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January 07, 1983 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1983-01-07

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4

age 2-Friday, January 7, 1983-The Michigan Daily

Live for God and His People as a....
Capuchin
a what?
Capuchin Franciscans are a religious
fraternity of men trying to live the Gospel in
the Spirit of Francis of Assisi in today's
world.
Join us in promoting peace, education,
and justice-- in ghettoes... in jails... in
soup kitchens... in parishes... in halfway
houses... on radio and TV.
Join us in working with and for the
advancement of blacks, whites, Hispanics,
native Americans and people of the Third
World in Central America.
Check out whether being a Capuchin,
committed to living for God and his people,
in the spirit of Francis, is for you. No
obligation. Write today for more
information.
............... Clip and Mail Today! .........
Father John Holly, OFM Capuchin, 1820 Mt. Elliott Avenue,
Detroit, MI 48207
Yes, send me information about the Capuchin way of life.

N.J. town arms
in wake of slayings

MORRISTOWN, N.J. (AP) --County
residents frightened at the third slaying
of a young woman in six weeks are ar-
ming themselves with tear gas, burglar
alarms and guard dogs n growing num-
bers.
One group of women is planning a
march to lament the deaths.
The latest victim was 28-year-old
Judy Brown of Rockaway Township.
Her body had been found under a
blanket and locked in her car at about
1:45 p.m. Wednesdayinthe parking lot
behind a restaurant in the Arlington
Plaza shopping center in Parsippany.
"I MOVED up here from Newark,
thinking it was safe," said Jerry Tiano,
manager of the restaurant. "We're all
nervous. We're all scared."
An autopsy indicated Mrs. Brown
died from shotgun blasts fired at point-
blank range that struck her in the right
side. She had not been sexually
assaulted, police said.

Morris County Prosecutor Lee
Trumbull said there were no suspects.
The shopping center where the
woman's body was found is about four
miles from Hanover Township, where
two other women who were stabbed to
death worked.
TRUMBULL said the shooting death
does not appear related to the stabbing
deaths in late November and early
December.
But the three deaths in such a short
span, which are among five unsolved
homicides since October, have sparked
fear in some areas of the county.
Laura Cappel, 26, who works at one of
the mall stores, said, "Now Morris
County is tainted. Before you felt
safe." She said she has started
carrying a lead pipe at all times.
Paul Marchese, vice-president of
Universal Uniforms here, said he sold
more than 1,000 aerosol canisters of
Mace and other types of tear gas in the
first two weeks of December.tOther
merchants also said sales of tear gas
were up.
Mrs. Brown's death came as police
continued their investigation of the ab-
duction murders of cheeerleader Amie
Hoffman, 18, and waitress Deirdre
O'Brien, 25.

IN BRIEF
Complied from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
U.S. experts await crash of
radioactive Russian satellite
WASHINGTON- The government's Nuclear Emergency Search Team is
on standby alert to rush to any area in the United States where a falling
nuclear-powered Soviet spy satellite might crash, the State Department said
yesterday.
John Hughes, the department spokesman, said there is a "70 percent
chance" the satellite will fall into the ocean. He said the nuclear fuel
probably would burn up in the upper atmosphere and any danger would be
from radioactive debris.
Hughes disputed a Soviet claim that the satellite was not falling. While
that would be "a happy development," Hughes said, the United States
believes otherwise.
He said U.S. officials are in contact with the Soviets through regular
diplomatic channels to express their concern and to try to learn more about
the condition of the satellite and its trajectory.
Doctor says day-care centers

e

Age
Ad d ress

City State Zip

spread infectious diseases
CHICAGO- Day-care centers have become "networks" for spreading
diarrhea, dysentery and other intestinal diseases to children and their
parents, causing outbreaks "reminiscent of the pre-sanitation days of the
17th century," a doctor reports.
The problem is too widespread to be solved by case-by-case treatment and
diagnosis, Dr. Stanley Schuman wrote in today's edition of the Journal of the
American Medical Association.
"We don't have enough vaccine to prevent the spread of infections in day-
care facilities," Schuman said in a telephone interview. "We don't have the
medical dollars or the public health dollars. We have to go back to the basics
of sanitation."
The pattern is a throwback to conditions in 17th century Europe, when doc-
tors realized the link between poor sanitation and certain diseases although
they didn't understand the biological cause of the diseases, Schuman said.
Christmas sales slow in 1982

r.

r
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-'4

Major retailers suffered their worst Christmas selling season in years, but
earnings may be helped by lower interest rates, slowing inflation and tighter
control of expenses and inventories, analysts said yesterday.
The poorest performances for December were reported by the three
biggest retailers.
Sears, Roebuck and Co., the nation's largest retailer, said its sales were up
2.9 percent from a year earlier, No. 2 K-mart Corp. revenues rose only 0.8
percent and No. 3 J.C. Penney Co. sales edged up 2.4 percent.
The biggest gains were reported by No. 5 F'ederated Department Stores
Inc., with an increase of 13.4 percent, and No. 7 Dayton Hudson Corp., with a
rise of 11.9 percent.

