The Michigan Doily-Sunday, October 17, 1982-Page 3
little bit counts
calls for U.S. aid
By ELISE PAFFRATH
The idea that there is nothing in-
dividuals can do about the problem of
world hunger is just plain wrong, ac-
cording to local hunger groups.
Through yesterday's celebration of
World Food Day, they continued their
attempt to reach as many people as
possible with the message that every
little bit counts.
A major goal of the Hunger Project,
the organization that initiated World
Food Day, is "trying to create
awareness, according to Barbara
Wise, a local member. This planet is
able to support its inhabitants, she said,
if people commit themselves to ending
"IF THERE were enough people per-
sonally committed, there wouldn't be
the problem. Changing lifestyles even a
little bit would make a difference," she
For an example, Wise quoted a
national grain publication, "if
Americans were to substitute chicken
for one-third of the beef they eat, they
would save enough grain to adequately
feed 100,000 people."
Yesterday, the Hunger Project set up
a booth at the Farmer's Market, hoping
to draw more people to its cause by
spreading the word. Already, Ann Ar-
bor has a healthy number of
organizations concerned with the
problem, and all of them are working to
ON OCT. 3, 1,100 participants in the
annual CROP walk raised more than
$40,000 for local and international
hunger coalitions, according to Wise.
Another group, Oxfam, is sponsoring
a Fast for a World Harvest Day Nov. 18.
According to Bob Greg, a member of
the Committee Concerned with World
Hunger, efforts to organize a fast in
University dormitories that day are
under way. Students will donate money
for the meals they skip while fasting,
"Of the money raised, we'll send half
to Oxfam, and the rest we'll divide up
locally," he said.
ORGANIZERS of the various ac-
tivities aimed at alleviatinguworld
hunger stress the importance of in-
volvement. "People can make such a
tremendous difference, but they just
don't realize it," Wise said.
"Educate yourself,' says Tom
Hayes, coordinator for the Interfaith
Council for Peace, which organized the
CROP walk. "There are certain ways of
living that are healthy for the world."
By HALLE CZECHOWSKI
Nearly 100 Greek-Americans
gathered in the Union Ballroom yester-
day to hear Andreas Jacovides, the
Cyprus ambassador to the United
States, speak out against the continued
Turkish occupation of his country.
"Cyprus is a test case for aggression
and injustice against a small country
by a larger one," Jacovides said. "The
Cypriots have turned to the U.N. for
support, support which has yet to be
CYPRUS, A small island located in
the Mediterranean between Greece and
Turkey, was ruled by Greece for 6,000
years until it gained independence in
1960. Turkish forces invaded in 1974,
and now occupy 40 percent of the island.
In addition to calling for the United
States to push for support from the
United Nations, Jacovides said
American grassroots support is.impor-
tant. "Raise your voice and demand
that your taxes not be used to subsidize
aggression in Cyprus," he said.
THE AMBASSADOR spoke in Ann
Arbor, he said, because it "raises the
awareness of the people" and because
"I find that addressing students is
Congressman William Broomfield
(R-Birmingham), a supporter 'of
Cyprus, was unable to make his
scheduled appearance for the Cyprus
Bay forum. He sent a statement,
however, saying that a "peaceful
solution in Cyprus is long overdue."
Cyprus Day is meant to be a painful
reminder of what has been happenihg
on the island during the last several
years, he wrote.
Prof. Demetrios Politis, founder of
the American-Hellenic Congress, which
co-sponsored they event, accused
Turkey of breaking two signed
agreements with the United States by
using the arms sent to them for war.
"Unless the U.S. puts some pressure
on Turkey, I don't see a solution soon ,"
A film and Cypriot dancing-followed
the speeches and discussion for the
Cyprus Day event, sponsored by the
American Hellenic Congress and the
LSA Student Government.
Daily Photo by JON SNOW
John Barashol paints the second floor facade above the Music Mart on State
Street yesterday. Barashol, viewing the lively scene on State Street, was
taking a break from his tedious task.
PLO not welcome her
From AP and UPI
WASHINGTON - Any Palestine
Liberation Organization representative
among an Arab League delegation due
here next week will not be welcomed by
U.S. officials, the State Department
According to reports from Rabat,
Morocco, a PLO representative will be
among seven Arab diplomats who will
journey to Washington next Friday for
talks with President Reagan.
