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March 20, 1983 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-03-20

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40

Page 2-Sunday; March 20, 1983-The Michigan Daily
Oil prices
rmay dip as
non-OPEC
-nations cut
crude rate
LONDON (AP)-The Organization of
Petroleum Exporting Countries'
hiatoric agreement to cut prices 15 per-
cent is less than a week old, and already
it may be out of date.,
Some oil exporters outside OPEC, in-
cluding Egypt and the Soviet Union,
have cut their prices below the $29 a
barrell rate set by OPEC last Monday.
And many oil industry officials expect
Britain to cut its $30.50 price soon, w hat t
perhaps below OPEC's rate.
The result could be a new crack in Several spectat
OPEC's price system, and thus lower itionally return
energy prices in the United States and
other oil-importing nations. Many t
economists believe consumers would p
see substantial savings at the gasoline (continued
pump if the average price of crude oil Art, Education,
dropped below the new level of $29 a ces.
barrel. Bryant said a
THE $5 CUT in OPEC prices has to conserve en(
meant little for U.S. motorists so far, enough money t
because competition for gasoline sales cuts.
already had driven the price down to a "There's an
level that reflected a $29 oil price. heat being waste
Refiners are expected to keep most of said. "The windo
the savings from OPEC's price cut. wintertime be
Besides cutting its base price, OPEC overheated."
said it would limit its overall production BRYANT SAIE
to 17.5 million barrels a day as an save on energy
average for the rest of 1983. Also, all program was inti
members except Saudi Arabia agreed Students at the
to abide by a national quota for oil the University co
production. The idea was to limit sales its own resourc
in order to dry up the oil glut. said, the Michii
The driving force behind OPEC's could have been
agreement was an overwhelming from the architec
desire to prevent a price war and, in the employing an out
longer run, to revive demand. It was
the dropoff in demand in recent years EA
that helped push prices lower. ii
"THE LATEST OPEC accord will i
stabilize oil prices only if all members -"
comply with their quotas, if non-OPEC On 014
producers don't undercut the
agreement, and if demand increases,"
said Edward Yardeni, chief economist
at Prudential-Bache Securities. W r
It was Britain's decision last month to
cut its price by $3 a barrel, to $30.50,
that triggered a series of negotiations of f ici
among OPEC and non-OPEC producers
desperate to avoid an internatinal price pite a scientific
war. p asenc
Britain is not an OPEC member but caused cancer in
it decisions on prices are important to in humans.
the cartel because Nigeria- a major Other question
OPEC producer-sells a crude oil that is activities that are
of similar quality to that of the North congressional con
Sea, and therefore competes head-on " His receipt of
with Britain. employer after st
WHEN BRITAIN cut its price to Todhunter failed
$,0.50 in February, Nigeria cuts its payments on
price by $5.50 a barrel to $30 a day later disclosure form
without seeking the consent of its fellow Ethics in Govern
OPEC members. Andrulis Researc
Saudi Prince Talal bin Abdul Aziz al- Md., subsequent]
Saud, brother of King Faud and a for- no-bid contract fr
mer Saudi finance minister, said in an although Todhu.
interview in New York on Friday that volvement in the
he is convinced another British price " His socializing
cut would trigger a price war. with industry re
"The contry that really scares the in- time his off ic
ternational community is the English," regulations gove
he said. "If the British decrease the dioxin and other
price, then Nigeria will have to do the acknowledges 23
same thing ... then there will be a price first seven month
war again." the industry pick

eight times.
FAST STER E SERVICE President Re
restore credibilit
Used components, tv s tal Protection Ag
Needles Tapes, Speaker Comp first administr
Ruckelshaus, to
HI FI ST UDIO an administration
215 S. A shley 769-0342 BUT OTHER o
downown block Liberty while Ruckelshau
"in principle," a
been made as of y

AP Phnfn

he hell is that!
tors crane their necks to watch a pair of buzzards circling over the Hinckley Reservation. The birds trad-
ito their roost in the Ohio town in mid-March.

a

)fS to redirection
from Page 1)

and Natural Resour-
Universitywide effort
ergy could generate
to offset the planned
incredible amount of
d in our buildings," he
ws are left open in the
ecause they're so
D the University could
costs if an economical
tiated.
conference suggested
ould make better use of
es. For instance, they
gan Union renovations
designed by someone
cture school, instead of
tside contractor.
papers
x1n
oen
altered,
als say
study that found it
rats and thus possibly
s about Todhunter's
under investigation by
mmittees include:
$1,664 from a former
tarting work at EPA.
to report the expected
his 1981 financial
as required by the
nment Act. The firm,
ch Corp. of Bethesda,
ly received a $40,000
om Todhunter's office
nter denies any in-
award.
g over the dinner table
epresentatives at the
e was considering
erning formaldehyde,
chemicals. Todhunter
such meetings in his
hs in office, but claims
ked up his check only
agan is moving to
y to the Environmen-
ency by turning to its
rator, William D.
run the troubled body,
n official says.
fficials cautioned that
as had accepted the job
final decision had not
yesterday.

