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December 01, 1984 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1984-12-01

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Page 2 - The Michigan Daily - Saturday, December 1, 1984

By Dan Habib

"What do you expect from President Reagan's
next four years?"

Charles Heckstall, engineering fresh- Catherine Gillespie, LSA junior: "He'll
man: "Probably a nuclear war." make our relationship with Russia and
other countries worse than what they
are now because he cares too much
about political prosperity and too little
about the general welfare of everyone
in the world."

Dennis Duvall, graduate student:
"He's going to keep us out of war."

Anthony King, Engineering junior:
"Higher taxes, more problems for
minorities, senior citizens and women.
More problems overall."

Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
U.S., Soviets announce talks
on nuclear safeguards
MOSCOW-The United States and the Soviet Union, expressing concern
about the possible expansion of the world's nuclear club, announced yester:
day they will hold regular semiannual talks on nuclear non-proliferation.
The agreement came during the fourth round of consultations on ways to}
control the spread of nuclear technology that could have military ap-
A senior U.S. official, speaking on condition of anonymity, told American
reporters it was agreed that the United States and Soviet Union meet every.
six months to discuss international nuclear safeguards. He said the agreem-
ent is part of the effort by the United States and Soviet Union to use their in-.
fluence to promote safeguards among countries that may develop nuclear
"It represents a recognition on the part of both sides that there is benefit
and merit to these consultations," the official said.
Secretary of State George Shultz and Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko announced in 1982 that the two countries would hold bilateral con-
sultations on nuclear nonproliferation. The last talks were held in February
in Vienna, Austria.
Trade deficit heads for record
WASHINGTON-The U.S. deficit in merchandise trade narrowed to $9.2
billion in October but still is expected to reach a record of about $130 billion,- ,
for the year, the government said yesterday.
Commerce Secretary Malcolm Baldrige said the nation's trade problems
"underscore the need to cut the budget deficit to reduce interest rates fur-,
ther to lower the dollar."
The cumulative trade deficit for the first 10 months of the year was $105.5
billion. The trade deficit was $69.4 billion for 1983 as a whole, then a record.
"The total 1984 shortfall will be about $130 billion," Baldrige said. "Since
midyear, deficits have averaged nearly $140 billion at an annual rate, but the
worsening trend should slow next year."
For October, the monthly trade gap was down by $3.5 billion from Septem-.
ber's monthly figure of $12.6 billion. The October deficit was the smallest
since June's $8.9 billion.
Corporate taxes fall steadily
WASHINGTON-Corporate America's share of the U.S. tax burden has
fallen steadily while the portion paid by John Citizen has risen, a'
congressional study showed yesterday.
The study for Democratic Reps. Don Pease of Ohio and Byron Dorgan of-
North Dakota, said social insurance taxes have tripled in just over two' °4
It showed that from fiscal 1950 to fiscal 1983 the percentage of corporate
taxes contributed to total federal receipts dropped from 26.5 percent to 6.2
Dorgan said the tax system has become "a feed lot for the rich and large:
"While many American working families, who struggle with moderate in-
comes, pay a significant amount of income taxes, in this study we discovered
that there are some industries and many individual corporations making"
hundreds of millions of dollars in profits and paying little or no income'
taxes," Dorgan said.





Sam McCarthy, natural resources
sophomore: "It will be upturn for a
while, but later on there will be a down-
trending economy, rougher times for
the lower end of the economic scale.
Most importantly, more U.S.
businesses will leave the U.S. for
cheaper labor."

Linda Huff, RC/LSA sophomore: "I
don't think we'll have any progress;
things will go downhill. Our relation-
ship with the USSR will continue to

Kelly Poore, LSA senior: "Lower
taxes, more defense spending, an in-
vasion of Nicaragua, and no nuclear

Rodger Evans, engineering senior: "A
reduction in the deficit, possibly a crip-
pling disease or illness towards the end
of his term."


Salvadorian talks continue


(J~lUrlb Wtitnbip 'rruice0

MIJBR policy

PRds meeting
PERIGO said he doesn't think the

1236 Washtenaw, Ct.
A Campus Ministry of the
Christian Reformed Church
Rev. Don Postema, Pastor
10:00 a.m. Morning Worship.
11:15a.m.; Refreshments
6:00 p.m. Evening Worshop.
Wednesday 10:00 p.m.: Evening
* * *
1432 Washtenaw Ave., 662-4466
(Between S. University and Hill)
Worship and Church School at 9:30
and 11:00.
Broadcast of Service:
11:00 a. m. - WPAG, 10.50 AM
502 East Huron, 663-9376
(Between State and Division)
Sunday Worship, 9:55 a.m.
1st Sunday in Advent
December 2: "When God Gives Bir-
Midweek Study and Dinner for
Students: Thursday, 5:15 p.m.

120 S. State St.
(Corner of State and Huron)
Church School and Sunday Service
9:30 and 11:00.
December 2: "Micah: Prophet of the
Common People"
Communion at noon following 11:00
a.m. services
Ministers: Rev. Wayne T. Large
Dr. Donald B. Strobe
Dr. Gerald R. Parker
Rev. Tom Wachterhauser
Education Director, Rose McLean
BroadcastSundays 9:30a.m. - WRNS, 1290AM
Televised Mondays 8:00 p.m. - Cable Channel 9.
* * *
1511 Washtenaw
Robert Kavasch, Pastor
Sunday Services at 9:15 and 10:30.
Wednesday: Midweek Advent ser-
vices at 7:30 p.m.
Thursday: Bible Study at 7:30; Vocal
Choir at 8:30 and Handbell Choir at 9:30.

