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November 12, 1983 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1983-11-12

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The Michigan Daily - Saturday, November 12, 1983 - Page 3
A"/ -- - 4M

Levrn says link between
jobs, Pentagon must end


By ANDREW ERIKSEN Two-thirds of all defense contracts
Senator Carl Levin (D-Mich.) yester- are awarded without competitive bid-
lay said the "political link" between ding, Levin said, leading to inefficien-
obs and national security - especially cies and "price gouging" by defense
n defense department contracts - is department contractors.
estructive and must be broken. The conference, sponsored by the
Speaking at a statewide conference University's Institute of Labor and In-
n "Job Security and National dustrial Relations (ILIR), is intended
ecurity" at Hale Auditorium, Levin to initiate discussions with local union
aid the first step toward dissolving the representatives about the dangers of
ink should be to increase competition nuclear war and the economic im-
n defense contracts. plications for labor of a continued arms
LEVIN SAID the political pressures race, said Hy Kornbluh, director of
2reated by joining jobs with military ILIR's Labor Studies Center.
pending weakens the economy, and THE TWO-DAY conference is co-
aid military contracts should be com- sponsored by the Labor Program Ser-
>etitive so members of Congress can't vice at Michigan State University, and
assume particular projects will be built was planned by a statewide committee
n their states. of union representatives.
Don Juan, the classic 1926 silent film, will be screened tonight at the
Michigan Theatre and will be accompanied by the original film score,
played live from the orchestra pit. The screening, which will be preceded by
a live, on-stage prologue, begins at 8 p.m.
Mediatrics -Prince of the City,6:10 & 9p.m., MLB3.
Hill St. Cinema - Lacombe, Lucien, 7 & 9:30 p.m., 1429Hill.
Ann Arbor Film Coop -The Draughtsman's Contract, 7 & 9 p.m., Nat. Sci.
Cinema Guild - War Games, 7 & 9:10 p.m., Lorch.
Cinema Two - Tootsie, 7 & 9:15p.m., Aud. A, Angell.
Alternative Action - My Brilliant Career, 7 & 9 p.m., MLB 4.
UAC Musket - West Side Story, 8 p.m., Power Center.
Music - flute recital, Kerry Howlett, 8 p.m., Recital Hall.
Ark - Reel World String Band, 8 p.m., 1421 Hill.
Performance Network - The Forest, 8 p.m., 408 W. Washington.
Second Chance - Weapons (formerly Mugsy), 9p.m., 516 E. Liberty.
Eclipse - The World Saxophone Quartet, 8 p.m., Rackham Aud.
Job Security and National Security Conference - James Bush, "Perspec-
tives on U.S. Security Needs," 9:30 a.m.; Marian Anderson & David
Hollister, "Economic Impact of Defense Spending on Michigan," 10:45
a.m.; Perry Bullard, John Beck, Joel Udken, "Economic Conversion:
Legislation and Action in Michigan," 1 p.m., Hale Aud., School of Business
Administration; Gene Carroll & Joyce Kornbluh, "Teaching Peace in Local
Unions," 1p.m., Wolverine Rm., School of Business Administration.
Hellenic Univ. - Prof. Politis, "Political Relations Between Greece & the
U.S., 7 p.m., Kuenzel Rm., Union.
SYDA Foundation - Swami Apuryananda, "Siddha Yoga Course;" 10:30
a.m., 1522 Hill St.
Muslim Students' Assoc. - Salim Abdullan, "The Jinn," 6 p.m, 407 N.
Housing - writers' workshop, "Write On," 1 p.m., Mosher-Jordan's Nikki
Giovanni Lounge.
Philosophy - symposium, "Scientific Literacy," 9:30 a.m., Rackham
Lambda Health Project - Carol Kauffman & Ingrid Deininger, "A.I.D.S.
and You," 1 p.m., East Quad Aud.; workshop, 3 p.m., East Quad Aud.
Tae Kwon Do Club -9p.m., CCRB Martial Arts Rm.
Ann Arbor Go Club - 2 p.m., 1433 Mason.
Diwali Party Women from India - 7p.m., International Center.
Jewish Community Center - Jewish Book Fair, opening night comments
by Stephen Birmingham, 8 p.m., 6600W. Maple Rd., W. Bloomfield.
EMU - College Bowl, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m., Greenhouse EMU McKenny
Horace Rackham FacultyResearch Grant - exhibit, "Albert Weber -
Works in Progress," 9 a.m. to noon, Slusser Gallery. School of Art.
Friends of the Ann Arbor Public Library - fall booksale, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.,
343 S. Fifth Ave.
Hands-On Museum - honey tasting, 1 & 3 p.m., 219 E. Huron.
Museum of Art - ceremony to honor Charles Sawyer, former director, 5
p.m., Museum of Art; reception follows.
Basketball -4p.m., Crisler Arena.
Swimming - Intrasquad Meeting, 3 p.m., Matt Mann Pool.
Wrestling - Wolverine Open, 7:30 p.m., Crisler Arena.
New Jewish Agenda - Shabbat Meditation at Elisa Baumgarten's, 1 p.m.,
1010 Rose.

