rem
w of the incident during the
at day at 4 p.m. in the Bursley
nd McGreaham also will share
g the service, which will be
ion in West Bursley's recently
n-Siwik lounge.
ark the shooting deaths of
ir in the School of Art and a
ursley, and Siwik, a freshman
cal program.
ere shot when they responded
ire alarm in the residence hall.
ormer University student Leo
nurder.

embered
A McGreaham-Siwik Committee was formed by
the Bursley Board of Governors last January to work
on the scholarship fund, according to Pete Collinson,
a resident advisor and member of the Board.
The fund developed with the cooperation of Brian
Barnier, co-president of the BOG, and Edward
Salowitz, director of research and development in the
University Housing Office.
"BRIAN APPARENTLY lived on one of the
corridors (of the victims) and was deeply affected by
the event," Salowitz said. "He came into the office
one day and said that he thought the students wanted
to do something long-range to preserve the memory
of Doug and Ward.
See LAST, Page 3

I

From AP and UPI
LONDON- British Defense
Secretary John Nott drew a line around
the disputed Falkland Islands and said
any Argentine warships that cross it
from next Monday on "will be treated
as hostile and are liable to be attacked
by British forces."
Nott told the House of Commons last
night the 200-mile "maritime exclusion
zone" around the South Atlantic ar-
chipelago would become effective at 4
a.m. Monday GMT-11 p.m. Sunday
EST-and "our first naval action will
be intended to deny the Argentine for-
ces on the Falklands the means to rein-
force and re-supply from the
mainland," he said.
THE DEFENSE secretary said the
exclusion zone applied to "any Argen-
tine warships and Argentine naval
auxiliaries."

Meanwhile, declaring his nation
"does not appease dictators," Britain's
new Foreign Secretary Francis Pym
vowed to use force to free the Falkland
Islands from Argentine occupation if a
negotiated settlement is impossible.
"WE HAVE dispatched a large task
force and are confident it is fully
adequate for its task," Pym said as
Conservative Party members cheered
his speech opening a House of Com-
mons debate on the crisis.
"We intend to see that the Falkland
Islands are freed from occupation and
returned to British administration at
the earliest possible moment," Pym
said.
IN THE U.S., on President Reagan's
orders, Secretary of State Alexander
Haig will fly to London and Buenos
Aires today in an attempt to reach a
peaceful settlement of the crisis bet-

Counting
of MSA
ballots
to last
all night
By GEORGE ADAMS
The ballots are in! The voting polls
for this year's Michigan Student
Assembly elections officially closed at 7
p.m. yesterday, the second of two days
open for voting.
MSA Elections Director Bruce Gold-
man said late last night that the ballots
were in the process of being validated.
After validation, the counting can
begin. The counting probably will last
into the wee hours of both tonight and
tomorrow night. The final results will
be available early Friday, Goldman
said.
MSA ELECTION Court member
Mark Lazar said the results of
Tuesday's ballots indicated that 2,310
See MSA, Page 3

Haig
..sent to mediate crisis
ween Britain and Argentina over the
Falkland Islands.
Haig canceled plans to accompany
Reagan yesterday on a trip to the
Caribbean, White House com-
munications director David Gergen an-
nounced.
In Kingston, Jamaica, an ad-
ministration official accompanying
Reagan declared "there is cause to
suppose that the United states has now
been accepted as a mediator" in the
dispute.

AP Photo
Ohio on ice
High winds and a late winter storm sent ice along the Lake Erie shoreline,
covering beaches, branches, and trees. Most of Michigan and Northern Ohio
remains frozen, with more snow expected.

TODAY
Full stomachs, empty pockets
WHILE THE RECESSION eats away at the
economy, restaurants are dishing up large pro-
fits from Americans faced with high grocery
prices and a fast-paced lifestyle, industry
leaders say. "I know of no industry that is recession-proof
other than the food service industry," Continental Foods

astronomers at the University of Arizona to conclude that
there is an error in Einstein's general theory of relativity.
Einstein's theory explains why there is a certain tiny fluc-
tiona, called a precession in the orbit of the planet Mer-
cury. Until now, Einstein's calculation of this precession
had agreed almost exactly with observations made by
astronomers. The Arizona reserchers say, however, that
the effect of the sun on Mercury's orbit is slightly different
from what Einstein had thought, and when that difference
is taken into account Einstein's theory no longer agrees
with astronomical observations. Philip Goode, an associate

for the black gold that accounts for a mother lode of
musical treasures they value at $50,000. The collection
spans rhythm-and-blues, country, rockabilly, Top 40, and a
few Broadway show numbers. "We will never, never, ever
sell these records no matter what," said Berlowitz. "These
we keep. We don't even play them. We might scratch
them." Last Friday at a used record store auction, they
outlasted bidders from Arizona and Florida and paid $930 to
acquire a 45 rpm Presley record that was issued only to
radio stations in 1957. Mr. Berlowitz estimated the'value of
the record and its dust jacket at $2,000. "There's a high

Movement strike.
Also on this date:
* 1932 - Fred Johnson won the Michigan Oratorical Con-
test with a unanimous vote for his comparison of the
modern battleship to a bubble. "It's clear that the day of the
battleship is gone," Johnson said. "Shall we continue to,
squander millions of dollars on bubbles?"
* 1944 - W. D. McLean, a State Street grocer blamed his
poor memory, wartime conditions, and a 1942 fire for 65
violations of price ceilings on processed food and canned
meats.
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