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April 16, 1983 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1983-04-16

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Page 2-Saturday, April 16, 1983-The Michigan Daily
Protests, ilings mark

'Tax Day'

V

WASHINGTON (UPI) - As many as
15 million Americans procrastinating
uintil the last day raced to complete and
file their federal income tax returns
yesterday - and some faced a double
deadline.
Midnight also was the normal cutoff
for people to reduce their 1982 taxes by
investing in an Individual Retirement
Account. But the Internal Revenue Ser-
vice said those who filled out the proper
form by midnight for an extension in
filing their taxes also would get up to a
four-month extension to apply an IRA
to that year.
Like the millions of other Americans
who waited until almost the last minute
President and Mrs. Reagan filed their
joint 1982 federal tax return Thursday
and sent Uncle Sam a check for
$168,034, the tax balance owed on a total
income of $741,253.
Their total tax bill foiz the year was
$292,616 - 39.5 percent of income. But
$124,582 had been paid through
estimated tax payments and
withholding.
iA group of activists kicked off a cam-
paign to roll back Michigan taxes and
give voters a say in any future in-
creases.
Former State Senator Jack Welborn
and Richard Headlee - foes in the 1982
Republican gubernatorial primary -
were among those who attended the
Voter's Choice news conference held in

/
.4

1/ 3S

A'. ..

Daily Photo by DAVID FRANKEL
While larger protests marked yesterday's tax return deadline in other cities, this skit highlighted Ann Arbor's rally out-
side the Federal Building.

the Capitol rotunda. The group - a
coalition of anti-tax organizations from
around the state - is petitioning to
place on the 1984 ballot a measure
rolling state and local taxes back to
their Dec. 31, 1981 level, and requiring
voter approval for any new ones.
Also in Lansing a small group
gathered for a "tax day" rally designed
as the climax to Jobs with Peace Week

observances protesting military spen-
ding.
About 50 protesters huddled on the
Capitol steps to hear speeches by peace
and community activists and listen to
music.
The remarks all had a similar theme
- that the federal government's sped-
ning priorities are distorted and that
more emphasis should be placed on

social programs.
Scott Baird of the nuclear weapons
freeze campaign said the government
should "take money out of the military
budget and leave it available to be
deployed where people really need it."
People in the crowd carried signs
reading "Cut the military budget, not
human services" and "Create jobs, not
weapons."

'U, acts on charges of sexual harassment

IN BRIEF
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Economic recovery accelerates
WASHINGTON - In a double dose of good news for the nation's economic
recovery, the government reported yesterday that wholesale prices dropped
0.1 percent and factory production made a strong 1.1 percent gain in Mar-
ch.
The decline in wholesale prices form January to March, as measured by
the government's Producer Price Index, was the steepest for any quarter in
more than three decades, the Labor Department said.
At the same time, a sharp surge in factory production of construction sup-
plies, and even furniture and carpeting, was triggered by a housing boom
that lifted February's housing starts 93 percent above the level of a year
earlier.
"It's just the kind of recovery we were hoping for," Martin Feldstein, the
president's chief economic adviser, told reporters at the White House.
"It's continuing increase in output that leads to greater hires and declines
in unemployment," he added. "We're very pleased with the way the
recovery is progressing."
Overall, the March factory figures returned to the vigorous upward trend
that erupted with January's 1.5 percent improvement that first convinced
many economists the recession was ending. Production was up only 0.3 per-
cent in February. Before December, it had gone up only twice in 17 months.
Peking protests Pan Am flights
PEKING - Already strained U.S.-China relations came under new ten-
sion yesterday, with aviation sources saying Peking threatens "severe
repercussions" if Pan American Airways resumes flight to Taiwan in June
as scheduled.
The dispute is raging at a time when relations are badly strained by the
U.S. decision to give political asylum to Chinese tennis player Hu Na. In
reprisal, China suspended all official sports and cultural exchanges with the
United States.
Pan Am's plans to resume flights to Taiwan has been the subject of quiet
protests by CAAC, China's state airline, for some time.
But with the June 16 date for the resumption of services to Taiwan drawing
near, the protests have been stepped up lately, aviation sources said.
China last month sent a protest to the U.S. Civil Aviation Board, which is
expected to reply within the next two weeks. "CAAC has said there will be
severe repercussions if the flights resume." an aviation source said.
Pan Am is the only U.S. airline with passenger service to China, which
regards Taiwan as a renegade province that one day must be reunified with
the mainland.
Kohl urges U.S.-Soviet talks
WASHINGTON - West German Chancellor Helmut Kohl said yesterday
he believes Moscow has not locked the door on U.S. nuclear arms proposals
and urged President Reagan to make "personal contacts" with Soviet leader
Yuri Andropov.
Kohl, leader of a West German conservative coalition, made his remarks
following a 212-hour Oval Office meeting and lunch with Reagan.
"It is our belief we have not yet heard the last word from the Soviet
Union," Kohl said, appearing to push for an early summit meeting between
Reagan and Andropov on nuclear arms control.
Reagan called on the Soviets to "respond seriously" to his latest proposal
for deploying equal numbers of intermediate range missiles in Europe.
"If Soviet intransigence makes agreement impossible," Reagan em-
phasized, the United States will go ahead with plans to deploy the Pershing-2
and cruise missiles in Germany in December.
Shultz warns Nicaraguan plot
WASHINGTON - Secretary of State George Shultz said yesterday that
"all of Central America" is a target of Nicaragua's subversion, and ex-
pressed concern that the Soviet Union may deploy nuclear missiles in that
country.
In a wide-ranging review of the administration's Central America policy,
Shultz also said a solid majority of the people of El Salvador view the
prospect of a guerrilla victory there as a "frightening phenomenon."
Shultz's remarks were prepared for delivery in Dallas to the World Affairs
Council and the Chamber of Commerce. A copy of the s'peech was released at
the State Department.
Shultz made no reference to allegations by some members of Congress
that the United States is engaged in a covert operation in Nicaragua aimed
at toppling the Sandinista government.
But he made clear his view that vital American security interests are at
stake in Central America.
"Central America is so close that its troubles automatically spill over onto
us, so close that the strategic posture of its countries affects ours, so close
that its people's suffering brings pain to us as well," he said.

