Page 2-Wednesday, October 27, 1982-TheMichigan Daily
near Stockwell Hall
" Special-education teacher-consul-
tant for emotionally impaired and
learning disabled children
" County Commissioner for 8 years
with a record of positive and ef-
* Member of Head Start Policy Board
" Member of Community Services
Agency Board of Directors
" Member of Joint City-County CETA
" Member of State Senator Pierce's
Task Force on Mental Health
" Member of Project Transition Board
of Directors (a program to help for-
mer mental patients adjust to com-
" Sponsor of Neighborhood Senior
Services (a program which provides
outreach services to help older peo-
ple remain in their own homes)
By ROB FRANK
A college-age man remained in
critical condition after being struck by
a pickup truck outside Stockwelldor-
mitory last night. Police and officials
at University hospital, where the man
was taken after the accident, said his
condition was deteriorating last night,
"His injuries have gotten worse since
he arrived (at the hospital)," said
police Capt. Calvin Hicks. "It ain't
looking too good for him."
HICKS SAID the man had been drop-
ped off opposite Stockwell and was
trying to cross the street at about 9:15
p.m. when he was struck. Police said
four police cars and an ambulance from
the Huron Valley Ambulance Company
responded to the call.
Preliminary investigations have in-
dicated that there probably was no
negligence on the part of the driver,
police said. Hicks said that the victim
was walking to the dormitory to visit
BUT HICKS said police will not
decide whether to charge the driver un-
til Friday or Saturday.
Nancy Hines, University Hospital
emergency room supervisor, said the
man was not a University student and
was suffering from serious head in-
Police and hospital officials refused
to give further information regarding
the identity of the truck driver or the
details of the accident.
Daily staff writer Bill Spindle
filed a report for this story.
Decisions made by the Washtenaw
County Bodof r Commissioners to a " Member of Michigan Ci
great extent determine the quality of
life in Washtenaw County. Well-run " Endorsed by N.O.W.
county government improves our com-
munity and brightens our future.
t Paid for by the RE-ELECT RAY SHOULTZ Committee
3E44 Penberton Drive, Ann Arbor, MBR48105
Martin Black, Treasurer
VOTE TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 2
UA W votes not to strike
Chrysler; talks scheduled
In the age of information technology, a company
-whose sales of $1.7 billion annually and whose
products and components extend from data acqui-
'sition and information processing through data
communication to voice, video and graphic com-
munication - is making immediate contribution a
reality for their new graduates.
ON CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
Electrical and Mechanical Engineering, Business,
Computer Science and Technical Sales
(EE, ME, CS) Majors
Make arrangements at the Placement Office.
An Equal Opportunity Employer, M/F/H/V
(Continued from Page 1).
The company lost $3.27 billion from
1979 to 1981 and was bailed out by $1.2
billion in federal loan guarantees.
Chrysler earned $256.8 million in the
first half of this year, mainly from the
sale of its profitable defense subsidiary.
Dan Hayes, president of the Atlanta
local, said the vote at his plant "was
real close-almost split. .. the workers
did not want to give up their holiday pay
and go home and see their kids" with-
little money for Christmas gifts.
Louis Beuselinck, committeeman at
the Tappan, N.Y., local,said the mem-
bership there voted in favor of a strike
"because of the money. They feel the
corporation has it and can afford to
give workers the upfront raise they,
Trials moved after escape
(Continued from Page 1)
during a hearing last April 30 forced
prison officials to transport prisoners to
The present concern is. cutting risks
of escape andhow to improve security
in the courtroom while also assuring
prisoners due process, said Kent Batty,
- - -
a circuit court administrator who at-
tended yesterday's meeting.
"At the meeting we simply were
establishing what kinds of things to do
and do better," Batty said, adding that
future meetings would further explore
the issues and formalize the decision.
to new high,
(Continued from Page 1)
PRESIDENT Reagan was happy to
showcase the favorable news with only a
few days before next Tuesday's elec-
tions, in which the economy and
joblessness has been a major issue.
"By a curious coincidence," Reagan
said, "the last time we had that 4.8 per-
cent inflation rate was the last time
there was a Republican administration
here" - in 1976 when Gerald Ford was
House Speaker Thomas O'Neill (D-
Mass.) responding with an equally par-
tisan jab, said low inflation "is the
direct result of the worst recession sin-
ce the 1930s."
"UNEMPLOYMENT remains far too
high," Reagan said, but insisted: "Just
as surely as single-digit inflation star-
ted the interest ratescoming down, get-
ting these interest rates down so
dramatically will drive unemployment
back down to single digits too - and then
we'll have delivered the knockout blow
to the recession once and for all."
Private economists said the weak
economy, abundant grain supplieswand
the worldwide oil surplus were chiefly
responsible for keeping this year's in-
creases in consumer prices well under
the 8.9 percent of°1981 and 12.4 percent
Most analysts expect the year's
average to benefit from more of the
same price moderation at the expense
of a continuation of the recession, which
has sparked a post-Depression high
unemployment rate of 10.1 percent.