Program reduction was one of several
areas explored at the conference.
Workshops were held to discuss the ef-
fects of redirecton on minorities,
faculty members, and research oppor-
tunities.
Anthropology Prof. Niara Sudarkasa
feared that minorities will be severely
hurt by the budget reductions.
"Already, there is no longer a commit-
tment to bring in non-whites. They have
a right to access the University," she
said.
"MINORITIES are always walking
the tightrope of program cuts with no
say in the decision-making process,"
said Yolanda Marino, coordinator for
Hispanic Student Services.
According to Sudarkasa, minorities
are losing the little voice they have in
University affairs.

1

explored
"We're awakened to find the house is
crumbling around us, without having
any input for future decisions," she
said.
University President Harold Shapiro
also attended the conference.
"I think the conference was useful,"he
said. "It caused me to think again about
some issues. But there are no magic
solutions to the problems."
Natural Resources student Jennifer
Simon said SNR students came up with
the idea for the conference during a
field trip. The students organized most
of the project, she said.
"I was disappointed at the turnout.
There weren't enough people to hold
separate workshops, so we didn't have
enough time for discussion," Simon
said.

IN BRIEF
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
10,000 Japanese to protest
return of U.S. nuclear carrier
TOKYO - Police expect at least 10,000 demonstrators to turn out tomorrow to
protest the return of the nuclear-powered U.S. aircraft carrier Enterprise for the
first time since the Vietnam War.
The demonstrators clearly are out to mock hawkish Prime Minsiter Yasuhiro
Nakasone, who has enraged the opposition by telling the United States that Japan
will become an "unsinkable aircraft carrier."
On the last visit of the Enterprise, in 1968, 40,000 demonstrators clashed with
police at the western port of Sasebo, leaving more than 500 people injured. Sasebo
will play host to the ship again tomorrow.
The protesters contend the Enterprise carries nuclear weapons and its presence
violates Japan's non-nuclear principles, which prohibit the introduction, manufac-
ture of storage of such arms in Japanese territory.
The Japanese are the only people ever to have suffered nuclear attack - the U.S.
Atomic bombings of Hiroshima and nagasaki at the end of World War II.
Airline union rejects contract
MIAMI - Eastern Airlines' largest union, hoping to push management back to
the bargaining table, rejected what the airline called its "final" contract offer by a
margin of almost 4-to-, labor leaders said yesterday.
Seventy-two percent turned down Eastern's offer of a 322percent pay hike over
three years, said Charles Bryan, president of the International Association of
Machinists District 10.
He said 10,500 of IAM's 13,000 members cast ballots, and about 10 ballots are still
uncounted. No exact figures were released.
A strike deadline is scheduled for 12:01 a.m. Thursday, and Bryan was confident
that IAM members would reaffirm their strike authorization in a separate ballot
being counted last ight.
the two sides are scheduled to meet in Washington tomorrow before the National
Mediation Board. On Friday, Borman said he would not negotiate any further. But
yesterday, he said the airline would send a representative to Washington.
Hussein, Arafat to meet this week
LONDON - Jordan's King Hussein, leader of a six-nation Arab league delegation
to Britain, saidyesterday he will meet with PLO chief Yasser Arafat this week in
the latest round of Middle East peace efforts.
U.S. Mideast trouble shooter Philip Habib met with Hussein for just over an hour
and was to fly to Israel today.
Habib said the purpose of the meeting was to review with Hussein the visits to
Washington last week of the Israeli and Lebanese foreign ministers and to bring
the king up to date on the status of the talks on the withdrawal of foreign troops
from Lebanon.
"His majesty was very gracious to receive me. . . and we naturally went over
the groudn in this regard rather thoroughly," Habib said without elaborating.
Hussein told a news conference earlier that he would meet with Arafat, chair-
man of the Palestine Liberation Organization, but he did not disclose the exact day
or place.
Walesa plans 'efficient' protests
VIENNA, Austria - Polich labor leader Lech Walesa, in an interview published
yesterday, outlined a strategy of peaceful protests, reminiscent of those staged by
India's Mohandas Gandhi, to wrest reforms from the communist government in
Poland.
"We have devised many efficient means of pressure, many of which haven't
been tried out yet," the former chief of the Solidarity labor federation said in the
interview published by the Vienna daily Die Presse.
One form of protest, he was quoted as saying, could be cancellation of television
subscriptions. In Poland, as in some other European countries, viewers pay a fee
to receive TV programming.
"That would be a big loss to the state treasury, and we could take more walks in
the meantime," Walesa said in the interview, reportedly given in Gdansk after he
attended a trial of former Solidarity officials.
"We could also stop buying the bad vodka made by the government and make
our own fruit spirits for family holidays," Walesa was quoted as saying. 'That
would be another form of protest."
"It may sound ridiculous, but our activists in the regions are absolutely capable
of devising many nice and efficient means of pressure."
Zimbabwe terrorists kill 4
HARARE, Zimbabwe - The government charged yesterday that followers of
opposition leader Joshua Nkomo taunted, tied up, and then killed a white farmer,
his wife and two granddaughters with single shots to the head "in classic terrorist
execution style. "
Nkomo, who fled to Britain a week ago charging Prime Minister Robert
Mugabe's troops were out to kill him after liquidating hundreds of his followers,
cold not be reached for comment. Oficials said he had checked out of his London
hotel and that his whereabout were not known.
The Mugabe government said Eric Stratford, 66, his wife Christine, 62, and two
granddaughters aged 12 and 15 were shot through their heads at the Stratford farm

