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September 24, 1982 - Image 9

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-09-24

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Nixon criticizes
*poitical leaders

The Michigan Daily-Friday, September 24, 1982-Page 9
Burton, Liz Taylor
to reunite-on stage

WASHINGTON (AP) - Accusing
West German leaders of viewing the
crackdown in Poland as only a "regret-
table inconvenience," former
President Richard Nixon says the
NATO alliance is threatened by
shameful disunity and neutralism.
"In reaching East, the Europeans are
in danger of breaking their lifeline to
the West," Nixon wrote in a new book
called "Leaders." It is critical also of
former President Carter and urges a
policy of "hard-headed detente"
toward the Soviet Union.
NIXON reminisces in his book about
world leaders. He contrasts current
West German politicians with the late
Konrad Adenauer, the chancellor who'
helped bring his nation into the North
Atlantic Treaty Organization and forge
the country's post World War II
economic recovery.
Nixon: said that if Adenauer "could
bear the talk of neutralism, so
reminiscent of the Europe of the 1930s,
he would hand his head in shame."
While Adenauer "would have viewed
the Polish crackdown as an act of inter-
national criminality and responded ac-

cordingly," today's West German
leaders act as if it "may go away if they
look long enough in another direction,"
Nixon wrote.
NIXON described Soviet leaders as
"hard, cold, tough realists who under-
stand the arithmetic of international
In this vein, he was critical of Carter,
saying he was "dangerously naive" in
trying to apply the Golden Rule to the
"President Carter, with the best of in-
tentions, tried unilateral restraint in the
hopes that the Soviets would follow
suit," Nixon said. "The result was
disastrous. As he cut back on American
arms programs, the Soviets stepped up
Proposing what he called "hard-
headed detente," Nixon said the United
States must work to regain the nuclear
superiority it had a decade ago when he
was president.
By putting U.S. nuclear forces on
alert, Nixon said he was able to get the
Soviets to "back down" from a threat to
intervene in the Yom Kippur war in the
Middle East 1976.

Elizabeth Taylor and Richard Burton,
twice married and divorced and now
friends again, announced yesterday
they will appear on stage together for
the first time in Noel Coward's
"Private Lives."
Miss Taylor, 50, and Burton, 56,
evaded repeated questions about their
personal lives during a packed news
conference at the Beverly Hills Hotel,
saying only they were looking forward
to working together on Broadway.
"We've known each other 20 years and
are still best friends and look forward to
sharing our first stage appearance
together," said Miss Taylor, who is
separated from her sixth husband, Sen.
AP Photo John Warner, (R-Va.)4.
THE TWO stars agreed there were
Richard Burton and Elizabeth Taylor, twice married and divorced, look ironic similarities between their often
forward to sharing their first stage appearance together in Noel Coward's stormy personal lives and the charac-
"Private Lives." ters in "Private Lives," a classic
comedy involving a chance encounter

between a divorced couple who meet
while honeymooning with their new
spouses, and eventually remarry.
"It's one of the attractions of doing
the show," explained Burton, who is
most recently divorced from Susan
But asked if the similarities might con-
tinue, Miss Taylor said, "I don't think
that marriage will happen again."
THE PLAY will open on Broadway in
April and travel to Washington and Los
Angeles. The stars have also agreed to
make a movie version for HBO, a pay
television company, when the stage
production ends.
Burton and Miss Taylor, who have
appeared in eight films together,
agreed they work well together.
"Attacks bring us closer together,"
said Burton, who has been nominated
seven times for the best actor Oscar but
has never won. "Backs to the wall sort
of thing-us against the world."

Speaker attacks U.S. ties with Israel

State approves funds
for Engin. building

The editor of a small magazine on Middle Eastern
affairs yesterday lashed out at what he claimed was
U.S. help in the Israeli invasion of Lebanon.
Joe Stork, speaking to about 200 students last night
in Angell Hall, claimed that the United States
secretly approved of Israel's attacks on Lebanon and
Beirut before the invasion and called for an end to all
American military aid to Menachem Begin's gover-
"THE (U.S.) government sends at least $7 million
worth of military aid to Israel daily," Stork claimed.
"This is done for 'U.S.' interests, but whose in-
terests-the people's or corporations?"
Last night's speech was organized by a three-week-

'The United States funded
and supported the Israeli in-
vasion of Lebanon and bears
responsibility for its con-
-Joel Beinin
old campus group opposed to the Israeli invasion. The
founder of that group, University graduate Joel
Beinin, charged that the United States okayed
Begin's plans before the invasion.
"The United States funded and supported the
Israeli invasion of Lebanon and bears responsibility

for its consequences," said Beinin, who received his
Ph.D. in Middle Eastern history.
BOTH STORK and Beinin demanded an end to all
U.S. support for Israeli aggression. Stork pointed out
that over the past two years the United States has ac-
tually increased its military aid to Israel. He noted
that Israel received 10 times as many tanks from the
United States this year than it did in 1980.
He claimed that Israel would be able to defend it-
self even if all U.S. aid were to end immediately.
Stork will be in Detroit this weekend for a teach-in
on the Middle East at Wayne State University,
Beinin's group, the Ann Arbor Committee on the
Middle East, will hold a rally on the Diag at noon
today to protest the Israeli invasion.

