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January 30, 1983 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1983-01-30

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Page 2-Sunday, January 30, 1983-The Michigan Daily

Benefit aids
(0ntinued from Page 1)
Dr. Arthur Vander, presented a
discussion about the medical aspects of
nuclear war. "I'm convinced that if we
understood the true nature of a nuclear
war, the movement arising would be
irrepressible;" he said.
Vander denied any comparisons bet-
ween modern nuclear war and the
bombs dropped on Japan. "The weapon
which is targeted on us right now is 90
tines more powerful than the one drop-
ped on Hiroshima," he said.
'WE NEED an immediate personalj
feeling for what would happen (in a
nuclear war), numbers mean nothing,"
Vander said. He illustrated-his point by
vividly describing what happens to the
human body when exposed to severe
radiation, such as the crushed bodies,
peeling skin, and shattered bones.
No good whatsoever is coming out of
the arms race, he said. "Nuclear
weapons are not weapons, they are
suicide instruments."
Several anti-nuclear groups had set
up booths at the benefit to spread in-
formation about the spread of nuclear
"OUR MAIN thing is to get the in-
formation out," said Tom Hayes of the
Interfaith Council. "I think every time.
someone comes to a thing like this, they
get a little more pushed to get infor-
mation," he said.
Most people came to support a
favorite cause. "The presentation
tonight is the basic issue of life and
death," said third-year law student
Helen Gallagher. She added, "it's
really been effective."
:"Well, we came for the entertain-
ment," said Ann Arbor resident Dan
Weinberg. He added, though, that the
benefit's cause also made him want to
Strategic Moves organizer Jesse
LRichards said she thought the evening
was a success. "It's going fine, in fact
it's beautiful."
j $29(

° :
, ;
V ;
,. _

It was here yesterday
This house in Lorain, Ohio was apparently ravaged by a group of thieves after it sat vacant for months.

AP Photo

A Superbowl or a

(Continued from Page 1)
outfitted with Superbowl XVII t-shirts
and buttons. The South Coast even
-created some special drinks for the oc-
casion: "Two-Minute Warning" is a
mixture of tequila, lime juice, and
triple sec; "The Blitz" has chambord,
vodka, and orange juice; while "First
and Goal" coats your stomach with
rum and fruit juice.
Naturally, football drinks can't be
sipped in any old bar, South Coast,
renamed the Blue Parrot Lounge the
End Zone because "that's the only
place to be during the game," ex-
plained director of sales Maris Bren-
Not everyone agrees, however.
REDSKINS FAN Bill Morris of Hun-
tington Beach said he plans to be in
front of the TV at game time, 6 p.m.
Three years ago, Morris and a friend
were tossed into jail by police after rip-
ping up some baracades to fuel a bond
fire burning outside the Rosebowl the
night before Superbowl XIV which pit-

ted the Rams against the Steale
"I think I'll sit it out at ho
year," he said with a grin.
MIAMI AND Washington cl
Marriott and South Coast
because both hotels hosted pas
bowl teams in 1977 and 198(
Dolphins and Redskins officials
day here a week before the A
NFC title games to make pre
the arrival of players and coach
"We had to speed everyt
because there was only a week'
the conference championship
Superbowl," explained Frank
the Dolphins director of Sa
Buetel this meant ordering 35
telephone lines, 15 typewriters
desks and chairs for Dolpl
ployees. He also rented tw
copiers to print 3,000 pages
He warned medical specie
hospitals to be prepared in c
athletes were injured during p
or the game. Finally, he inspe

rs. Rosebowl facilities. "The Dolphins
me this should feel right at home, the dressing
room is somewhat similar to ours," he
hose the said.
Plaza OF COURSE, whenever you take an
t Super- event usually spread over two weeks
0. Some and cram it into one, there are bound to
apent a be problems.
kFC and On Tuesday, for example, telephone
paration calls directed to the Dolphins Public
les. Relations Office were instead spilling
hing up over to the suite occupied by general
between manager Michael Roebie.
and the Another hassle, Buetel said, is that
Buetel, people from all over California,
les. For claiming to be life-long fans of the
private Dolphins, were calling for tickets.
, and 14 This afternoon, Buetel had to check
hin em- some details concerning the Wed-
o Xerox nesday and Thursday morning press
of game conferences for 800 media folk. He also
had to reassign the players with dif-
alists in ferent rooms to make way for the 28
case any Dolphin wives who would be
practices cohabitating with their husbands
ected the Friday night.

Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press international reports
Bush hopes to reaffirm allies
WASHINGTON - Vice President George Bush heads for Europe and a
fence-mending mission today, his prestige as a major figure in the Reagan
administration on the line along with furthering U.S.-Soviet negotiations to
curb nuclear weapons.
The assignment is both delicate and important, because Bush meets with
leaders of six allied governments, trying to ease differences over U.S.
negotiating strategy.
Working behind the scenes, and in the glare of publicity, Bush will try to
reach an understanding to stabilize the jittery trans-Atlantic alliance on the
nuclear war issue. As Bush told reporters on Thursday, he intends to press
Soviet negotiators to "come up with a reasonable proposal" at the
bargaining table.
The U.S.-Soviet arms control talks in Geneva and NATO's, scheduled
deployment of 572 new U.S. ground missiles could be affected if Bush's
mission falters.
If it succeeds, Bush's stock as a potential presidential candidate certainly
could be boosted by his handling of delicate diplomacy on the anxiety-
marked issue of nuclear war.
Shultz tours Asia, hopes to
increase Japanese defenses
WASHINGTON - Secretary of State George Shultz has begun a two-week
tour of Asia with hopes of convincing Japan to increase its defenses, easing
tensions with China and assuring the South Koreans of U.S. military com-
As Shultz left yesterday for Tokyo, a U.S. official accompanying him said
recent references to nuclear retaliation by the Soviet Union may help the
argument for strengthening Japan's military defense.
One of Shultz's primary missions will be to encourage the Japanese people
to accept Japanese Prime Minister Yasuhiro Nakason's desire for more
defense spending.
After World War II, Japan adopted a constitution which restricted
military power to defense. The country has a treaty with the United States
which assures U.S. protection in an emergency. Hence, Japan's budget for
defense is small and its people have opposed any increases.
The United States wants the country to do more to accept responsibilities
for specific missions to defend the Japanese home islands and to protect the
sealanes as far as 1,000 nautical miles from its shores.
More Calif. storms forecast
LOS ANGELES - The latest in a series of storms that has wreaked close
to $70 million damage on the California coast blew itself out yesterday as
more homes collapsed into the rampaging surf.
But new storms were backed up over the Pacific "from here to Japan,"
one forecaster said, threatening another week of the heavy weather that has
killed 11 people.
Nineteen homes have been destroyed and 3,153 damaged statewide since
the storms began last week, said Anita Garcia of the state Office of
Emergency Services.
Nearly 2,000 coastal residents were evacuated during the week, many of
them seeking refuge in 18 Red Cross centers around the state, she said. Most
were back at their homes after the fourth storm, a bit milder than feared,
wrung itself dry yesterday after dumping 1.39 inches of rain on already
soggy Southern California.
The National Weather Service said the storm threat was easing tem-
porarily for the Super Bowl weekend in Los Angeles, with only "showery
weather" expected.
Along the Sacramento-San Joaqin delta, work crews filled sandbags and
dumped rocks along riverbanks in a battle to protect some of the richesfar-
mland in America. The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers estimates $415 million
will be needed to repair broken and weakened levees along the rivers.
Tinkering may doom plans
for Social Security's rescue
WASHINGTON - The chairman of the House Ways and Means Committee
says Congress should be able to approve a Social Security rescue plan by
Easter - but he warns that delay or tinkering with the precarious com-
promise could doom the effort.
"I analyze this as the train moving through the depot at a pace fast enough
so that nobody can jump off," said Rep. Dan Rostenkowski (D-Ill). "And the
one guy I've got to keep on this train is Claude Pepper." President Reagan,
he said, must hold already-balking Senate Republicans on board.
Pepper, an 82-year-old Florida Democrat, was a key figure in the com-
promise struck by the National Commission on Social Security Reform. He
chairs the House Rules Committee and has close ties with elderly voters.
Canadian public workers strike
QUEBEC - With cracks showing in their "Common Front" and gover-
nment threatening stiff penalties, thousands of striking public workers con-
verged on this provincial capital yesterday to press their campaign against
pay cuts.
Police and other observers said an estimated 20,000 marchers - about half
the number predicted by union organizers - paraded to the Quebec National
Assembly building in a line about a mile long.