(Continued from Page 1)
ce process, Holbrook said.
They also may be risking their
careers.
"The student who comes forward
puts his or her career into someone
else's hands," Holbrook said. The per-
son risks gaining a bad reputation
among colleagues and potential em-
ployers.
"The network works," Holbrook said.
"Very difficult problems face anyone
who blows the whistle."
But Holbrook said he believes that
students who decide to speak up help
alleviate the problem. If these cases
reach the public, that will have a
deterrent effect, he said.
THE RACKHAM student who did
blow the whistle agrees. "It only takes
a couple of examples to let the faculty
know they can't get away with anything
just because they have tenure," she
said.
In fact, the panel that reviewed her
case recommended that the dean of the

graduate school at some later date
reveal that such a case has occurred.
"The conduct found in this case to
have been sexual harassment might not
have occurred if the meaning of that
term had been widely understood, the
possibility of its occurrence more
widely recognized, the effort to prevent
it a concern more actively shared, and
its painful consequences better
known," the report states.
NORDBY SAID that top University
officials are "extremely concerned"
about sexual harassment on campus.
"Whenever a case comes up, the
president, the vice presidents, and
deans are absolutely dead serious about
seeing that it is stopped," she said.
In the two cases that led to
resignations, Nordby said, the deans
took action promptly once the facts -
which she labeled "rather outrageous"
- became clear. The deans told the
faculty members involved that it would
be wisest for them to resign, she said.

In one situation, two students were
facing a mandatory course with the
professor in the semester immediately
following the complaints of
harassment, and it was necessary that
action be taken quickly, said Susan
Kaufmann, an affirmative action of-
ficial.
The affirmative action office initiated
the grievance against that professor,
Kaufmann said, because several
students had complained about him.
Ordinarily, the office will not intervene
unless a student requests help, she said.
THE LEGAL statue of sexual
harassment on campus ias not been
established, Nordby said.
Sexual harassment is illegal under
laws prohibiting sexual discrimination
in the workplace. It also is thought to be
illegal under Title IX, which prohibits
sex discrimination in education, said
Jean King, an Ann Arbor feminist at-
torney. But this law has not been tested
in the courts, she said.

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In Michigan and 26 other states, ACORN organizing tackles issues from
unemployment ro utility rates to rape.
ACORN IS INTERVIEWING ON CAMPUS TO FILL ORGANIZER POSITIONS.
Call Career Planning and Placement for an Interview-764-7456.
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(313)-963-1840.
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"It doesn't matter whether it is
illegal or not," Nordby said. "We are
proceeding as if it is. We simply cannot
have sexual harassment.on campus."
ALTHOUGH UNIVERSITY
President Harold Shapiro outlined a
general policy against sexual
harassment in a 1980 memorandum,
there is no uniform grievance
procedure for students who wish to take
formal action against a faculty mem-
ber.
Each school and college must deal
with sexual harassment cases accor-
ding to its individual academic
grievance procedures, Nordby said.
That situation created great dif-
ficulties for the Rackham student when
she discovered that the medical school
had no formal grievance procedure.
Medical school associate dean Robert
Reed would not elaborate on that
policy.
In some cases, sexual harassment
problems can often be resolved without
resorting to formal hearings, Nordby
said.
Students who have been harassed
have already suffered tremendously,
Kaufmann said, explaining that infor-
mal mediation by a third party is often
faster and less humiliating than formal
grievance procedures.
Jell0 j ump
attracts solid
support
for charity
(Continued from Page )
The first diver to take the plunge, Pi
Beta Phi member Stacey Levy, said she
enjoyed the jump, but would think twice
before doing it again.
OTHERS WERE not as tolerant of
the frozen jello. "I've never been so
cold in my life," said John Melick,
member of Phi Gamma Delta. "When
you come out it paralyzes you," he said.
Most of the jello-jumpers were mem-
bers of the sorority and fraternity spon-
soring the event, Melick said. "Most
people aren't stupid enough to jump
in," he said.
After the golf ball near the top. had
been fished out, the jumpers resorted to
doing cannon balls into the five-foot
deep vat to search for the remaining
balls.
The festivities were scheduled to
begin at noon, with music by Dick-the-
Bruiser and The Bruiser Band and the
band Bitter Sweet Alley, but a faulty
generator delayed the program for over
an hour.
While organizers searched for a new
generator, local personality Shakey
Jake came to the rescue and enter-
tained the crowd with his unlimitable
guitar-playing and singing.
The event's highlight came when An-
ne Larkin, a member of Delta Delta
Delta sorority and president of the
Panhellenic Association learned that
her raffle ticket was the grand prize
winner
Police
.noe-s

