100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 16, 1984 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-10-16

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

'1

Faculty examines
nuclear free proposal

The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, October 16, 1984 - Page 3
Duarte, rebels discuss
peace in El Salvador

. By THOMAS MILLER
University faculty members showed
yesterday at the October Senate
Assembly meeting that they hold a
variety of views on the Nuclear Free
Ann Arbor ballot proposal.
The proposal, which could affect a
number of University research projects
if passed, would prohibit the design,
research, and development of nuclear
weapons and related devices within the
Ann Arbor city limits.
'!HE controversial measure which
would establis an amendment to the
Ann A-bor city charter has spurred
debate among community and business
le4ders as well as University officials.
Teassembly invited two faculty
memberto present the different sides
of the issue.
Speaking for the nuclear free zone
was physics Prof. Marc Ross. Ross said
the problem of nuclear war is too
serious to ignore and the free zone or-
diuiance is an important step towards
defusing the arms race.
'aThe problem of controlling nuclear
arms does provide a rationale for this
oidinance," Ross said.
MWE'RE NOT going to, resolve this
problem through presidential
negotiation."
included in the proposal is a provision
fo a committee to investigate all
possible violations of the act. Physics
Prof. Gordon Kane, who presented his

case against the proposal to the assem-
bly, said such a committee would scare
away business from Ann Arbor.
"Why would any business want to
stay in an area where such harassment
is possible?" Kane said.
Kane pointed out that although he is
against the November ballot issue, he
does support arms control.
THE PROBLEM, he said, is with the
composition of the proposal which could
pose a number of ambiguities.
"Some military research is more
beneficial than harmful," Kane said.
He pointed to satellite research, which
he says is more for defensive purposes,
as a potential area which the proposal.
could mistakenly restrict.
"A well meaning but uninformed per-
son could interpret this the wrong
way," Kane said.
Aeronautical engineering Prof.
Robert Howe echoed Kane's comments.
"The basic research used to improve
the aerodynamics-of the B-1 bomber is
the same research that improves the
aerodynamics of a boeing 767," Howe
said. "This could literally prevent us
from doing much of the research we
do."
The assembly did not vote the issue or,
take a political stand. Medical school
Prof. Robert Green said the assembly
decided to look at the proposal because
it could affect the lives of many faculty
members.

LA PALMA, El Salvador (UPI) -
Defying death threats and cheered by
peasants shouting "We want Peace,"
President Jose Napoleon Duarte met in
a mountain church yesterday with six
guerrilla leaders in a dramatic quest to
end five years of civil war.
Duarte called on the rebels to lay
down their arms in return for amnesty
and promised them a place in El
Salvador's Democratic process during
the meeting in La Palma, 43 miles north
of San Salvador in rebel-controlled
Chalatenango province.
"THE EL Salvador that you abant-
doned in 1978 and 1979 is not the same as
in 1984. Our homeland now breathes the
air of liberty," Duarte told the rebels in
an opening statement read to 20,000
people who packed the town plaza.
Guarded only by unarmed Boy Scouts

and Girl Scouts, Duarte led a five-man
delegation into the tiny Sweet Name of
Mary Catholic church for his first face-
to-face encounter with his leftist foes.
The meeting with the six rebel
leaders, including a woman, came on
the fifth anniversary of a coup by
liberal junior officers, who on Oct. 15,
1979 ousted Gen. Carlos Humberto
Romero frm the presidency. The date is
considered the beginning of the civil
war that has claimed 50,000 lives.
"I think just by sitting down it is the
first stage, taking away from the mind
that dialogue is bad," Duarte said:
In his seven-page opening statement
to the rebels, Duarte called for an end
to the war, support for the "Democratic
process based on the principles of the
constitution" and the incorporation of
the guerrillas into the democratic
process.

(Continued from Page 1)

The group has received a lot of atten-
tion lately. Jonathan Kessler, Leader-
ship and Development Coordinator of
AIPAC (Arab-Israeli Pubic Affair
Committee), was one of the speakers at
Hillel this Sunday.
"I'm very excited about what the
students at the University of Michigan
are doing. The best way for IMPAC to

make a difference is to work in a House
or Senate race. Students have made the
decision th the Illinois race is impor-
tant. I think it will make a difference"
Kessler said.
Senior Susan Wein agrees. Wein at-
tended last Sunday's meeting. "I'm
here to learn how I can get involved and
be a responsible voter."

Royal hounds

Associated Press

Queen Elizabeth II pets Boe while fellow Yellow Lab, Kattie, waits her turn.
The dogs are owned by Andy Kukuchka (left) caretaker of the Bradford
Brinton Memorial Museum in Big Horn, Colorado. Queen Elizabeth stopped
there during her recent non-political trip through the midwestern states.

Tiger fans reek little havoc in campus celebration

(Continued from Page 1)
the damage that could have been done,
we got off pretty lucky."
Officials in both the Union and the

Law Library, additional parts of the
parade route, reported no damage or
problems with clean-up.
Although the students were sup-

posedly also spraying beer and1
throwing confetti in the Law Library,
Director Margaret Leary said she
"Found the stacks cleaner than usual in

the morning."
-the Associated Press filed a report
for this story.

