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April 16, 1982 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-04-16

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Page 2-Ftriday, April 16, 1982-The Michigan Daily
Julian Bond to speak
at, University teach-in


A campus teach-in on militarism this
weekend will feature noted civil rights
activist Julian Bond as the keynote
Bond, a state senator from Georgia,
will open the teach-in at 7:30 p.m.,
tonight at Rackham Hall, according to
Bruce Kay, a member of the Military
Awareness Coalition sponsoring the
OTHER SPEAKERS will include
former UAW president and current
University professor Leonard Wood-
cock, state Rep. Perry Bullard (D-Ann
Arbor), and campus Guild House
Director Ann Coleman.
BULLARD WHO will speak on Satur-
day during a teach-in workshop, said
the teach-in is a part of a national
movement protesting President
Reagan's "remilitarization of

Bullard is sponsoring a petition drive
to place a nuclear freeze proposal on the
State's November general election
ballot. The drive needs 230,000
signatures by mid-May to be placed on
the fall ballot. Michigan is one of 40
states in which freeze advocates
currently are circulating anti-nuclear
Kay said that he "doesn't think
students are nearly as concerned
(about military issues) as they should
be," and that the teach-in is an
educational event.
Tomorrow Bond and Bullard will
present a workshop on South Africa;
Bret Eynon, a local historian, will
speak on "Military Contracts on Cam-
pus" and Raphael Ezekiel, University
psychology professor and city council
member, will conduct a workshop on
nuclear disarmament. The film Hearts
and Minds also will be shown.

Compled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Haig flies to Buenos Aires
Secretary of State Alexander Haig, renewing his intercontinental effort to
avert war between Britain and Argentina over the Falkland Islands, left for
Buenos Aires yesterday as Argentine warships were reported sailing south
toward the British-declared war zone.
Argentina's official Telam news agency said units of the Argentie navy
sailed out of Puerto Belgrano heading "presumably to the south."
British officials in London said earlier a task force of Argentina's 31-ship
navy might try skirting the 200-mile war zone around the Falklands, which
Britain had ruled since 1933 and Argentine forces seized April 2.
Telam did not say how many ships sailed from Puerto Belgrano, the major
naval base 425 miles south of Buenos Aires and 850 north of the Falklands, or
give any indication they might try to challenge the British-declared zone.
The Argentine vessels had been reported "ready to sail" Monday after the
navy commander, Adm. Gorje Anaya, made a "farewell" address to the
Bridge collapses, kills 12


Phony flyer declares
curfew to curb crime
(Continued from Page 1)o"originated somewhere from 'the Bur-
resident assistant at West Quad, many sley area."
of the students were "ready to fight. It Several students said the flyers treat
was pretty messy for a while," Mc- the subject of rape too flippantly. "Ob-
Millin said. "But after a while, pretty viously someone is taking the initiative
much everyone realized it was a joke." and doing something (about the
Officials said they do not know who is problem), but they should have handled
responsible for the flyers, but Safety it differently," said LSA freshperson
Director Stevens speculated that they Dave Juneau.

EAST CHICAGO, Ind.- An unfinished highway bridge collapsed yester-
day as construction crews poured concrete, killing 12 workers, injuring at
least 16 and pinning others under shattered blocks and twisted steel girders.
"All I remember was there was a loud noise and then it started coming
down," said Robert Gilbert of Gary, who was working nearby when 'the ac-{
cident occurred at about 10:30 a.m. "People started to holler and then I
Lake County Coroner Dr. Albert Willardo said 12 men had died and "there
may be others."
There were conflicting reports as to the number of injured. Coroner's at-
torny John Kouris said 16 others'were injured, including four critically.
East Chicago Police Chief L.R. Stiglich earlier had said 32 were injured and
were trapped in the debris.
Four Palestinians wounded
TEL AVIV, Israel- Four Arab youths were shot and wounded by Israeli
soldiers yesterday during the fifth straight day of protests sparked by a
shooting rampage on Jerusalem's Temple Mount.
Soldiers fired on stone-throwing Arab youths during demonstrations in the
Jabaliya and Shati refugee camps in Gaza, wounding four protesters, a
military spokesman said.
The military said Palestinians threw a hand grenade at an army truck in
Gaza, but the explosive bounced off the vehicle before exploding. There were
no injuries.
Reliable sources in the Gaza said soldiers rounded up a large number of
localArabs after the attack.
A grenade attack near the same site last month killed an israeli soldier
and injured six people.
The most serious unrest following the Easter Sunday attack ona Moslem
shrine atop the Temple Mount in Jerusalem has been in Gaza, where an 8-
year-old Arab boy died and dozens of Arabs were wounded in clashes with
Israeli troops.
PBB contaminated nearly all
Mich. residents, study says
CHICAGO- Nearly all of Michigan's population was contaminated with
the toxic chemical PBB five years after the nation's worst agricultural
disaster, an American Medical Association report said yesterday.
The estimated 97 percent contamination rate as of 1978 will pose serious
health concerns for years to come and require constant monitoring, authors
of the study said. PBB has been shown to cause liver cancer in laboratory
The Michigan Department of Public Health in late December reported
essentially the same findings; which were based on studies by New York's
Mount Sinai School of Medicine.
The AMA researchers found measurable amounts of PBB in hundreds of
tissue samples taken from adults in every section of Michigan. Subsequent
calculations by the AMA journal's authors concluded 97 percent of the
state's residents were contaminated.


UhEw lt-cdthgan 1atI
Vol. XCII, No. 156
Friday, April 16, 1982
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