Police capture Turkish hijacker
ATHENS, Greece - Police stormed the cockpit of a hijacked Turkish Air-
lines jetliner at Athens airport early this morning and arrested the Turkish
leftist who was holding the plane's crew at knifepoint, authorities said.
Police said no gunshots were fired when they overpowered the Turk,
Mahmout Kalkan, who hijacked the plane yesterday while it was on a
domestic flight over Turkey.
Three armored cars, six police patrol cars and two trucks with 50 police of-
ficers surrounded the plane.
Kalkan, 25, threatended to blow up the plane with a bottle he said con-
tained explosives if police entered the aircraft, said an aide to Prime
Minister Andreas Papandreou. Kalkan released the 112 passengers, in-
cluding six Americans, after landing in Greece.
Marshall Lewis Johnson, Autralian ambassador to Greece, arrived at the
airport for negotiations with the hijacker after Kalkan demanded the plane
be refueled for a flight to Sydney, Australia.

i

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
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
Wednesday p.m.
8:00-Allelous (Christian Fellow-
ships), French Room
8:30-Study/Discussion Groups
9:30-Holy Communion, sanctuary
* * *

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH AND
AMERICAN BAPTIST CAMPUS
FOUNDATION
502 East Huron, 663-9376
Colonial Worship Service
April 17: International Sunday
"I will Build My Church"
-Rev. Carl Capen
Student Student Group-Thursday 6:00
p.m.
9:55 a.m. Sunday Worship. Child care
provided.
11:00 a.m.-Church School. Classes for
all ages. Class for undergraduates.
Class for graduates and faculty.
Also:
Choir Thursday 7:15 p.m., John Reed,
director; Janice Beck, organist.
Ministry Assistants: Marlene Francis,
Terry Ging, Barbara Griffen, Jerry
Rees.
* * *

CAMPUS CHAPEL
1236 Washtenaw Ct.
A Campus Ministry of the
Christian Reformed Church
Pastor: Reverend Don Postema
668-7421
10 a.m. Morning Worship
6 p.m. Evening Service
of Holy Communion
Wed. 10 p.m. Evening Prayers
* * *
NEW GRACE APOSTOLIC CHURCH
632 N. Fourth Ave.
Rev. Avery Dumas Jr., Pastor
9:45 a.m. Sunday School.
11:45 Morning Worship
7:00 p.m. Evening Service
Bible Study-Wed. & Fri. 7 p.m.
For rides call 761-1530
* * * -

I

J

Vol. XCIII, No. 156
Saturday, April 16, 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 Mayhard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 48109. Sub-
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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,
764-0558; Classified Advertising, 764-0554; Billing, 764-0550.

ST. MARY'S
STUDENT CHAPEL
(Catholic)
331 Thompson-663-0557

t I _

Weekly Masses:'
Mon.-Wed.-5:10 p.m.
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
downstairs)
North Campus Mass at 9:30 a.m. in
Bursley Hall (Fall and Winter Terms)
Rite of Reconciliation-4 p.m.-5 p.m.
on Friday only; any other time by
annointment.

LORD OF LIGHT LUTHERAN
(The Campus Minstry of
the LCA-ALC-AELC)
Galen Hora, Pastor
801 S. Forest at Hill St. 668-7622

X

FIRST UNITED METHODIST
CHURCH
120 S. State St.
(Corner of State and Huron)
662-4536
Anril 11.

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

son Faye. Chris Gerbasi PaulHelgren, Steve Hunter.
Doug Levy. Tim Makinen. Mike McGraw. Rob Pollard
Dan Price. Paul Resnick. Scott Solowich. Amy Schiff.
Paulo Schipper. Adam Schwartz. John Toyer. Steve
Wise.
BUSINESS MANAGER........SAM G. SLAUGHTER IV
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DISPLAY MANAGER...................JEFF VOIGHT
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ASSISTANT DISPLAY MANAGER..NANCY GUSSiN
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CIRCULATION COORDINATOR......... TIM McGRAW

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Sundav Worship at 10:30 a m.

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