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. .
s;
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Soviets announce peace plans
PRAGUE, Czechoslovakia- The Soviet bloc unveiled an encyclopedic
package of peace proposals yesterday calling for an East-West non-
aggression treaty and negotiations on virtually every phase of military ac-
tivity.
Warning that the threat of nuclear war is increasing and that mankind
would not survive one, the 24-page declaration adopted by the Warsaw
Pact's biennial summit conference Wednesday said:
"The Warsaw Treaty member states are not seeking military superiority
over the NATO states and have no intention to attack these states or any
other country in or outside Europe.
"NATO member states also declare that they have no aggressive inten-
tions. In these conditions there should be no reasons preventing the member
states of either alliance to undertake corresponding mutual commitments of
the international law character."
President Reagan, speaking to a news conference Wednesday night before
the full declaration was made public, said the proposal for a mutual renun-
ciation of force deserved consideration. But State Department spokesman
John Hughes said, "At first glance, it does not seem to represent anything
new."
Death toll rises in Tripoli
TRIPOLI, Lebanon - Tripoli slum dwellers hid in their homes yesterday
as rival Moslem militias blasted each other with automatic weapons and ar-
tillery, leaving nine dead.
"We're hungry and we're frightened," one woman trapped by the fighting
cried.
Troops in West Beirut, meanwhile, arrested 40 suspected PLO
collaborators on charges of plotting against state security and Israeli ar-
mored reinforcements were reported deploying near the Syrian border in
the eastern Bekka Valley.
In Israel, the United States raised new ideas at the Lebanese-Israeli talks
in Kiryat Shmona on withdrawal of foreign troops from Lebanon.
The battles in Tripoli raised the death toll to 166 in seven weeks. The
fighting was confined mostly to two slum neighborhoods, while the rest of the
northern port slowly recovered from shelling that had closed most
businesses and brought Lebanon's second-largest city to a standstill.
Leaders of most of the factions involved in the fighting met again after a
cease-fire declared Wednesday went unheeded. A delegation from Syria
led by Deputy Defense Minister Ali Aslan was included in the meeting,
chaired by former Lebanese Prime Minister Rashid Karami, the city's
leading politician.

4

Vol. XCIII, No. 79
Friday, January 7, 1983

The Michigan Daily is edited 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-
side Ann Arbor. Summer session published Tuesday through Saturday mor-
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Second class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan. POSTMASTER: Send
address changes to THE MICHIGAN DAILY, 420 Maynard Street, Ann Ar-
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The Michigan Daily is a member of the Associated Press and subscribes to
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dicate and Field Enterprises Newspaper Syndicate.
News room (313) 764-0552, 76-DAILY. Sports desk, 763-0375; Circulation,
764-0558; Classified Advertising, 764-0554; Billing, 764-0550.
Mike Bradley, Joe Chapelle. Laura Clark. Don Coven.

I

1:

Editor-in.chief .
Managing Editor
News Editor
Student Affairs Editor
University Editor
Opinion Page Editors

DAVID MEYER
PAMELA KRAMER
ANDREW CHAPMAN
ANN MARIE FAZIO
MARK GINDIN
JULIE HINDS
CHARLES THOMSON
RICHARD CAMPBELL
BEN TICHO
BOB WOJNOWSKI
BARB BARKER
LARRY FREED
JOHN KERR
RON POLLACK

Richard Demok. Jim Davis. Jim Dworman, Tom Ehr.
Joe Ewing. Paul Helgren, Steve Hunter, Chuck Joffe.
Robin Kopilnick, Doug Levy. Tim Makinen. Mike
McGraw. Larry Mishkin, Lisa Noferi. Rob Pollard, Don
Price. Jeff Quicksilver. Paul Resnick. Wendy Rocho.
Lenny Rosenb um. Scott Solowich. John Toyer. Judy
Walton. Karl Wheatley, Chick Whitman. Rich Wiener,
Steve Wise. BUSINESS

Arts Magazine Editor
Associate Arts Magazine Editor
Sports Editors
Associate Sports Editors-

Business Manager
Sales Manager
Display Manager
Finonce Manager.
Assistant Display Manager... .
Operations/Notional Manager.
Circulotion Manager
Soles Coordinotor -

JOSEPH G BRODA
KATHRYN HENDRICK
ANN SACHAR,
SAM G SLAUGHTER IV
-PAMELA GOULD
.... LINDSAY BRAY
KIM WOOD
E ANDREW PETERSEN

Photography Editor . . .. .. BRIAN MASCK
ARTISTS Norm Christiansen Pete Sinclair. Jon
Stewart

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