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October 05, 1982 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1982-10-05

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Page 2-Tuesday, October 5, 1982-The Michigan Daily
Blanchard, Headlee

argue job issue

Republican gubernatorial candidate
Richard Headlee suggested yesterday
giving Michigan employers a $1,000 tax
credit for hiring new empployees.
Democratic candidate Jim Blan-
chard, who met Headlee in debate
before more than 800 members of the
Chamber of Commerce and the Grand
Rapids Economic . Club, said the
suggestion marked the first time his
opponent had addressed the issue of
brining new jobs to Michigan.
"It's a totally new response to the

jobs issue," said Blanchard, who has
proposed a massive public works
program to pare the number of unem-
ployed. "It's a wise suggestion on his
part and I'll have to study it."
HEADLEE characterized Blan-
chard's public works proposal as a tired
Democratic formula that will provide
"no hope" jobs at great cost to the
state. Offering businesses a $1,000
credit against their single business tax
burden, however, will provide an incen-
tive for hiring entry level employees in-
to private sector jobs that offer a future,
he said.

Both men used the forum to tout their
favorite campaign themes.
Blanchard reminded the largely con-
servative and Republican audience
about his success in pushing the
Chrysler loan guarantee program
through Congress while Headlee made
no secret of his part in turning the
Alexander Hamilton Life Insurance Co.
to the largest insurer in the state.
HEADLEE, who trails Blanchard in
public opinion polls by some 16 percent,
questioned whether his opponent has
the "maturity and experience to lead

Michigan in times of crisis.,,
And Blanchard, who is abandoning
his 18th District congressional seat to
campaign for governor, also was
criticized by Headlee for taking credit
for Congress' acceptance of loan
guarantees for Chrysler. "Jim Blan-
chard didn't turn Chrysler around,
Chrysler president Lee Iacocca turned
Chrysler around," said Headlee, telling
reporters he was "sick and tired" of
Blanchard using his role in securing the
Chrylser loan guarantee as a major
campaign theme.

staff may


(Continued from Page 1)
available would be for salary im-
provements for non-instructional em-
ployees of the University," Frye said:
"We firmly believe that, all employee
groups merit a salary program this
The salary program, to become effec-
tive Jan. 1, will be funded by about $2
million per year if approved by the
FRYE, HOWEVER, was quick to
point out that this did not mean the
University's coffers are any better off
than they were. It is projected that the
University's state aid will fall $1.2

million short of what was estimated in
July, and well short of the amount
promected at the beginning of the
state's 1982 fiscal year.
In view of the "extremely tight"
University budget and depending on the
state's economic recovery, Frye said,
further budget reductions, including
rigorous implementation of the "Five-
Year Plan," will be necessary.
"But we must meet this challenge
with determination and optimism, and
commit ourselves to do whatever is
necessary to maintain the University's
quality in education and scholarship,"
he said.

Man robbed
An intruder forced his way into a
man's apartment on the 100 block of N.
Fourth Ave. and told the resident to lie
prostrate while he walked away with a
TV valued at $50. The robber had a gun'
protruding from-his pocket, police said.
Boy killed by car
A 14-year-old boy was struck and
killed by a car on Packard Street at
about 4 p.m. Friday. Christopher Bur-
ns was riding on the sidewalk when he
lost control of his bicycle and careened
into a moving car.

get salary


Blacks perform below
national average on SAT


Scotland and the Lorain Community
Original, acoustic music


$3 donation


(Continued from Page 1)
whites gradually increases later on in
life as the differences in education
become more apparent.
THE AVERAGE student who took the
SAT in 1980 came from a family with an
annual income of $24,300. But for
whites, the average was $26,300;
blacks, $12,500; Puerto Ricans, $12,300;
Mexican-Americans, $17,100;
American Indians, $20,000; and Asian-
Pacific Americans, $21,500.
In addition, for all students, the
average scores rose steadily by in-
come, from 336 and 374 for those with
family incomes below $6,000 to 460 and
509 for those whose parents made
$50,000 or more.
For blacks, the national average rose
from 284 and 319 for those from families
with income under $6,000 to 414 verbal
and 433 math for those with income of
$50,000 or more.

George Hanford, president of the
College Board, said he hopes
publication of the test results will aid
minority youth by serving "to
illuminate the extent and nature of the
educational deficit this nation must
"WE MUST recognize the tremen-
dous needs of these students," said
Erickson. Regarding admissions
requirements for minority students,
Erickson said, "We don't set specific
guidelines for minority students, but for
educationally disadvantaged studen-
ts." he added that minority students of-
ten fall into this category.
These guidelines are based on the
nature of the program and ex-
tracurricular activities tht the student
pursues combined with the past success
rates of students with similar