"WE WOULD not welcome any
member of the PLO as part of the
delegation nor do we expect any
representative of the PLO to be a mem-
ber of the delegation," said Susan Pit-
tman, a State Department
The U.S. position is that the PLO
"e, says ta
must accept United Nations Resolution
242 calling for Arab countries to
recognize the right of Israel to exist and
to have safe borders. Until the PLO ac-
cepts this, the United States will refuse
to hold direct talks with its leaders.
Miss Pittman declined to discuss
what action the United States might
take if the Arab League delegation in-
cludes a PLO representative other than
Greenpeace will have an open house at its new offices at 106 E. Liberty,
Suite 1, from 1 to 6 p.m. today. There will be movies about Greenpeace and
free wine, cheese, and cider.--
Cinema II-The Cobweb, 7 p.m.; Out of the Past, 9 p.m., Aud. A, Angell.
Cinema Guild-Symphonie Pastorale, 7 p.m.; La Faute de L'Abbe Mouret,
9 p.m., Lorch.
Hill St.-Oliver; 1 & 3:30 p.m.; Sleeper, 7 & 9 p.ni., 1429 Hill.
CFT-The King and I,7 & 9:30 p.m., Michigan.
Ann Arbor Public Library-Reading, "Dear Liar," 2 p.m., 343 S. Fifth.
Int'l Organ Week-Larry Schou performs Bach and others, 4 p.m.; Sir
Nicholas Jackson performs early Spanish music and works by Walther,
Bach, Tournemire and Jackson, 8p.m., Hill Aud.
Canterbury Loft-"Bent," 8p.m., 322 S. State.
Free China Student Assoc.-Adventure in Chinese Song & Dance, Youth
Goodwill Mission from Taiwan, 8 p.m., Power Center.
PTP-"Born Yesterday," 2 p.m., Lydia Mendelssohn Theater.
Prof. Emeritus D. Boone Schirmer, "Nuclear Disarmament Movements
in Asia and the Pacific: A Response to U.S. Policy in the on Nuclear War," 8
p.m., 200 Lane Hall.
Hillel-Wolf Blitzer, Washington correspondent to The Jerusalem Post
and London Jewish Chronicle, 3 p.m., Hillel.
Artworlds-Wildlife Photohike, 1 p.m., call 449-2421 for details.
Mich. Alliance for Disarmament-Boogie Against the Bomb with Non-
Fiction and It-Play, 9:30 p.m., Joe's Star Lounge, 109 N. Main.
Hillel-Israeli Dancing, 7-10 pm., Hillel.
Women's Athletics-Field Hockey, Mich. vs. Ohio State, 10 a.m., Ferry
Synchronized Swimming Team-Tryouts, 3-5 p.m., Bell Pool.
The University Musical Society presents Elmar Oliveira, the first
American to win a gold medal at the Tchaikovsky Violin Competition in
Moscow, at 8:30 p.m. today in Rackham Auditorium.
CFT-Straw Dogs, 5 & 9:30p.m.; The Wild Bunch, 7p.m., Michigan.
Cinema Guild-The Bad Sleep Well, 7 p.m., Lorch.
Int'l Organ Week-Graduate students, 4 p.m., 423 S. Fourth; Robert
Glasgow, 8:30 p.m., Hill Auditorium.
Alliance Francaise-Original French poetry, Karin Lindgren, 8 p.m.,
Rackham East Conf. Room.
School of Education-Arthur Jefferson, "Public Policy and the Urban
Public Schools," 8:00 p.m., 4th floor Rackham.
Computers--Bob Brill, "'Intro. to Taxir," 3:30 p.m., 171 BSAD; Forrest
Hartman, "Pattern Matching," 3:30 p.m., 170 BSAD; Doug Orr, "Intro. to
Pascal,"7:00 p.m., 171 BSAD.
Russian & East European Studies-Prof. Neil Harding, Oxford University,
"State and Society in Soveit-Type Regimes," 1:10 p.m., Aud. D, Angell.
Guild House-Hans Martin Harder, "Dialogue around Peace and Disar-
mament," 3:30 p.m., 802 Monroe.
Chemistry-Prof. Dimitri Coucouvants, "Organic Trisuphides in
Inorganic Synthesis," 4 p.m., 1200 Chemistry.