in the Nyamandhlovu region of central Matabeleland just after dusk Friday.
Government Information Director Justin Nyoka said in a statement that six
"dissidents," the term the government uses for Nkomo backers, marched the four
whites at gunpoint from the house and paraded them before black farm laborers,
some of who had earlier told the gunmen Stratford was "a bad boss."

I

Nuclear fishin'

AP Photo

D pe o
D
d

q" e e
e
d e o
0

The nation's newest Los Angeles Class nuclear attack submarine, the USS
Minneapolis-St. Paul, slides into the waters of the Thames River in Groton,
Connecticut yesterday during launching ceremonies.

Subscribe to The
Michigan Daily
764-0558

Vol. XCIII, No. 133
Sunday, March 20, 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-
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News room (313) 764-0552, 76-DAILY. Sports desk, 763-0375; Circulation,
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61
DON'T GET
CAUGHT IN TEAIN!
University Towers is now renting for fall and winter
1983-84 with the best location on campus!

SUMMER 1983 IN FRANCE
There will be an Informational Meeting:
1) Summer Study in Tours, France
July and August, 1983
(Earn U of M credit for second year,
third year of Independent study courses)
AND
')\ CZmndinn n c..m mar in Frennrp

Editor-in-chief ....................... BARRY WITT
Managing Editor ...................... JANET RAE
Opinion Page Editors .D........NKEG
DAVID SPAK
University Editor ..... .. . FANNIE WEINSTEIN
News Editor GEORGE ADAMS
Student Affairs Editor ...... . ... BETH ALLEN
Arts/Magazine Editor .................. BEN TICHO
Associate Arts/Mogazine Editors.. LARRY DEAN
MARE HODGES
SUSAN MAKUCH.
Sports Editor........................JOHN KERR
Associate Sports Editors........... JIM DWORMAN
LARRY FREED

son Faye, Chris Gerbasi, Paul Helren, Steve Hunter.
Doug Levy. Tim Makinen. Mike McGraw. Rob Pollard
Dan Price, Paul Resnick, Scott Solowich, Amy Schiff,.
Paula Schipper, Adam Schwartz, John Toyer, Steve
Wise.
DISPLAY MANAGER.................JEFF VOIGTI
CIRCULATION COORDINATOR......... TIM MCGRAW
SALES COORDINATOR......... E. ANDREW PETERSEN
ASSISTANT FINANCE MANAGER......... JOE TRULIK
ASSISTANT DISPLAY MANAGER..NANCY GUSSIN
OPERATIONS MANAGER........LAURIE ICZKOVITZ
FINANCE MANAGER ............... MARK HORITA'
NATIONAL MANAGER...............GTA PILLAII
CLASSIFIEDS MANAGER.............PAM GILLERY

I

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