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November 30, 1983 - Image 6

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The Michigan Daily, 1983-11-30

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Page 6 - The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, November 30, 1983

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4 arrested at
Walled Lake
demonstration

4

WALLED LAKE, Mich. (UPI) -
Four more demonstrators were
arrested at a defense contractor's plant
yesterday, bringing to 13 the number of
protesters facing charges for trying to
block the entrance to the Williams In-
ternational Corp.
The plant, which produces engines
for cruise missiles, was picketed on the
third day of six days of planned
protests.
YESTERDAY'S crowd of 35 to 50 was
the smallest since the protest began
Sunday, when over 1,000 showed up.
Three men and a woman were
arrested after they lay down with arms
linked and shouted "Don't open the
gates of death."

While deputies in Oakland County
removed the four, the other
demonostrators began singing "Give
Peace a Chance," and then prayed.
On Monday, nine persons were
arrested.
Arrested yesterday were Anthony
Raffenaud, 37, of Holland, Mich.,
Robert Posta, 33, of Cleveland, Ohio;
Carol Atkins, 27, of East Lansing,
Mich.; and Robert Braun, 48, or Ann
Arbor, Mich.
The four face charges of trespassing
and conspiracy to commit a
misdemeanor, which are punishable by
as much as 90 days and a year in jail;
respectively.

4

Protesters continue
army base blockade

BONN, West Germany (UPI) -
Police arrested protesters blocking a
U.S. base yesterday for the fourth
straight day, hauling demonstrators
from the path of a heavily guarded
truck convoy believed to be carrying
parts for nuclear missiles.
The arrests came as West German
military experts told a parliamentary
committee the nuclear arms race was
dangerous and threatened to run out of
control.
A POLICE spokesman said 27 por-
testers sat and lay in a road leading to
the main gate at 3 a.m. in freezing tem-
peratures as a military convoy of 14
huge truck transports escorted by 10
police cars tried to enter the base.
Four of the 27 protesters were
arrested, bringing to 46 the number
arrested at the U.S. artillery base at
Mutlangen, near Stuttgart, since
Saturday.
The protesters said the vehicles
carried components for new Pershing
II rockets arriving for storage before
being made operational by the end of

the year.
THE PENTAGON has confirmed:
Pershing-II parts arrived in West Ger-
many but neither Washington nor Bonn
have said where the weapons would be
stored while being prepared for
deploymen.
The protesters said demonstrations
would continue until the weekend.
As West German officials sought to
calm tensions increased by the arrival
of the U.S. missiles in the country,
scientists and military experts
testifying to the parliamentary Defense
Committee said the rearmament policy
had to be rethought.
West German Army Gen. Lothar
Domroese; former head of NATO's
planning section in Europe, told the
committee a nuclear war was no longer
.'wageable."
Under the current NATO plan, 108
Pershing-II missiles will be stationed in:
West Germany and 464 cruise missiles
in Britain, Italy, the Netherlands,
Belgium and West Germany during the
next five years.

Reagan signs dairy bill

WASHINGTON (UPI) - President
Reagan, bowing to heavy pressure
from Capitol, Hill, yesterday signed a
bill to aid dairy and tobacco farmers
just hours after voicing concern about
its cost.
Reagan signed legislation that will
provide a direct payment to farmers of
$10 for every 100 pounds of milk they do
not produce in an effort to restrain
production.
THE PROPOSAL, which the ad-
ministration opposed, is the latest ef-
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fort by Congress to grapple with the
cost of the dairy program, estimated to
be $2.7 billion this year.
The signing followed a mid-afternoon
meeting between Reagan and
congressional backers of the bill, which
also freezes tobacco price support
levels and authorizes additional
assistance to drought areas.
The White House session began with
Reagan outlining his reservations to the
bill, linked directly to the $600 million
cost of the dairy farmer payment
program over thernext two years.
Administration officials said budget
director David Stockman and
Agriculture Secretary John Block both
argued against the bill, but stopped
short of specifically recommending a
veto.
Senate Agriculture Committee
Chairman Jesse Helms (R-N.C.) was a
primary force behind the bill. Helms is
a longtime champion of the tobacco in-
dustry and faces the prospect of a tough
fight for reelection next year.

AND
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PETER STEINER
Dean of the College of Literature, Science, and Arts

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@ 1983 MSL/JRG INC.
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