If their expectations hold from Oc-
tober through December, 1982 would
finish with the lowest inflation rate sin-
ce 1972's 3.4 percent.
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press international reports
U.N. defeats move to oust Israel
UNITED NATIONS - The General Assembly by a procedural maneuver
yesterday killed an Iranian move to oust Israel and then accepted the Jewish
state's credentials along with those of 155 other nations.
The Assembly voted 75-9 with 31 abstentiom to adopt a motion by the Fin-
nish ambassador to adjourn debate on revoking Israel's credentials.
Iranian Ambassador Said Rajaie-Khorassani complained that his rights
had been violated through a "procedural conspiracy." Israeli Ambassador
Yehuda Blum said the maneuver represented a defeat of the "forces of
irrationality and lawlessness."
Egypt, the only Arab nation to make peace with Israel, voted for the Fin-
nish . motion, while hard-line Algeria and Libya were among those voting
against it. But some Arab delegates were attending an Arab working group
meeting in a basement conference hall, and Arab states that did not par-
ticipate in the vote included Iraq, Jordan, Kuwait, Lebanon, Morocco; Saudi
Arabia, Sudan, Syria, and the United Arab Emirates.
The Soviet Union and its Warsaw Pact allies abstained. On Monday, they
had supportrd a compromise worked out by Arab and other Islamic coun-
tries to submit collective written reservation on the seating of Israel, but not
to make a formal challenge to its credentials. The letter, signed by 49 U.N.
members, criticizes Israel as "not a peace loving member state."
Poison found in Excedrin pills
DENVER - Company officials ordered all Excedrin capsules lifted from
Colorado store shelves yesterday after one man took a capsule poisoned
with mercuric chloride, but tests showed a second suspected victim was not
The Food and Drug Administration and doctors at Denver General
Hospital examined Extra-Strength Excedrin capsules taken by a young
woman and concluded that those capsules were not tainted with mercuric
chloride or cyanide.
FDA Commissioner Arthur Hull Hayes said it did not appear that the
manufacturer, Bristol-Myers Co. of New York City, was responsible for
Hayes said FDA regulations requiring tamper-resistant packaging for
non-prescription drugs will be submitted to the Office of Management and
Budget this week for clearance. He has promised to have the regulation
issued by early November.
Bristol-Myers has ordered all Excedrin capsules removed from store
shelves throughout Colorado.
Israel censors ban satiric play
TEL AVIV, Israel - Censors banned a theatrical satire of Israeli
patriotism by one of Israel's foremost playwrights, stirring controversy
yesterday over artistic freedom in the Jewish state.
The ban was issued Monday but the play was staged that night in defiance
of the order, and the producers said they were considering staging it again.
The Film and Theater Censorship Board filed criminal charges against
the Neve Zedek Theater which produced the play, and there was the
possibility of police raids to halt further performances.
"The Patriot," by Hanoch Levin, portrays the average Israeli as im-
perialistic, brutal toward Arabs and crassly greedy in his fondness for
American luxuries. Levin is an acclaimed playwright you has won the
prestigious Israel Prize. His plays are dark, despairing visions of a
humanity doomed to debase itself.
Joshua Justman, head of the censorship board, called the play "gravely
offensive to the fundamental values of the state."
Witness in treason trial dies
WASHINGTON- Kevin Mulcahy, the former CIA analyst who blew the
whistle on Edwin Wilson and other former CIA agents for allegedly aiding
Libyan terrorists, was found dead yesterday outside a rural motel cabin in
FBI spokesman Roger Young said there were no indications of foul play
but that "obviously we will have to wait" for the medical examiner's report.
Mulcahy was the second potential witness in the government's case again-
st Wilson and co-defendant Frank Terpil to die. Earlier this year, Rafael
Villaverde, a Cuban who allegedly met with Wilson in Geneva to discuss a
purported assassination plot, was killed in a boat explosion near Miami.
Bahamian authorities ruled that there was no foul play involved.
Poland adopts delinquency law
aimed at dissidents, Solidarity
WARSAW, Poland- Parliament gave overwhelming approval yesterday
to new government laws cracking down on "social parasites," juvenile
delinquents and drunkards over the objections of members who said they
are aimed at Solidarity union members and other dissidents.
Before the vote, non-communist deputy Karol Malcurzynski warned the
new measures could be used against fired workers of the outlawed Solidarity
union, journalists and those purged under martial law.
The Parliament debate came as a man entered the American School in a
Warsaw suburb with a can of gasoline and threatened to set it ablaze, forcing
the evacuation of 187 children and teachers. Soldiers called from a nearby
factory tackled the man and police took him away in an unmarked car.
The incident followed anonymous telephoned threats to the U.S. Embassy
and the French School, and vandalism of some American-owned buildings
and cars last week.
Under the legislation, any Polish male between the ages of 18 and 45 who
has been unemployed or out of school for three months without a good reason
could be placed on a list of "notoriuos work dodgers."
Such laws have been used in the Soviet Union against dissidents fired from
work and then prosecuted for "social parasitism" because they don't have
Vol. XCIII, No. 42
Wednesday, October 27, 1982
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