Comm. for Social Action-7:15 p.m., 1429 Hill.
Epilepsy Self-Help Group-7 p.m., YMCA, 350 S. Fifth.
Assoc. for Retarded Citizens-7:30 p.m.. Holiday Inn, 2900 Jackson Rd.
to repeat the U.S. position on the PLO
"has not changed,"
THE DELEGATION, headed by
Moroccan King Hassan is to discuss
Reagan's Middle East peace initiative
and related issues.
The Leagues Committee of Seven on
Palestine, which includes the PLO,
decided all its members will participate
in the meeting with Reagan.
Loan rates drop, no change expected in student use
(Continued from Page 1
repaying interest 60 days after getting the loan.
The PLUS program has more liberal eligibility
rules but a higher rate and less attractive terms than
the far larger Guaranteed Student Loan program. In-
terest is nine percent on guaranteed loans, and
repayment does not begin until after graduation,
"WE DO recommend it if other alternatives are
exhausted, but usually people would rather take a
personal loan than use PLUS," Zimmerman added.
In the fiscal year ending September 30, banks made
$94.6 million in PLUS loans to 24,998 parents and
11,770 students, mainly graduate and professional
students, department figures show.
The program expanded dramatically since last
year. From January 1981, when it began, through
Sept. 30 of last year, only $27 million in loans were
made to about 11,000 people.
THE PLUS borrowing limit is $3,000 for parents of
undergraduates, $5,000 for graduate students, and
$2,500 for self-supporting undergraduates. Loans are
made through banks.
The loans mainly help students in high-priced
schools, either professional schools or private un-
dergraduate colleges, many of whom use PLUS to
supplement guaranteed student loans, he said. The
maximum limit on guaranteed loans-$2,500 for un-
dergraduates and $5,000 for graudate students-is riot
enough when some medical schools, for example,
charge $12,000 for tuition, Martin said.
Guerrillas assault Salvadoran capital
(Continued from Page 1)
telephone exchange boxes and
dynamited two power poles in northern
and central San Salvador late Friday,
blacking out part of the capital for a
EIGHT MILES north of the city,
guerrillas burned a trailer, bombed a
firetruck and fought a half-hour gun
battle with national guardsmen, a civil
defense patrolman in the nearby town
of Apopa said. He said two guerrillas
were killed and two guardsmen woun-
About 4,000 troops backed by artillery
and fighter-bombers battled guerrillas
in Morazan province, some 120 miles
northeast of the capital, in a counterat-
tack after rebels overran three nor-
thern towns, a local commander said.
In its Oct. 13 issue, the Daily
mistakenly reported that the non-
teaching staff salary increase of $2
million would be split among all the
clerical and technical workers. Ac-
tually, the $2 million comes only from
the University's General Fund, and will
go to 3,500 workers. The other 8,000 non-
teaching staff will receive propor-
tionate increases from other funds.
5th Ave of liberty 701-9700
A Defense Ministry spokesman said
that troops had killed an American in
Morazan, who he claimed was fighting
with the guerrillas.
COL. MARCO Aurelio Gonzalez said
a fair-skinned man with Anglo-Saxon
features was shot dead by troops after
he tried to escape an arrest and
allegedly seized a soldier's weapon and
The man was identified as Michael
Kline by the signature on about $500 in
travelers' checks he was carrying.
"They fired a warning shot, but he
shot back and was killed," Gonzalez
said. The man - dressed in khakis,
with long hair and sandals - had been
arrested for "looking suspicious" while
riding on a bus 100 miles east of the
Groups of 50 or more can
have their own area of our
restaurant or nightclub with
no charge for admission and
low prices on beverages.
Soldiers claimed that the alleged
mercenary jumped off the truck
carrying them, took an automatic rifle ^llepoyees of^nnAbor
from one of his guards, and was then FREII
shot three times byone of the soldiers.(except concerts and specl events
Friday, November 5, 8pm, Crisler Arena
Reserved Seats are $11.50, 10.50, and 9.50
On sale starting Monday, October 11
Michigan Union Ticket Office and all CTC Outlets
Call 763-2071 for more information
A Major Events
Fri. Mon.-7:10, 9:30
Sat. Sun.-12:20, 2:30 (R)
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