Rage 2 - The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, September 25, 1984
DeLorean I I
LOS ANGELES (AP)-William
Morgan Hetrick, the admitted drug
smuggler who was indicted with John
De Lorean, was sentenced yesterday to
10 years in federal prison after
prosecutors said he had-"cooperated
handsomely" with the government.
U.S. District Judge Robert Takasugi,
who presided over De Lorean's trial,
imposed a series of concurrent senten-
ces on charges that include conspiracy
to possess and distribute cocaine,
cocaine possession with intent to
distribute and income tax evasion.
Takasugi also ordered Hetrick, 53, to
serve five years of special parole to be
added to normal parole often- he is
released from prison.
De Lorean was acquitted on Aug. 16,
and many jurors said they believed he
had been entrapped by the government.
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
UAW members return to jobs
DETROIT - United Auto Workers members returned to their jobs yester-
day at all but one of 17 General Motors Corp. sites pending ratification of
new contract that GM's chairman "saidwill benefit the entire auto industry.
The UAW struck 16 assembly plants plus the GM Technical Center after its
contract with the automaker expired Sept. 14. A new agreement including
-the union's chief goals of pay hikes and job security was reached early
Friday, but production at the plants was not scheduled for the weekend.
The UAW's 300-member GM council, made up of local presidents and plant
representatives, meets tomorrow to consider the new pact. Approval by the
council clears the way for ratification by 50,000 GM workers nationwide.
A spokesman for Ford Motor Co. said Ford and the UAW have decided to
hold off discussions until after the council meets. Spokesman Tony Fredo
said talks are likely to resume in about a week at the No. 2 automaker.
Although some analysts say Ford cannot afford to match the new contract,
GM Chairman Roger Smith thinks Ford and other automakers should
welcome the settlement.
Florida halts citrus harvesting
WINTER HAVEN, Fla. - Florida, already under a federal ban against
shipping citrus out of the state, ordered severe restrictions on the shipment
of fruit within the state yesterday in hopes of stopping the spread of citrus
State Agriculture Commissioner Doyle Conner urged growers to be patient
and cooperate with federal-state efforts to eradicate the bacterial disease,
which could seriously cripple even kill Florida's $2.5 billion-a-year industry.
All previously issued permits for harvesting and shipping were nullified.
The only groves seriously affected the new harvesting ban are those
producing early-season varieties for the fresh-fruit markets. The start of the
How this will affect consumers is uncertain, but Conner told a press con-
ference it "will have a temporary inconvenience as far as supply and price is
Mine found near Suez Canal .
Yodel-ay-hee-hooDaily Photo by DAVID FRANKEL
Josef Suminnen, a wandering minstrel from West Germany, entertains students with his folk songs as they pass
through the West Engineering Building arch yeserday. Suminnen will be in Ann Arbor for another week and will then
move on to Dallas, Tex.
early '85 recession.
8 delicious fresh baked varieties
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S. State St. next to Pizza Bob's
rates and giant federal budget deficits
are flashing warning signals that
another recession could begin as early
as the second half of next year, an
economists' group said yesterday.
The National Association of Business
Economists said the rapid slowdown
the economy has experienced since
July is only a "temporary lull," with
the recovery continuing for at least
another nine months.X
BUT AFTER that, the economists
grew pessimistic. A majority of those
surveyed-53 percent-predicted the
next recession would begin in either the
last half of next year or the first six
months of 1986.
More than two-thirds of the
edonomists blamed high interest rates
and record budget deficits as the
primary culprits that will end this
recovery earlier than normal for ex-
pansionary periods since World War II.
The predictions, compiled from
questionnaires completed by 205
association members, were far more
pessimistic than those being made by
the Reagan administration, which
projects steady growth with no
recession through the rest of this
from time to time have accused the
Federal Reserve Board of keeping too
tight a grip on the money supply,, thus
driving up interest rates.
But 85 percent of the economists en-
dorsed the central bank's monetary
policies--the highest approval rating in
the 10-year history of the association's
While 82 percent said the gover-
nment's large budget deficits were
stimulating the economy too much,
they split on the best way to trim the
The respondents were equally
divided as to whether the budget should
be cut without raising taxes, as
President Reagan says, or whether
some sort of tax increase will be
U.Club relocates show
CAIRO, Egypt - British navy crews have confirmed that a device found in
the Gulf of Suez was a modern mine and have taken it apart to try to deter
mine its origin, a British Embassy source said yesterday.
A series of explosions in the Red Sea, including the Gulf of Suez, began
July 9 and damaged 19 ships.
British divers found the cylinder - nearly 10 feet long and about 1% feet
thick -- nearly two weeks ago under about 125-165 feet of water, about 15
miles south of the entrance to the Suez Canal adjacent to the southbound
"We have now established that the object is indeed a mine," said the well-
placed source, who spoke on condition he not be identified.