(Continued from Page 1)
forgot about engineering," Duderstadt
But the growing demand for
engineers and the need to diversify
Michigan's industry has brought back
attention to the college he said.
Duderstadt estimted that all the
departments and services will be
located on Nortlh Campus by 1984, and
those not going into Building I, buy'1983.
THE departments of Chemical,
Engineering and Materials and
Metallurgical Engineering moved to
North Campus earlier this month, into
the privately funded Dow Building,
which was completed this summer.
The .departments of Aerospace
Engineering, Naval Architecture and
Marine Engineering, Nuclear
Engineering, and Civil Engineering
have been on North Campus for at least
10 years.
- The partial move and long delay left
the college in a "difficult position"
straddling two campuses, Duderstadt
said. A separation, of faculty members
from students, research from instruc-
tion facilities and faculty members
from other faculty members has been a
problem during this period.
IN ADDITION, the move has brought to
light problems with inadequate study
space, a lack of nearby library
facilities, and classrooms on North
Campus, and a need for services such
as banking and shopping within
walking distance.
"We will almost triple the student
population on North Campus over the
next three years," Duderstadt said,
which will put a strain on already
inadequate facilities.
The college has been forced to reduce
its original plan which called for four
new buildings on North Campus, to one
building due to the state's financial
situation, which has held up construc-
tion for several years, Duderstadt said.
ORIGINAL legislation in 1977 called
for the state to provide 60 percent of the
money necessary to construct the four
buildings, and for the college to raise
the additional 40 percent.
But when the sagging economy made
it necessary for the state to pull out of
its $21-million commitment to the
project in 1979, the college ad-

ministrators decided to use the private
funds they had already raised .to go
ahead with construction of the Dow
rBuilding. They also decided to renovate
existing North Campus facilities to hold
the Departments of Naval Architecture
and Marine Engineering and Nuclear
Faculty members have had to make a
few adjustments both to their new of-
fices and to North Campus life, accor-
ding t Chemical Engineering Depar-
tment Chairman Jerome Schultz. His
department still had to smooth over
some "rough edges" after the first two
weeks of classes at their new location,
he said.,
"PEOPLE WHO were used to Central
Campus will have to get used to a dif-
ferent style. Some people feel a little
isolated-they just can't walk to the
bank, or the store, or the library,"
Schultz said.
But Schultz said the move is advan-
tageous because it eliminates the travel
time between campuses, locates all of
the department's faculty members in
one place, and provides the faculty
members and students with better lab
Shultz said he had anticipated more
student traffic in the Dow Building, but
speculated that students don't stay
around after class for very long
because of the lack of study space.
Prof. George Haddad, chairman of
the Electrical and Computer
Engineering Department, is happy
about his department's planned move
to the new building. The condition of the
Central Campus facilities for students
and faculty members are "shabby," he
said, and the department's current
separation from the rest of the college
could be detrimental to its programs.
DESPITE THE bus ride to North
Campus and the lack of study space,
engineering students are ready to make
the move to better facilities.
Mike Thomas, president of Tau Beta
Pi, the college's honor society, said the
new Dow Building labs are "fantastic"
compared, to the older labs the depar-
tments have in the East and West
Engineering buildings.

Court backs theatres'

free speech
LANSING (UPI)- Movie theaters
enjoy constitutional free speech protec-
tions, but that does'-not make them im-
mune from reasonable local zoning
restrictions, the Michigan Court of Ap-
peals ruled yesterday.
The ruling reversed a Wayne County
Circuit Court decision that held uncon-
stitutional a Livonia ordinance
prohibiting the Jeffrey Lauren Land
Co. from' , constructing a four-theater,
1,800-seat complex on land zoned for
"general business." The firm was
seeking to enlarge an existing facility.
THE CITY of Livonia argued movie
theaters are not covered by the U.S.
Constitution's First Amendment on free
"It is clear that motion pictures,
along with a wide variety of other forms
of expression, are within the protection
of the First" Amendment, the court

ri ghts
said. It said the Livonia ordinance
"restricts the expressive activities of
plaintiff as well as any others who
might wish to build a movie theater."
But, the court said, the city has
"adequately justified its limited
restriction on expressive activities"
based on the traffic and parking
problems that would be created by the
theater complex. It noted the city
already has three theater complexes
with six theaters.
In another case, the court affirmed in
principle a massive default judgment
against Michigan Blue Cross-Blue
Shield won by the Midwest Mental
Health Clinic. But the court ordered
further consideration of the size of the
$446,600 judgment, saying the Blues' at-
torneys had a right to be present when
it was set.

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Student guinea pigs help 'U'

(Continued from Page 1)
TO ENSURE that subjects don't have
to put up with too much discomfort and
that the experiments are truly safe,
researchers must have their
procedures approved by the Univer-
sity's Human Subjects .Review Com-
mittee. The board was established, in
its own words," to safeguard the
welfare of the patient and also to
protect as far as possible both the in-
vestigator and the University from
legal action."
. The board reviews the experiment's
protocol meticulously, according to

- Ellis. "Basically ensuring that the
benefits outweigh the risks." After
minor adjustments .in procedure and
perhaps in language clarity on consent
forms, it approves almost all of the ap-

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