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November 24, 1982 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-11-24

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Walesa's choice
See Editorial, Page 4

E

Eitra
Ninety-three'Years of Editorial Freedom

~IaiIu

Appropriate
Partly cloudy today and cold, at last,
with flurries and a high in the 30s.

Vol. XCIII, No. 66 Copyright 1982, The Michigan Daily Ann Arbor, Michigan-Wednesday, November 24, 1982 Ten Cents Ten Pages

Southfield
bars rabbi
'speech
under Nazi
threats
K DETROIT (UPI)- A subuiban
Detroit judge ruled yesterday the foun-
der of the militant Jewish Defense
-League may not speak at the Southfield
Civic Center because of a potential for
violence if Nazis showed up.
An Oakland County Circuit Court
judge said the presence of Rabbi Meir
Kahane could spark violence if Nazis
showed up, as promised, to protest the
speech. The judge ordered the speech
barred on the grounds the lives of 150
other individuals participating in
*unrelated activities at the civic center
would be endangered.
"RABBI MEIR Kahane, no matter
what the court decision, will in fact
speak at the Southfield Civic Center," a
spokesman for the JDL said after the
ruling just hours before the 8 p.m.
speech was to take place.
A speech by Kahane in Ann Arbor
Monday night was also cancelled but a
small Jewish organization on the
University of Michigan campus took
over sponsorship and found another
location where the rabbi was able to
speak.
Uniformed city and campus police, as
well as an undercover city detective,
showed up at the speech because of
death threats Kahane and his suppor-
ters allegedly received.
THERE WERE no incidents of
violence, officials said, but members of
the audience heckled the JDL leader,
calling him a "fascist."
Kahane had filed suit Monday to for-
ce Southfield to provide a room for the
speech. The rabbi said the city,
pressured by mainline Jewish groups,
broke a contract for his appearance on
grounds he had "a reputation for
violence."
Kahane said he has been in the United
States 21/ weeks on an eight-week
See SOUTHFIELD, Page 6

Andropov
wins seat on
high council

AP Photo
Banned brew
Joe Edwards rings up a can of Rock & Roll beer brewed especially for his bar near Washington University in University
City, Mo. the poster by the cash register refers to state officials in Texas, who banned the brew after deciding that the
can contains material which is "false ... indecent and immoral."
Co funcil allocates funds,
for hu-man services

MOSCOW (AP) - Communist Party
chief Yuri Andropov won a seat on the
leadership council of the national
Parliament yesterday in what was con-
sidered a step toward becoming
president of the Soviet Union and
thereby consolidating his new power.
Andropov, who took over as party
general secretary following the death of
Leonid Brezhnev on Nov. 10, was elec-
ted to the Presidium of the Supreme
Soviet during the opening day of a two-
day session in the ornate grand palace
of the Kremlin.
THE 1,500 delegates were expected to
vote for president today. The body is
empowered by the constitution to fill
the post from among the Presidium's 48
members, but the real decision is
believed made by party leaders.
"None of the other people being men-
tioned as candidates for president is on
that board," commented a Western
diplomat who closely follows Kremlin
politics. "I'm willing to bet that we'll
find ourselves with one choice - An-
dropov."
Other candidates touted in the days
following Breshnev's death included
long-time Brezhnev aide Konstantin
Chernenko, 71, and Foreign Minister
Andrei Gromyko, 73. Neither was elec-
ted to the Presidium yesterday, apparen-
tly cutting them out of the running.
THE PRESIDENCY is largely a
ceremonial post in a nation where the
Parliament rubber stamps party
decisions, and primarily involves
protocol meetings with visiting heads of
state.
But Western analysts believe that if
Andropov assumes the job it would in-
dicate the strength of his power in the
ruling Politburo, as well as continuing a
tradition set by Brezhnev.

. ndropo wr
..consolidates power

By KRISTIN STAPLETON
The Ann Arbor City Council took two
more steps toward helping those hurt
by federal budget cuts Monday night,
allocating more than $30,000 for two
human services programs.
The measures, approved
unanimously, will provide up to $17,750
to SAFE House, a refuge for battered
women, and $15,000 for two senior

citizen transportation programs.
QUESTIONS were raised at council
as to whether the city of Ann Arbor
should be responsible for funding SAFE
Houe, because only 30 percent of the
people helped at the facility are city
residents of Ann Arbor.
Gerald Jernigan (R-Fourth Ward said
although he was not opposed to giving
SAFE House some support, he didn't

consider it a "basic city service."
Joyce Chesbrough (R-Fifth Ward)
replied that SAFE House provides a
very valuable service to the city
because it helps to solve domestic
problems which might o4herwise
become police problems. "I think this
is money very well spent," she said.
See COUNCIL, Page 3

