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March 20, 1984 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-03-20

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an Daily - Tuesday. March 20. 1984 - Page 3

Council delays vote on
, funding research institute

By CAROLINE MULLER
The Ann Arbor City Council last night
abled a proposal to give funds to a
research institute when several council
members objected to the group's

military research contracts.
The group, the Environmental
Research Institute of Michigan, had
requested funds from the Economic
Development Council to expand their

-HAPPE NING-
Highlight
The Marketing Club in the School of Business Administration is showing
the Clio Awards-the best commercials of 1983. The free presentation begins
at 4 p.m. in Hale Auditorium.
Films
AAFC-Point of Order, 7 p.m.; Millhouse: A White Comedy, 8:45 p.m., Aud.
A, Angell.
Germanic Languages-Menuet, 9:30 p.m., Lorch.
Eyemediae Video Showcase-Video, 1984 in 1984, 8 p.m., Performance
Network.
AAFC-Point of Order, 7 p.m.; Millhouse: A White Comedy, 8:45 p.m.,
Aud. A, Angell.
Performances
School of Music-Saxophone students recital, 8 p.m., Recital Hall.
Union Arts-Marty Somberg, Irish jigs and reels for fiddle, 12:15 p.m.,
Kuenzel Rm., Union.
Rick's American Cafe-Disband.
Speakers
uman Resource Development-Joyce Morgan, "Punctuation. . . Clinic!"
1 p.m., Rm. 4051, LSA; Maria Hunsberger, "Management of Stress for Of-
fice Staff," 8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m., Rm. 130, LSA.
Psychobiology-Peter Marler, "Vocal Signals of Monkeys: Emotion or
Representation?" 12:30p.m., 1057 MHRI.
Bioengineering-Dennis Claflin, "The Maximum Shortening Velosity of
Skeletal Muscle," 4 p.m., 1042 E. Engin.
Biostatistics; SPH II-Barry Katz, "Detection of a Random Alteration in a
Multivariate Observation Based on Knowledge of Probably Direction," 3
p.m., Rm. M4332, SPH II.
West European Studies-Fleming Lundgreen-Nielsen, "Grundtvig:
Tradition & Renewal," noon, 5208 Angell.
CEW-Linda Frankel, "A different Perspective on Women's Double Bur-
den," noon-1:30 p.m., 350 S. Thayer.
Geology-James Kirkpatrick, "Solid State Nuclear Magnetic Resonance
Spectroscopy of Silicates," 4 p.m., Rm. 4001, CC Little.
Ecumenical Center-Luis Solis-Rivera, "A Third World Perspec-
tive-Costa Rica," noon, International Center, 610 E. Madison.
CRLT-Alfred Storey, "Speaking Skills, Pt. 3," 7-9 p.m.
Rackham; Warner-Lambert-Robert Brueggemeier, "Estrogen 2-
Hydroxylase in Microsomal & Intact Cells," 4 p.m., 3554 CC Little.
Chemistry-Kathlyn Parker, "Cyclization Reactions in Natural Product
Synthesis," 4 p.m., Rm. 1300, Chem. Bldg.
Chinese Studies-Vern Terpstra, "China's Embryonic International'
Business," noon, Lane Hall Commons.
Women's Network-James Crowfoot, "Affects of Retrenchment on School
of Natural Resources," noon, Rms. 4 & 5, League.
Electrical & Computer Engineering-Krishnan Padmanadhan, 9 a.m.,
2076 E. Engin.
American Business Woman's Assoc.-Jim Menlove will discuss Estate
Planning, Dinner, 5:30 p.m., McMullen's, Briarwood Hilton.
Hospital Social Workers-"Hypnosis and Relaxation Techniques Withing
the Medical Setting," noon, Rm. M3330, Med. Sci. I; "Enough's
Enough-When Patients, Family, and Staff Discuss termination of Medical
Treatment," 7-9 p.m., Ann Arbor Public Library.
Meetings
USI-Dinner, 5 p.m., Brown Jug.
LEW-Job Hunt Club, noon-1:30 p.m., 350 S. Thayer.
His House Christian Fellowship-Fellowship & Bible study, 7:30 p.m., 925
E. Ann.
Ann Arbor Go Club-7-11 p.m., 1433 Mason.
Miscellaneous
UAC/Impact Jazz-Dance Workshop, 7-8:30 p.m., Union Ballroom.
Recreational Sports-Clinic, "Weight Training Program-Free Weights,"
7-9:30 p.m., Rm. 1250 &:Weight Rm., CCRB.
Museum of Art-Barb Hamel, "Art Break," 12:10 p.m., Alumni Memorial
Hall.
Japanese Studies; Rackham-Public forum, "The American Automobile
Industry: Rebirth or Requiem," 1-9 p.m., Rackham Lecture Hall.
Interfaith Council for Peace-Workshop, Katie Carter, 7:30 p.m., St.
Aidan's Episcopalian/Northside Presbyterian Church, 7:30 p.m., 1679
Broadway.
Law School-Symposia, "International Human Rights Law in U.S. Cour-
ts," 3:30-5:30 p.m.; "The Role of the American Lawyer in International
Human Rights," 7:30-9:30 p.m., 150 Hutchins Hall.
Fencing Club-Practive,.8-10 p.m., Coliseum, Hill & Fifth.
Baha'i Club-Celebration of Naw-Ruz the Baha'i new year, 6:30 p.m.,
Lawyer's Club Lounge.
Rugby-Practive, 9-11 p.m., Tartan Turf.
Union-Movie poster exhibition and sale, 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Union.
English-Poetry reading, Brad Leithouser reads from his poetry, 4 p.m.,
E. Lecture Hall, Rackham.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI 48109
Malicious Intent