Complied from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Court to rule on
tuition tax credits
WASHINGTON- The Supreme Court opened its new term yesterday with
an announcement it will grapple with the knotty problem of whether parents
may claim tuition tax credits for sending their children to private schools.
As the 1982-83 term began, the justices said they will review a Minnesota
law attacked as an unconstitutional mixing of government and religion
because its primary benefits go to families with children attending non-
public schools.
Across the street from the court, Congress has been wrestling with a
proposal backed by President Reagan to phase in a federal tax credit up to
$300 per student a year in 1985.
Critics say the legislation could undermine public schools by siphoning
funds away from them, and final action is not expected on the measure this
The tax credits question is among scores of major cases-ranging from
abortion to the use of videotape recorders-that will be decided before next
summer by the nine justices.
START talks progress slowly
GENEVA, Switzerland- U.S. and Soviet negotiators, agreeing only that
progress will be painstakingly slow, returned to Geneva yesterday for a new
round of nuclear arms reduction talks.
The Strategic Arms Reduction Talks (START) began June 30 and recessed
Aug. 12 for consultations in Washington and Moscow. The new round opens
Wednesday with both sides maintaining the opposing positions they held
when the talks recessed in August.
U.S. proposals aim at sweeping cuts in nuclear warheads and long-range
missiles, while Moscow seeks only modest reductions in missiles and
strategic bombers.
"We are convinced that the USSR proposals-if treated in an objective
manner-open up the way towards an effective agreement on the limitation
and reduction of strategic arms," said Soviet chief delegate Viktor Karpov
on arrival at Geneva airport.
"As to the one-sided approach to the negotiations formulated in President
Ronald Reagan's speech of May 9, we have already stated that it cannot ser-
ve as a basis for an agreement," he said.
China, Soviets resume talks
PEKING- China and the Soviet Union returned to the bargaining table for
the first time in three years yesterday in an effort to reduce tensions bet-
ween the two Communist giants.
Moscow's tough negotiator, Deputy Foreign Minister Leonid Ilyichev,
arrived unexpectedly in Peking with a team of Soviet officials to consult on
"the question of Sino-Soviet relations," the Foreign Ministry said.
Details of the talks were not disclosed, but the brief announcement and
Ilyichev's arrival several days before he was expected lent an air of urgency
to negotiations to repair more than 20 years of chilly relations.
Ilyichev, 76, was the chief negotiator in the Sino-Soviet normalization talks
in 1979 in Moscow, which China suspended after the Soviet invasion of
Western diplomats said one of Ilyichev's main goals will be to at least
establish a timetable for the talks. The last talks failed to reach an agenda
before they were suspended.
The diplomats said, however, that the issues dividing China and the Soviet
Union were too formidable to be resolved quickly.
Iranian 'etary plane hijacked
SHARJAH, United Arab Emirates- Four hijackers demanding political
asylum in the United States seized an Iranian military transport plane, freed
all 79 passengers and forced the craft to fly to an unknown destination
yesterday, officials said.
The American-built C-130 Hercules transport, apparently carrying Iranian
military officials and relatives, was seized on a domestic flight Sunday and
was forced to fly southwest across the Persian Gulf to Dubai International
Airport in the United Arab Emirates.
The hijackers were presumed to be Iranians, but it was not known what
weapons they used to carry out the 12th aircraft hijacking this year.
Emirates authorities refused to negotiate the hijackers' demands for
political asylum in the United States and the plane flew 20 miles north to
Sharjah, another of seven sheikdoms that comprise the United Arab
Emirates, police said.
At Sharjah, the hijackers again asked for asylum in the Emirates, but a
negotiating team led by Emirates Defense Minister Sheikh Mohammed Bin
Rashid rejected the request, WAM said, quoting official sources.
Sputnik's birthday honored
MOSCOW- The Soviet Union celebrated the 25th anniversary of the laun-
ch of Sputnik 1 yesterday by announcing a Soviet cosmonaut crew now in or-
bit will set a new space endurance record.
"If our people get all the necessary supplies they can stay up there
forever," said Nikolai Rukavishnikov, a former cosmonaut and senior of-
ficial in the Soviet space program.

"This mission will last for some time," he said of the current flight by
cosmonauts Valentin Lebedev and Anatoly Berezovoy, who have been or-
biting Earth in the Salyut 7 laboratory for more than 20 weeks.
Rukavishnikov and other officials discussed the Soviet Union's space ac-
complishments in a meeting with reporters at the Space Research Institute.
All said a record flight by Lebedev and Berezovoy was "quite possible,"
but refused to discuss specific plans for the space voyage.




College seniors. If you plan to get ajob
after graduation, why not consider
a profession?
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careers in law, management, finance.
' Our 8 intensive courses are
nationally recognized for high aca-
demic quality.
Over 90% of our graduates secure
jobs in their specialties. Over 5,000
graduates hold positions in law firms,
banks and corporations in 110 cities.
We provide a substantial tuition
refund if we cannot secure a job for
you in the city of your choice.
Guarantee your future. Learn how
the Institute can help you advance in
a career. Our representative will be on
campus on October 12, 1982.
Q I would like to arrange an inter-
view. Please call me.
o Please send me information about
theInstituteforParalegal Training.
Grad uation Date
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Present phone .Permanent phone

235 S. 17th St.
Philadelphia. PA 19103
(215) 732-6600
Approved by the
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Still Ann Arbor's LOWEST Copy Prices!
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Vol. XCIII, No. 23
Tuesday, October 5, 1982
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Editor-in-chief ... DAVID MEYER
Managing Editor ...PAMELA KRAMER
News Editor , .. . .ANDREW CHAPMAN
Student Affairs Editor ANN MARIE FAZIO
University Editor. MARK GINDIN
Opinion Page Editors ..JULIE HINDS
Arts/Magazine Editors RICHARD CAMPBELL
Associate Arts/Magozine Editor BEN TICHO
Sports Editor ....... BOB WOJNOWSKI
Associate Sports Editors BARB BARKER

SPORTS STAFF: J sse Borkin. Tom Bentley. Randy
Berger. Jeff Bergido. Mike Bradley. Joe Chapelle.
Laura Clark. Richard Demk. Jim Dworman. Dbvid
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Jeff Quicksilver Jim Thompson Karl Wheatley. Chris
Wilson, Chuck Whitman.
Business Manager ............ .. JOSEPH G. BRODA _
Sales Manager ....... . ..... . ..KATHRYN HENDRICK
Display Manager .................... ANN SACHAR
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