Earlier in the day, Arthur Vander, a
member of Physicians for Social
Responsibility, told the audience that
political leaders do not understand
that "we have moved beyond
deterrance" in arms control measures.
The arms-race is not hopeless, Van-
der said, adding that union members
must be told that even employed
workers can play a significant role in
changing attitudes.
VANDER SAID the Soviet Union has
been educating its civilian population to
the realities of nuclear war, and
American and Soviet doctors were
allowed television time to discuss the
medical effects of a nuclear war.
During that program, Vander said,
an American doctor said Soviet citizens
know the civil defense precautions
taken by the government would be
useless in a nuclear war.
Vander said the statement was not
IN THE conference's keynote ad-
dress yesterday morning, United Auto
Workers Secretary Treasurer Ray
Majerus said victims of unemployment
will make up a majority of the armed
forces in a military crisis.
We said military spending is higher
than needed, and that it is "bleeding the
Majerus called for a national
industrial policy and more legislation
against plant closings.
Detroit City Councilwoman Maryann
Mahaffey stressed in her talk that the
function of government, according to
the Constitution is "to promote the
general welfare."
She said that the current ad-
ministration is not fulfilling that
obligation, and is instead starving the
poor to feed the military.
Bernard Firestone, Secretary
Treasurer of the Chicago and Central
States Joint Board AFL-CIO, said in his
opening remarks that there is a direct
correlation between the employment
level and the strength of the nation.
He said he hopes the conference will
carry a message to the rank and file, a
message that "the American dream
can come true through communication
and education."
The conference will continue today
with a speech on U.S. security needs by
retired Navy Captain James Bush and
workshops on military spending and
voters reject
nuclear ban
(Continued from Page 1)
stitution or other entity shall, within the
City of Cambridge, engage in work the
purpose of which is the research,
development, testing, evaluation,
production, maintenance, storage,
transportation, and/or disposal of
nuclear weapons or the components of
nuclear weapons."
If passed, it would have taken effect
in October 1985 and would have
provided fines or jail terms for
SUPPORTERS defended the
measure as a logical extension of the
nuclear freeze movement - a legal and

practical way for ordinary citizens to
influence the superpower arms race.
They are hoping voters will approve
similar proposals in California,
Wisconsin, Michigan, and Oregon -
which they see as a boost to a renewed
effort in Cambridge when elections are
held in two years.
"If I were Draper Lab, I would not be
resting easily," said Schreuer. "Given
the huge amount of money (they) put
into the campaign, the victory was very
HE SAID documents filed with the
Secretary of State indicated opponents
spent $123,000 on the campaign, com-
pared with $23,000 by proponents.
"There was only one issue that got to
us," Schreuer said. "That was the jobs
issue. The opposition used emotional.
scare tactics, saying 70 companies
would leave Cambridge - that was just
a farce.'
He said in two years, the proposal will
be worded so "it cannot be taken out of
"WE FEEL the opposition waged a


Blowin' balloons
Debbie Schrayer (left), a member of Sigma Delta Tau sorority, helps fill helium balloons in Mason Hall yesterday
before releasing them in the Diag. The sorority raffled off the 2,000 balloons for $1 each to help raise money to prevent
child abuse.
U.S. promises to defend S. Korea

From AP and UPI
TOKYO - President Reagan headed
today for Seoul to offer assurances that
the United States will rush to South
Korea's defense in the event of a
military strike by North Korea, which
U.S. officials said "would be a very
grave and foolish mistake."
After bidding farewell to Japanese
Prime Minister Yasuhiro Nakasone,
Reagan set out for South Korea, the
second and final stop of his six-day
Asian trip, leaving behind largely
unresolved trade differences with
A SENIOR administration of-
ficial, speaking privately, said a major
purpose of Reagan's visit is to
dramatize the U.S. security commit-
ment in South Korea, where 39,000

American troops are stationed to help
keep the peace.
Reagan will visit the Demilitarized
Zone separating North and South Korea
on Sunday and will meet with U.S. in-
fantrymen. Sixty Americans have been
killed along the DMZ since the 1953 ar-
Asked what message Reagan hoped
his visit would send to North Korea, the
official said "that the United States is
committed to the defense . of South
Korea and that any military action by
North Korea would be a very grave and
foolish mistake."
Shultz said "North Korea does seem to
be on a campaign to raise tensions to
the maximum degree." "But the pre-
sident will, of course, keep his cool and,

at the same time, he is not a person who
will be intimidated," he added. -
Shultz said Reagan "will want to ex-p
press his outrage at the North Korean
murder of members of the South
Korean government in Burma." T
More than 100,000 security officers.
were on alert for Reagan's protection.
during his 21/2-day visit to South Korea..

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