"-HA PPENINGS
Happenings
The Peace Corps begins interviewing interested students in the Career
Planning and Placement Office. Applications are available in the placement
office.
Films
Ecology Center - Acid Rain: Requium or Recovery?, 7 p.m., Ann Arbor
Public Library.
AAFC - The Fountainhead, 7 & 10 p.m.; A City at Chandigarah, 9 p.m.,
Lorch Hall.
Performances
School of Music - Organ conference, Leonard Raver, 4 p.m.; Gillian Weir,
8:30 p.m., Hill Auditorium.
U-Club - Reggae night, 10 p.m., Union.
Miller High Life - A Flock of Seagulls, 8 p.m., Michigan Theatre.
peakers
Judiac Studies - Brown bag, in Hebrew, Alexander Guiora, "Language,
;Personality & Culture," noon, conference rooms 1 & 2, League.
Ecumenical Campus Center - Ali Mazuri, "Israel & S: Africa as Regional
' Hegemonic Powers: An Equation Updated,"noon, 921 Church.
Chemistry - Kendall Houk, "Theoretical Studies of Stereo-selective
Organic Reactions," 4 p.m., Room 1200, Chemistry Bldg.
Progressive Zionist Caucus - David Leffler, political advisor to Israeli
Defense Minister, 7:30 p.m., 1429 Hill.
Mathematics - Raoul Bott, "On the Hodge Theory-Old and New," 4
p.m., 231 Angell.
' Rudolph Steiner Institute - E. Katz, "Reincarnation-Belief or
knowledge?" 8 p.m., 1923 Geddes.
Computing Center - Kari Gluiski, "Text Formatting with TeX, Part I:
tasic TeX," 2 p.m., 2212 East Engineering Bldg.; Forrest Hartman, "In-
troduction to Pattern Matching, Part I: What Pattern Matching is and How
It Works," 3:30 p.m., 516 Business Administration Bldg.; Deb Masten, "In-
roduction to Microcomputers," 4 p.m., 1016 Paton Accounting Center.
Meetings
Ann Arbor Go Club -7 p.m., 1433 Mason.
Center for Eating Disorders - 7:30 p.m., Human Growth Center, 2002
Hogback, Suite B.
- Center for the Continuing Education of Women - Job Hunt Club, noon, 350
-'S. Thayer.
Miscellaneous,
His House Christian Fellowship - Bibly study, 7:30 p.m., 925 E. Ann.
Institute of Gerontology - Conference, "Blacks in an Aging Society," 9
a.m., League.
Microcomputing Education Center -*Workshop, Introduction to Macin-
tosh Personal Computer, 9 a.m.; Word Processing with Mac-Write, 3 p.m.,
'"113 School of Education Bldg.
Student Wood & Craft Shop - Introduction to Wood Working, 7 p.m., 537
SAB.
r CRLT - TA workshop, "Ten Ways to Imnprove Your Teaching," 3 p.m.,
109 E. Madison.
Extension Services - Basic Firemanship Training, 8 a.m., Fire Service
Instructional Center, North Campus. For information call 764-5304.
Human Resource Development - Course, "Effective Business Writing," 9
a.m., 4051 LSA.
Student Organizations Development Center - Workshop, "We Have to
Stop Meeting Like this: Making Your Meetings Effective," 4 & 7 p.m.,
Union.
School of Business Administration - Seminars, "Advanced Professional
Development Program for Human Resource Executives," "Designing
Computer Based Trairmng," Management II: A Mid-Management Develop-
ment Program." For information call 763-1000.
Computer Center - Chalktalk: Editor Procedure Examples, 12:01 p.m.,
1011 NUBS.
Michigan Ensian - Senior Pictures, 420 Maynard St. Call 764-9425 for an
appointment.
Chinese Studies - Brown Bag, slide presentation, Anne Behnke Fell, "The
Silk Route," noon, Lane Hall Commons.
Affordable Housing Task Force - Public hearing, 7:30 p.m., Pinelake

TAKE-THE LEAD'
Help New Students or Their Parents
Discover the Diversity of Michigan
BEASUMMER
ORIENTATION
LEADER
Pick up applications at the
Orientation Office, (3000 Michigan Union) or call
764-6290 for further information.
an affirmative action non-discriminatory employer

f

TUESDAY LUNCH - FORUM
October 16 -12 Noon
"ISRAEL AND S. AFRICA AS REGIONAL
HEGEMONIC POWERS: AN EQUATION UPDATED"
Speaker: DR. AUl MAZRUI
Professor of Political Science, U of M

AT THE INTERNATIONAL CENTER
603 E. Madison St.

For additional information,
please call 662-5529

Sponsored by: THE ECUMENICAL CAMPUS CENTER
THE INTERNATIONAL CENTER CHURCH WOMEN UNITED IN ANN ARBOR
Lunch - $1.00

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan