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October 30, 1982 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1982-10-30

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Page 2-Saturday, October 30, 1982-The Michigan Daily
Nuclear freeze issue
Warms up 'election.

Compiled from Associated Pres.and
United Press International reports


(Continued from Page 1),
The proposal calls for a formal
leclaration of the dangers of nuclear
var, and would'-require the Michigan
egislature to "send to the president
md other federal officials a com-
nunication urging ... both countries..
to halt testing, production and further
deployment of nuclear weapons." In
6ddition, the communication would
recommend transferring the money for
auclear weapons to civilian use.
So far, the proposal has faced little
prganized opposition, according to
Washtenaw County Campaign Director
Steve Latta. The proposal should pass
overwhelmingly, he claimed.
THE WASHTENAW campaign, cen-
tered in Ann Arbor, grew from a small
group composed of members of the In-
terfaith Council for Peace and of local
churches, Latta said.
At the University, the LSA-Student
Government has its own freeze group,
which this year organized a forum of
experts to discuss the issue, as well as a
bucket drive to raise money for posters

and pamphlets.
Although most of the group members
expressed optimism for passage of the
proposal, some claim University
students have not shown much interest.
"I ALMOST wish it was on the April
ballot with Mayor Belcher's pot law,"
LSA senior Jeffrey Masnari, who
organized the LSA-SG forum. "That
might get students out to vote."
LSA junior Ludovico Provenzano, the
group's publicist, agreed with Masnari,
but said he thought the proposal will
still pass.
"I think eventually we'll reach our
goal," he said. "I still believe in our
system. The common people can win if
they band together.'
"Every now and then we'll see ripped
down posters and marked up posters
with silly comments about this being
communism," Provenzano said. "But
these never seem too well thought out."
Similar nuclear freeze proposals are
on the ballots of seven other states.
Wisconsin voters hve already endorsed
the freeze.

Faulty biology achievement

Doily Photo by DOUG McMAHON
Danish News adult book store owner Terry Shoultes protests the "Gestapo
tactics" of circuit court judges in Ann Arbor as he pickets in front of the
County Building at W. Huron and N. Main Streets yesterday.
Adult bookstore owner
rotests court's ruling

Minor candidates add color

(Continued from Page 1)
campus freshman, agrees. He said
private sector support could eventually
phase out government funds for the
University. If elected, Goldberg said
his "long range goal is to see the
University become (a) private (in-
The'iphilosophy of these two can-
didates, however, is moderate com-
red to that of the American Indepen-
ient Party candidate Anthony
IGiamanco, a 23-year-old janitor and
niusic teacher from Ypsilanti.
IF ELECTED, Giamanco said he
would fire all avowed Marxist, "anti-
America" professors; destroy all books
containing subversive material; expose
and weed out "one-world government"
United Nations propaganda in the
University curriculum; maintain the
Regents' control over professors;
rekindle pro-nationalist, America-first
spirit; and return to the principles of
"true" higher education.

"I'm out to expose the corruption in-
volved in education. There's too much
propaganda," he said.
Geraldine Santucci, another
American Independent Party can-
didate, is pushing for slightly milder
reforms than*Giamanco, but her stan-
ce could not be labelled "middle of the
THE COLLEGE atmosphere fosters
liberalism at the expense of educational
freedom, said Santucci, a 44-year-old
mother of eight. "If students give con-
servative views they are marked down
for it. Students are not taught to
challenge ideas and opinions," she said.
The Ypsilanti resident believes the
University's financial difficulties stem
from wasteful government programs
and foreign aid. "A lot of our money is
going across the oceans to countries
that tell us 'Yankee go home,' " she

(Continued from Page 1)
then won release.
The appeal of that contempt charge
now lies on the desk of the United States
Court of Appeals, according to
THE DANISH News bookstore first
opened April 17, 1980, but was closed by
the city two months later for violating a
zoning code that prohibits adult enter-
tainment businesses to operate within
700 feet of a residential area. The store
is located at 209 N. Fourth Ave.
Shoultes said the courts unfairly
pushed back his appeal date for the
original zoning violation, and this cost
him a great deal of money. He and at-
torney Gregory Lord still dispute the
validity of that zoning ordinance for
several reasons, one being that the
Danish News should be exempt because
less than half of its stock is devoted to
adult books, magazines, and movies.
Shoultes also was dissatisfied with
the trial finally accorded him. He said
the city named 37 places where he could
legally open the store, but none were

realistic. Suggested locations included
"the second floor of the Ann Arbor
bank, and the Jacobsen building, and
above the Del Rio restaurant," Shoultes
said. "They're not about to let me open
a store in those places."
WHEN SHOULTES re-opened the
store last August he was charged with
contempt. That trial was conducted
promptly, unlike his previous trial, he
Shoultes also owns the Velvet Touch
massage parlour at 215 S. Fourth St.
He said prostitution charges there and
at the three other massage parlours he
has owned since 1976 have never
resulted in a conviction. Shoultes also
claimed he has won numerous decisions
over closings of his other stores. He also
owns a farm, he says, and a grocery
store outside Perry, Mi. He said he has
more than $2 million in assets.
"I got out of the service in '70," he
said. "I went to work for a book store,
and inside of a week the cops are
hassling me. I couldn't believe it! I said
'Ilikethis business.'''