Most of the demonstrators were members of the teachers union, the group
most affected by a recent law that cut wages and imposed new working con-
ditions in a three-year contract.
More than 115,000 government workers, mostly teachers, walked off their
jobs last week in the first stage of the escalating strike that left 1 million
students without classes and disrupted other government services.
Vol. XCIII, No. 99
Sunday, January 30, 1983
The Michigan Daily is eaited and managed by students at The University
of Michigan. Published daily Tuesday through Sunday mornings during the
University year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 48109. Sub-
scription rates: $13 September through April (2 semesters); $14 by mail out-
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Second class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan. POSTMASTER: Send
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News room (313) 764-0552, 76-DAILY. Sports desk, 763-0375; Circulation,
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Defense favored over poor

(Continued from Page 1)
Sketchy highlights of the budget,
made available to leaders of Congress
on Friday, were obtained by The
Associated Press. Complete budget
documents - including precise
estimates of proposed spending
changes for each federal program bet-
ween 1983 and 1984 - were being
withheld until tomorrow.
EDWIN DALE, a spokesman for the
White House budget office, said spen-
'ding on food stamps, welfare, and sup-
plemental income payments to the
elderly, blind, and disabled would be
"slightly lower than in 1983," but he
declined to provide specific figures.
"The changes are just around the

edges. . . They're minimal," Dale said
yesterday. "The average welfare
mother or food stamp recipient would
not be affected."
Dale said the changes are designed to
limit benefits or eligibility to those with
the most pressing financial needs.
Nevertheless, the administration's
social spending proposals received
prompt rebuffs from their political
allies and foes in Congress.
Senate Majority Leader Howard
Baker (R-Tenn.) said there would be a
"donnybrook" in Congress over
Reagan's plan for a virtual freeze on
domestic spending while giving the
Pentagon another $30 billion.
ask or




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in Mideast
(Continued from Page 1)
states, something he does not want to
ALSO SPEAKING at the conference
was Clovis Maksoud, ambassador from
the League of Arab States.
"The U.S. position has made peace
elusive in the Mideast," he said. Israel
must be penalized by the United States,
he said, then they will leave Lebanon.
President Reagan should cut all
military aid to Israel, he said, not
placate the Israelis by giving them
more aid.
If the United States remains captured
by the need to please Israel, it is doing
itself, as well as advocates of peace, a
great disservice, Maksoud said.
The United States should reassess its
policy in the Mideast, because America
has been trusted with the task of crisis
management, and there is a crisis on
hand at the moment.
"In the final analysis," he said,
"there must be negotiation to achieve
peace, but there is no such thing as
negotiations for negotiations sake."

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Editor-in-chief DAVID MEYER
Managing Editor. PAMELA KRAMER
Student Affairs Editor ANN MARIE FAZIO
university Editor MARK GINDIN
Opinion Page Editors JULIE HINDS
Arts Magazine Editor RICHARD CAMPBELL
Associate Arts Magazine Editor BEN TICHO
Sports Editor.. BOB WOJNOWSKI
Associoate Sports Editors BARB BARKER

Robin Kopilnick. Doug Levy, Tim Makinen. Mike
McGraw, Larry Mishkin, Lisa Noferi, Rob Pollard, Dan
Price, Jeff Quicksilver, Paul Resnick Wendy Rocho
Lenny Rosenb urn. Scott Solowich, John Toyer, Judy
Walton, Karl Wheatley. ChKck Whitman. Rich Wiener.
Steve Wise.
SALES MANAGER..,..................MEG GIBSON
DISPLAY MANAGER.................... JEFF VOIGT



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