"We have cut the mine in two, separating the instrumentation part from
the part containing the explosives."
The explosive part of the mine remains submerged in more than 30 feet of
water, he added.
Ogama el Baz, chief political adviser to Egyptian President Hosni
Mubarak, told reporters that Egyptian and British experts have not yet
determined who laid the mine.
U.S. Syria discuss withdrawal
BEIRUT, Lebanon - A senior U.S. envoy yesterday conferred with Syrian
President Hafez Assad in Damascus about security arrangement necessary
for an Israeli withdrawal from Lebanon, then flew to Jerusalem.
Lebanese Prime Minister Rashid Karami, expressing confidence about.
the diplomatic effort of U.S. Assistant Secretary of State Richard Murphy,
was quoted by Beirut newspapers as saying,."It has been detected from the
talks with Murphy that he was bringing the good tidings of an early
Israel has indicatged a readiness for the United States to negotiate with
the Syrians on a plan to secure Israel's northern border in exchange for -an -
Israeli pullout from Lebanon. The official Syrian Arab News Agency said
the two-hour talks in the Syrian capital between Murphy and Assad focused
on Lebanon and "ways to bring about an Israeli withdrawal from occupied
Lebanese territory." It did not elaborate.
In Washington, State Department deputy spokesman Alan Romberg ap-
peared to minimize the significance of Murphy's visit to Damascus. He said
that while the Lebanon issue came up in Murphy's discussions, it would not
be correct to describe his visit as a negotiating mission.
Nations assail U.S. interest rates
WASHINGTON - Treasury Secretary Donald Regan, ducking complaints
about high U.S. interest rates, declared yesterday that the world economy is
"back from the brink" and urged foreign finance ministers to keep their
economies growing without rekindling inflation. .1
"As much as you may want to erase the memory, don't forget the pain of
the past nor allow yourselves to lose sight of the better times on the horizon,"
Regan told his foreign colleagues at the start of week-long meetings of the,
International Monetary Fund and the World Bank.
"With a little courage, a little determination and a little patience, we can
do it," he said.
Regan made no mention in hi§ speech of recuiting protests from the finan-
ce ministers that high U.S. interest rates were threatening the world
economic recovery and worsening the plight of poor nations struggling to
repay a heavy burden of foreign debts.
Jacquest de Larosiere, managing director of the IMF, said the United
States needs to "relieve pressures on interest rates" by reducing its federal
budget deficit, which is expected to total about $175 billion in the fiscal year
that ends Sunday, down from the record $195.4 billion of last year.
By GEORGEA KOVANIS
In an effort to prevent violations of its
liquor license, the University Club bar
has moved the location of an Eclipse
Jazz show from the bar to the Union
ballroom, an Eclipse spokesman said.
The U-Club operates under a special
"club license" which allows it only to
sell drinks to members of the U-Club
which include students, staff, and
THE BAR was cited for violating
state law by serving a drink to a liquor
control officer who was'g a "non-
member," on July 18.
By moving the show, starring Abbie
Lincoln, into the ballroom, the Union
can sell alcohol to concert-goers
because the Union has a special "con-
vention" license which allows alcohol to
be served at special events.
Eclipse director Al Hadouk said he
isn't sure how the U-Club crackdown
will affect future shows. He said Eclip-
se would like to continue to hold per-
formances in the U-Club.
Complaints from local bar owners
sparked the investigation of the U-Club
which resulted in the July citation. Ac-
cording to liquor control official Walter
Keck, another citation will probably be
issued for an identical violation that
took place on September 18.
THEREARE TWO SIDES TO
BECOMING A NUSINTHE ARMY
And they're both repre-
sented by the insignia you wear
as a member of the Army Nurse
Corps. The caduceus on the left
means you're part of a health care
system in which educational and
career advancement are.the rule,
not the exception. The gold bar
on the right means you command respect as an Army officer. If you're
earning a BSN, write: Army Nurse Opportunities, P.O. Box 7713,
Clifton, NJ 07015.
ARMY NURSE CORPS. BE ALLYOU CAN BE.
(Continued from Page 1)
ces, there's every reason why we
should do all that is possible to shorten
that distance. And that's why we're
Gromyko, impassive as ever, did not
join in the clapping at that point or at
the conclusion of Reagan's speech.
REAGAN TOLD reporters later that
he and Gromyko had exchanged
pleasantries during their five-minute
encounter at a reception Sunday night,
but refused to predict the outcome of
their talks at the White House on
Friday. The talks will represent
Reagan's first formal meeting with a
top Kremlin official during his
Mondale, campaigning yesterday in
Texarkana, Texas, wondered whether
Reagan's decision to sit down with
Gromyko for the first time less than six
weeks before the election amounted to a
He said he was glad Reagan had im-
proved "his rhetoric." On Friday he has
Vol. XCV - No.17
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