Socialists win elections

I (Continued from Page 1),
which attracted strong support from
voters who had supported the more
;Woderate centrist party in the 1977 and
,1979 elections, said it' "will be a loyal,
democratic, active and efficient" 'op-
In Washington, the United States
congratulated Gonzalez on his election
and U.S. officials said they hoped to
work closely with his new government
despite differences over defense issues.
Gonzalez has pledged to seek a
referendum on Spain's new member-.
ship in NATO and to review a treaty
providing for the United States to
operate three military facilities in the
strategic Mediterranean country.
Spain and the United States have
tenegotiated the treaty providing two

U.S. air fields and a naval installation,
but the Spanish parliament has not yet
approved it.
The Socialist economic program is
moderate, even by the, ,standards of
European social democratic parties. It
is also vague.
The only target for nationalization is
the national electric grid, and even the
private electric companies say they can
live with that.
The Socialists have said they will
create 800,000 jobs in the next four
years to reduce the 14.5 percent unem-
ployment. But they have not said how
they will do it.
The right has depicted the Socialists
as "wolves in sheeps' clothing" whose
tune will change to a more radical pitch
once they gain office.

Blades found in hot dogs

test questions corrected
NEW YORK- A high school senior, 17, blew the whistle on a College
Board test and as a result scores on 24,000 biology achievement tests have
been recalculated, the College Board said yesterday.
Letters are in the mail to notify students, their high schools and any
colleges they designated to receive the scores.
This is the fourth time the College Board, which gives Scholastic Aptitude,
Advanced Placement and Achievement Tests, has had to recalculate scores
after a student found mistakes.
Previous flawed tests included two editions of the SATs and one of the
Preliminary'Scholastic Aptitude Test.
Alan Feld of Arthur L. Johnson Regional High in Clark, N.J. found out he
was, indeed, right, and the College Board wrong after he had checked the
test questions against purportedly correct answers supplied when he asked
for them.
Soviets save shipwrecked pair
MOREHEAD CITY, N.C.- Two shipwreck survivors who watched two
companions disappear into the waves and a third die in their rubber dinghy
have been rescued by a Soviet freighter after four days adrift.
Debbie Scallings, 24, of New Orleans and Bradford Cavanagh, 22, who is
believed to be from Massachusetts, were in fair condition yesterday at Car-
teret General Hospital. The pair, who had had no food or water since their
sailboat sank in a storm Sunday off the North Carolina coast, are being
treated for dehydration and exposure.
They told the Coast Guard they putthe body of the dead woman overboard
Thursday, shortly before they were rescued. The two men jumped over-
board Wednesday, they said.
Coast Guard spokesman Mike Erdley said the Coast Guard sent a rescue
plane out Thursday afternoon to look for the two missing men. The search
was called off Thursday night.
Erdley said the Coast Guard was still unclear about many details of the in-
DeLorean indicted; bail doubled
LOS ANGELES- A federal grand jury yesterday indicted John DeLorean
on charges ranging from conspiracy to racketeering and doubled his bail to
$10 million, which federal authorities said the auto maker was close to
DeLorean, who allegedly agreed to finance a $24 million cocaine deal in a
futile attempt to save his floundering sports car company, remained at
Terminal Island federal prison for an 11th day, waiting to learn if he would
soon be free.
His lawyers, negotiating with federal prosecutors to get him out, put up
property in New York and New Jersey in an effort to meet the higher bail.
"We're very close to agreement on the identification of pieces' of real
property which will fully collateralize the $10 million obligation," said
assistant U.S. Attorney James Walsh.
Ads to warn consumers of
malicious product tampering
WASHINGTON- Some 500,000 copies of a consumer warning about
malicious product tampering will be distributed nationwide, Food and Drug
Administration Commissioner Arthur Hull Hayes Jr. said yesterday
The message will be reinforced by televised public service announcements
which will be aired by major networks and by local stations, Hayes told
Hayes described the new steps in a public awareness campaign after
meeting with representatives of the non-prescription drug industry. Several
drug companies and the American Pharmaceutical Association will
distribute the printed warnings to retail outlets and pharmacists throughout
the nation.
NBC, ABC and the Cable News Network will run the public service an-
nouncements showing Hayes delivering this message: "Government and in-
dustry are working together to make medicine packages more tamper-
resistant. You, the shopper, can help too. Look for signs of tampering such as
broken seals, open or damaged boxes, loose, torn or missing wrappers,
discolored products, unusual odors. If an item just doesn't look right to you,
ask the pharmacist or store manager about it. In other words, use a little ex-
tra care."
Salvadoran leftists ambush truck
SAN SALVADOR, El Salvador- Leftist guerrillas ambushed an army
truck north of the capital yesterday, killing two soldiers and wounding about
30 others, civil defense officials reported.
Meanwhile, President Alvaro Magana issued a statement again calling on
the guerrillas to lay down their arms, and repeated the government's rejec-
tion of a leftist proposal for "unconditional" talks to end the 3-year-old civil
Civil defense commanders in San Jose Las Flores, about 10 miles north of
San Salvador, said guerrillas tripped a land mine under a troop truck, then
opened fire with two bazooka blasts and automatic rifles. The commanders
did not report any guerrilla casualties.
They also said the guerrillas fired on the local civil defense post for about
six hours but that there were no casualties.
An army colonel in southern Usulutan Province, who asked not to be
named, said troops from a U.S.-trained battalion late Thursday fired on a
helicopter and a light plane flying over islands in a swampy area of the
province. He said the aircraft may have been damaged.
Vol. XCIII, No.45