Brezhnev, who became Communist
Party general secretary following the
ouster of Nikita Krushchev in 1964,
assumed the presideny in 1977. Before
then, however, he received a head-of-
state's welcome in trips abroad and
signed the SALT treaty with then-
President Nixon in1972.
KHRUSHCHEV held the post of
premier in addition to heading the par-
ty.
Besides Andropov, 68, four of the 11
other Politburo members hold seats in
the Presidium and therefore
See ANDROPOV, Pige 6

U.S., S. Africa to discuss

an independent
JOHANNESBURG, South Africa leaders during his seven-nation African
(AP) - Foreign Minister Pik Botha tour this month by embracing this
visits Washington this week to discuss position.
his agreement with the Reagan Ad- PUBLICLY, the complex
ministration on the formula for negotiations seem to have sputtered to
producing an independent Namibia a standstill, with no hint that Marxist
while black Africa stands in oppostion. Angola will expel the Cubans in return
The United States is agreed with the for improved relations with the West.
South African government's position Indications are emerging that if the
that Cuban troops must be withdrawn issue is not solved by early next near,
from neighboring Angola before South- white-ruled South Africa may attempt
West Africa can become independent to forge a Namibian independence set-
Namibia. Vice-President George Bush tlement of its own which is certain to be
drew a string of rebukes from black rejected internationally.

Namibia
Botha was scheduled to confer with
Secretary of State George Shultz on
Friday. Namibia is expected to be the
primary issue.
THE UNITED States is one of five
members of the Western "contact
group" attempting to end South African
control over the desert territory and
halt a 16-year bush war by the black
guerrillas of the South-West Africa
People's Organization or SWAPO. The
rebels operate from bases in Angola,
see COUNTRIES, Page 3

Ohioan becomes local hero as
bank error gives him $750,000

WARREN, Ohio (AP) - A man who
disappeared after a bank error put
three-quarters of a million dollars in his
account has become something of a folk
hero in this northeastern Ohio city.
"He was made a hero locally
because he's beaten the establishment
out of all this money," said Doug
Neuman, Niles city law director, who
was hired as a local attorney for a bank
trying to recover the money. "But to

me, he's no hero. He's more in the
nature of a bandit."
GUS DELINIKOS, 48, asked earlier
this year that $774.75 be transferred
from an account in Greece to the
Second National Bank in Warren.
Delinikos wanted the money to send
family members on a vacation.
But a misplaced decimal intervened,
and Second National received a wire
telling it that $774,750 had been credited

to Delinikos' account.
Second National called Delinikos on
June 21 to tell him the money had
arrived. Delinikos came in, looked at
the account, and said nothing, bank of-
ficials said. The teller suggested that
since it was such a large amount,
perhaps Delinikos should wait a day or
two before withdrawing it . Delinikos
See BANDIT, Page 6

Deck the halls
If you're shopping for a Christmas tree, the Osseo, Wis. Christmas Tree Farm is the place to look. These workers will
provide 35,000 trees for midwest and southern states this year.

TODAY
Rats really know how to eat
F YOU'RE worried about overstuffing yourself this
Thanksgiving you should turn your thoughts from turkey
and trimmings to rats. That's the opinion of Neil Rowland,
a University of Florida psychology professor who says rats
set a good example by always eating in moderation and
leaving room for dessert. "It's difficult to get a rat to eat a
very large amount of food unless he's been deprived," said
Rowland, an expert on the brain mechanisms that control
food intr a t nie "n d"toa t tinvamunts of this and that

Course evaluations arrive
THE MSA course evaluations guide, Advice, will hit
the streets today. This year's guide was delayed due
to computer errors resulting from a shift from CRISP line
course and professor evaluations to in-calss evaluations,
said project coordinator Rich Layman. 9,000 copies of the
guide will be available at 1407 Mason Hall and the Student
Counseling Office. The instructor evaluations will once
again contain the honors list for professors evaluated as A's
hbt the nrnhatinn list will he absent HannY course hunting.

Saturday, November 27-1:00 p.m. - 5:00 p.m.
Sunday, November 28-12:00 noon - 2:00 a.m. (regular
hours).
TheGraduate Library's Thanksgiving weekend hours
will be:
Wednesday, November 24 -8:00 a.m. -5:00 p.m.
Thursday, November 25 - CLOSED.
Friday, November 26 -1:00 p.m. - 5'00 p.m.
Saturday, November 27 -10:00 a.m. - 6:00 p.m.
Sunday, November 28 -1:00 p.m. -12:00 a.m. Q
ML T .%

returned from a pinpoint landing on the Moon's Ocean of
Storms, bringing with them 80 or 90 pounds of lunar rocks
and soil, hundreds of pictures and a wealth of research
data, and pieces of an unmanned surveyor that landed on
the moon two and a half years earlier.
" 1970-After deliberating for two and a half hours the
previous night, an all-white jury handed down a guilty ver-.
dict in the assault trial of Alvin Davis, a supporter of the
Black Action Movement strike. Davis was found guilty of
assault with intent to do great bodily harm less than mur-
der.
* 1980-The government agreed to pay $160,000 to settle a

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