Ann Arbor operations.
"I HAVE some very strong problems
with this for several reasons," said
Councilman Lowell Peterson (D-First
Ward)." "One of which is because it is
about a building which already exists,
it's not creating anything which is not
already there.
"Secondly, I think it's the nature of
the Environmental Research Institute
of Michigan . . . (to do) a great deal of
classified military research," Peterson
said.
Maylor Louis Belcher, who formerly
owned a corporation which performed
contracts for the defense department,
argued that the city should support the
proposal.
"THIS country is 200 years old, and
it's always been kind of a privilege and
it's always been an obligation for
American companies to devote part of
their corporate talents and wealth to
the common defense of the United
States," he said.
The proposal will be discussed again
at the council's next meeting.
The Council unanimously approved a
resolution awarding F. J. Jones and
Co. the contract to build the 600-car
parking structure for Tally Hall. The
first floor of the structure will consist of
restaurants, and the other floors will be
reserved for parking.
Councilman Raphael Ezekiel (D-
Third Ward) praised Ann Arbor Police
Chief William Corbett for his handling
of Saturday's neo-Nazi rally.
Ezekiel gave a "ball park" estimate
that the rally cost the city $12,224, most
of it in overtime pay to police officers.

Daily Photo by DAN HABIB
Police handcuff an unidentified anti-Nazi protestor Saturday outside the Federal Building during a Nazi rally. Five of
the six protesters who were arrested were arraigned yesterday,
Anti-Nazi protesters arraigned

By ERIC MATTSON
Anti-Nazi protesters arrested during a rally Saturday were
arraigned yesterday in 15th District Court on charges
ranging from assault and battery to disorderly conduct.
Only five of the six demonstrators appeared in court
yesterday, all pleading not-guilty.
CHARGES against a sixth protester were dropped; accor-
ding to attorney Marian Kromkowski.
The six demonstrators arrested Saturday were part of a 60-
member group that protested an annual rally by a Detroit-
based neo-Nazi group in front of the Federal Building.
Marcella Silveri was arraigned on charges of assault with

a dangerous weapon and released on $2,000 bond yesterday
after spending the weekend in jail.
Doyle O'Connor was released on $100 bond Saturday and
was charged yesterday with resisting arrest and blocking a
police officer.
Preliminary exams for Silveri and O'Connor were set for'
April11.
Mark Kelly and Joseph Blair stood mute to charges of
disorderly fighting and Frank Hicks also stood mute to a
charge of assault and battery. All three were released Satur-
day on $25 bondand are scheduled to appear at a pre-trial
April 2.

Congressman calls Israel vital to U.S.

By CURTIS MAXWELL
"To have an ally as stable and
reliable as Israel is of great strategic
importance," U.S. Rep. Sander Levin
(D-Mich.) told a pro-Israeli student
lobbying group Sunday afternoon.
Speaking in the Michigan Union,
Levin called Israel the only stable
democracy in the Mideast, and said it is
crucial to U.S. interests in the area.
WHILE LEVIN warned the audience
of 65 about increasing Soviet influence/
in the region since the 1979 invasion of
Afghanistan, he criticized the Reagan
administration for perceiving the area
simply as an arena for East-West con-
flict.
"I urge that we not look at the
Mideast or any other problem in simply
geopolitical terms," Levin said. "If you
look at the Mideast only with the USSR
in mind you will miss a good chunk of

the issue."
The United States must adopt a more
complex view of the region which takes
into consideration the tensions between
factions of Moslems and between
Christians and Moslems.
Levin also criticized Reagan's han-
dling of the last year's truck bomb ex-
plosion which killed more than 200 U.S.
Marines in Beirut. "Inattention to
security was not excusable," Levin
said. "Grievous mistakes were made."
THE INVOLVED in Michigan
Political Activist Committee (IMPAC),
which sponsored the speech, lobbied for
candidates who support economic and
military aid to Israel and demonstrate
a commitment to Israel's survival.
IMPAC is "committed to electing
federal representatives and senators
who demonstrate their support for a
strong relationship between the U.S.
and Israel," said LSA junior Jill

Goldenberg, the student group's chair- Ill.) primary campaign and Levin
person. called their efforts "a hopeful sign that
IMPAC left for Chicago yesterday to the students in Ann Arbor are thinking
lend support to Rep. Paul Simon's (D- the theory and putting it in practice."

Compromise reached

(Continued from Page 1)
Moslem opposition and on a declaration
of intent to strengthen the cease-fire
accord reached at the meeting in
Lausanne last week.
In an interview with reporters from a
Swiss radio station, Jumblatt said the
formula would include the formation of
a "government of national unity" and
"the promise to set up a constitutional
committee to tackle reforms."
"But the most important thing is the
cease-fire," he said. "Without that,
everything will remain fragile."
IN A SURPRISE development
earlier, the Syrian-backed oppostion's
National Salvation Front was
weakened by the withdrawal of its only
Christian member, former President
Suleiman Franjieh.
Jumblatt, disappointed by Franjieh's
action, said, "The National Salvation
Front blew up."
Franjieh, in a statement distributed
to reporters, said, "As far as I am con-
cerned, the National Salvation Front is
finished."
THERE HAD been little flexibility
shown previously in the week-long

negotiations between Moslems, who are
demanding broader government
representation of Lebanon's many
religions, and the Christians.
But the delegation's leaders had,
agreed that the conference should at
least ensure the establishment of an ef-
fective cease-fire along civil war fronts
in Lebanon. Last Tuesday, on the
second day of the peace talks, the
delegates called a cease-fire in
Lebanon, but bouts of heavy fighting in
Beirut have undermined the truce.
Rival militias, impatient with the
lack of progress at the Lausanne Peace
talks, rained shells on Beirut's neigh-
borhoods yesterday. Police and local
radios reported one person killed and 20
wounded.
Asked what the likely outcome of the
peace conference was, a senior official
said, "no radical reforms, but an
agreement on steps to consolidate a
cease-fire and the formation of a
government of national unity, grouping
all sides, that would be entrusted with
working on a compromise formula for
reforms."

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