Saturday, October 30, 1982
The Michigan Daily is edited and managed by students at The University
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(Continued from Page1)
Hygrade has stopped production of
the franks at its Livonia plant, and has
asked stores .in Michigan, Illinois, In-
diana, Ohio, and Pennsylvania to pull
the packages from their shelves.
The company also is asking all con-
sumers to examine the hotdogs to
"detect any suspicion of tampering.
Consumers are invited to return such
products to the store in which they were
purchased for a refund," a spokesper-
son said. ,
Michigan stadium officials said
yesterday Wolverine fans have no
cause to worry about this, the latest
rash of deliberate contamination. The
stadium also sells Peschke hotdogs,

they said.
United Press International filed a
report for this story.

(thr d Ubr hltp *'tr tieE

331 Thompson-663-0557
Weekly Masses:
Thurs.-Fri.-12:10 p.m.
Sat.-7:00 p.m.
Sun.-8:30 and 10:30 a.m. (Upstairs
and downstairs)
12 noon and 5 p.m. (upstairs and
North Campus Mass at 9:30 a.m. in
pursley Hall (Fall and Winter Terms)
Rite of Reconciliation-4 p.m.-5 p.m.
n Friday only; any other time by
C * * *
rr632 N. Fourth Ave.
E Rev. Avery Dumas Jr., Pastor
9:45a.m. Sunday School.
i 11:45 Morning Worship
7:00p.m. Evening Service
Bible Study-Wed. & Fri. 7 p.m.
~ For rides call 761-1530

120 S.State St..m
(Corner of State and Huron)
Worship Schedule:
9:30 and 11:00 a.m.-Morning
Worship in the Sanctuary.
Oct. 31-"The Jesus Connection"
-Dr. Donald B. Strobe.
Church School for all ages-9:30 a.m.
and 11:00a.m.
Choir Rehearsal-Thursday at,
7:15 p.m.
Dr. Donald B. Strobe
Rev. Fred B. Maitland
Dr. Gerald R. Parker
Education Directors:
Rose McLean and Carol Bennington
s "
1432 Washtenaw Ave., 662-4466
(between S. University and Hill)
Campus/Career Fellowship
Coordinator: Steve Spina
Sunday a.m.
Sunday 9:30 and 11:00 a.m.
Coffee Hour-10:30 social hall
Issues Class-11:00 a.m., French
Wednesday p.m.
8:00-Allelous (Christian Fellow-
ships), French Room
8:30-Study/Discussion Groups
9:30-Holy Communion, sanctuary
* * *
126 Washenaw Ct.

502 East Huron, 663-9376
Jitsuo Morikawa, Pastor
10:00 a.m. Sunday Worship. Child
care provided.
Oct. 31-"That Crazy Kingdom"-
Ronald Gregg.
11:00 a.m.-Church School. Classes
for all ages. Class for undergraduates.
Class for graduates and faculty.
Choir Thursday 7:15 p.m., John Reed,
director; Janice Beck, organist.
Student Study Group Wed. at 6:00
Ministry Assistants: Marlene Francis,
Terry Ging, Barbara Griffen, Jerry
: s
(The Campus Ministry
of the LCA-ALC-AELC)
Galen Hora, Pastor
801 S. Forest at Hill St.
Sunday Worship at 10:30 a.m.
Sunday 6:30 p.m. Halloween Dinner
Sat. Luther Festival, 3:00 p.m. at
Zion. Rides from L.O.L. at 2:30.
Mon. 1-2 p.m., Bible Study, Room 5
Michigan League.

faces four
felony counts
(Continued from Page 1)p
Delhey said.
Also, if an appellate court overturned
his murder conviction, the additional
charges might keep him in prison
longer, he added.
Delhey said that his office wouldn't
let such crimes go unprosecuted.
JOHNSON is currently serving a life
sentence for the 1979 beating death of a
20-year-old Oakland County woman.
Under current state law, persons
convicted of first degree murder, as
Johnson was, must serve a life sentence
with no opportunity for parole. The only
way this sentence can be overturned is
by a special pardon from the governor.
A preliminary examination is set for
Nov. 10 at 9 a.m. Circuit Court officials
have not decided whether to hold the
hearing at the jail or the county
Johnson escaped from a prison van
last Friday while being transported
from the Huron Valley Men's Facility
to face charges stemming from his par-
ticipation in the. April 30 riot at the
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