(Continued from Page 1) changes will be rescinded. Although he
tisements in the Daily for applicants to would not say why he thought the
MUBR last month and after MUBR amendment would remain, Perigo said
selected two students to sit on the he is willing to work towrds a com-
board. promise.
MSA takes some of the blame for the Still, MSA will be pushing to have the
problem. change removed from MUBR's char-
"If we could start over back in April, ter. Kaplan said MSA wants "to have
we would probably handle this differen- the amendment changed back to meet
tly," Page said. our constitution.
WHEN THE amendment was being "The way it stands now, faculty are
discussed, the assembly had just come appointed to the board by faculty,
into power, and we weren't really up on alumni are appointed by alumni, but
the issue. We should've sat down with students are appointed by the board,"
Perigo and asked him to table the issue Kaplan said.
until we knew what was going on." Perigo said that since a unanimous
Page said Perigo was upset that MSA vote is needed to recommend an ap-
went to the Daily before informing him plicant, MSA still have veto power on
of their opposition. "We apologized. We appointments.
could've handled this better," Page But Kaplan said that veto power is
said. not enough.
Though Perigo said everyone was "Before it was an MSA committee
sorry the amendment had become a doing the interviewing with two MUBR
problem and both parties would work representatives. Now, it's an MUBR
towards better relations, the amen- committee doing the inerviewing with
dment may not be revoked. one MSA representative," he said.
Asbestos worries w orkers


AYAGUALO, El Salvador-Leftist guerrillas and government officials},
met yesterday in a hillside Catholic retreat for a second round of peace talks
that observers said could be the last if they fail to reach any significant
Outside, some 60 members of a committee of women whose children have-
"disappeared" in political violence chanted, "We want peace, we want
peace," and demanded a government accounting of their missing kin.
The Catholic church, which is mediating the dialogue, said the eight-hour
discussion would focus on the rebels' reply to a peace proposal by President'
Jose Naopoleon Duarte at the first round of talks Oct. 15 in the mountain-2
town of La Palna.
Bishop Gregorio Kosa Chayez, one of the mediators, told reporters before "
the talks the success of yesterday's meeting was crucial to the continuation
of dialogue to end the country's 5 year old civil war.
Recessions cost milions of Jobs
WASHINGTON-Reflecting the human toll of two recessions over the last
five years, roughly 5.1 million experienced workers lost their jobs because of
plant shutdowns and staff cuts, the government said yesterday.
Of that number, the report said, about 60 percent-or 3.1 million-had'
found new jobs by last January. But the study also said that about 900,000'
people-nearly 45 percent of those who managed to find work-told Bureau
of Labor surveyors they were earning less than they had received in their
previous jobs. Sixty percent of these workers accepted pay cuts of 20 percent
or more.
The bureau said the study focused on the period between January 1979 and
January 1984 because "the economy went through two back-to-back
recessions and the levels of employment in some industries, particularly the
goods-producing manufacturing sector, were reduced considerably."
A total of 11.5 million workers age 20 and older lost jobs during the period,
although 6.4 million of them had been at their jobs only a relatively short
time. The analysis focused on the 5.1 million job-losers who had been at work
three years or more.
Vol. XCV -- No. 71
The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967 X) is published Tuesday through Sunday
during the Fall and Winter terms and Tuesday through Saturday during the
Spring and Summer terms by students at the University of Michigan. Sub-
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The Michigan Daily is a member of the Associated Press and subscribes to
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cate and College Press Service, and United Students Press Service.



(Continued from Page 1) doesn't mean they were not there," he
The employees who work in Lorch said. "If that was meant to imply that
say they didn't complain earlier there was adequate notice, that is
because they didn't know that asbestos true," he added.
was being removed.
Holt said he did not see any signs According to Ken Schatzle, manager
warning that asbestos was being of the University's environmental
removed from the building's north wing health and safety office, signs warning
which is unoccupied and under con- the secretaries and professors in Lorch
struction. Hall that asbestos was being removed
"I never saw any signs but that were indeed posted. s

Editor in Chief...................BILL SPINDLE
Managing Editors ...............CHERYL BAACKE
Associate News Editors........LAURIE DELATER
Personnel Editor ..................... SUE BARTO
Opinion Page Editors ............... JAMES BOYD
NEWS STAFF: Laura Bischoff, Dov Cohen, Stephanie
DeGroote, Nancy Dolinko, Lily Eng, Rachel Gottlieb,
Thomas Hrach, Gregory Hutton, Bruce Jackson, Sean
Jackson, Vibeke Laroi, Carrie Levine, Jerry Markon,
Eric Mattson, Molly Melby, Tracey Miller, Kery Mur-
akami, Arona Pearlstein, Lisa Powers, Charles Sewell,
Stacey Shonk, Dan Swanson, Allison Zousmer.
Magazine Editor ..............JOSEPH KRAUS
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SPORTS STAFF: Dave Aretha, Andy Arvidson, Mark
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