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December 06, 1985 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-12-06

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

Kissinger regrets advisor's exit

DETROIT (UPI) - Former
Secretary of State Henry Kissinger
said Wednesday he regrets Robert
McFarlane's departure as national
security adviser and finds it hard to
believe McFarlane "too assertive"
for the White House chief of staff.
"He is a very quiet man who has
rendered distinguished service to his
country," said Kissinger, a former
security adviser himself. "I regret his
departure. I regret it because he has a
lot of experience in the foreign policy
*field."
KISSINGER told the Economic
Club of Detroit McFarlane's suc-

cessor, who will play a key role in
planning future meetings with the
Soviet Union, should be strong enough
to make sure the president sees all
possible options.
"Fundamentally what the security
adviser does is make sure the
president gets a fair shakefrom the
bureaucracy," he said in a news con-
ference prior to his address. "So what
you need is that job is somebody who
can act as a balance wheel.
A news report that McFarlane was
too aggressive for Donald Regan,
President Reagan's chief of staff,
"boggles my mind, having worked
with him," Kissinger said.

HE SAID McFarlane, who served
as his executive assistant in the White
House, is "not particularly
aggressive" and "more of a team
player." Kissinger said he had no in-
side knowledge of conflict between
McFarlane and Regan.
"I hope they will put somebody in
there with enough stature to force
consideration of the issues and not
just a paper shuffler."
The next summit, he said, would
have to be more specific particularly
in areas of arms control, political

relationships, and the future of the!
Atlantic alliance.
Kissinger said he has changed his
mind and is now sympathetic towards
the concept of President Reagan's
Strategic Defense Initiative, com-
monly called Star Wars, because
there should be a defense component
in negotiations between the super
powers.
"We cannot in a democracy ask
young people to base their security for
all of eternity on the prospect of mass
destruction," he said.

House passes billfor
increased college aid
(Continued from Page 1)

the college student population and in-
clude veterans, workers seeking job
retraining or education for a career
change, and homemakers with
children who are returning to college
campuses.
The measure would increase from
$2,500 to $5,000 the annual limit on
Guaranteed Student Loans for an un-
undergradaute's last two years in school.
It also would extend from six months
to nine months the grace period
before students must begin repaying
their loans after they leave school.
Rep Steve Bartlett, (R-Texas),
warning of "enormous cost in-

creases" built into the bill for future
years, failed on a 289-127 roll call to
freeze at actual current levels spen-
ding authority for every program in
the bill except student aid.
"This bill will be known as one of the
biggest budget-busters of this session
should it pass and go into law," Bar-
tlett said.
But a fellow Republican, Rep
William Goodling of Pennsylvania,
responded that "there is no way we
can save one penny in this
authorization bill," which merely sets
future program goals and spending
ceilings.

The Michigan Daily - Friday, December 6, 1985 - Page 3
II
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HAPPENINGS
Friday
Highlight
Folk singer/guitarist Hugh McGuiness will perform tonight in a benefit
concert sponsored by the Ann Arbor Labor Organizing Committee and
the Puerto Rican Solidarity Organization. McGuiness' show, a mix of
original music and folk classics, will begin at 7:30 p.m. at the Halfway Inn
Cafe in East Quad.
Films
See WEEKEND Magazine for Films and Performances.
Speakers
Interfaith Council for Peace/Eco-Philosophy Center - Tom Siemer,
personal experiences working in the defense industry, 3 p.m., room 2039,
E. Engineering.
South and Southeast Asian Studies - Mike Polioudakis, "Southern Thai
Life: Mostly Marriage," noon, Commons room, Lane Hall.
Meetings
Chinese Students Christian Fellowship - 7:30 p.m., Packard Rd. Bap-
tist church.
Cornerstone Christian Fellowship - 7 p.m., room C, League.
International Students Fellowship -7 p.m.
Juggling Club -_ 3p.m., Union.
Korean Christian Fellowship - Bible study, 9 p.m., Campus Chapel.
Med Center - Breast Cancer Education/Support Group noon, Sim-
pson Memorial Institute.
University Aikido Club - 5 p.m., Wrestling room, IMSB.
Miscellaneous
International Folk Dancing, 8:30 p.m., Angell Elementary School.
Arts and Programming - Art print sale, 9 a.m., Mall, Union.
Gay Liberation - Coffee house, 8 p.m., Guild House.
HRD - Workshop, "Computer Resources on Campus," 9a.m.
His House Christian Fellowship - Dinner and Bible study, 6 p.m., 925
E. Ann.
Near East and North African Studies - Islamic book sale, 9 a.m., room
144B, Lane Hall.
University Club - French buffet, 11:30 a.m.
Marketing Club - Talent/Satire show, 7p.m., Hale Aud.
Saturday
Highlight
The School of Public Health is holding a program on coping with AIDS.
The Dean of the Public Health School will open the day with a speech on
medical'aspects of AIDS. Also scheduled are small group discussions and
workshops. The day-long forum begins at 8:30 a.m. in the auditorium of
the Thomas Francis, Jr., Building.
Meetings
Ann Arbor Go Club - 2 p.m., room 1433, Mason Hall.
Miscellaneous
Delta Sigma Pi - Initiation, 1 p.m., Executive lounge.
School of Public Health - Workshop, "Coping With AIDS: Implications
for Social Service Professionals," 8:30 a.m., Aud., Thos. Francis Bldg.
Sunday
Highlight
The Court Street Church invites the community to its annual Christmas
Carol Sing, led by the choirs of the Court Street and Central United
Methodist Churches. The organist and professional brass choir will start
the music at 4 p.m.
Meetings

Balmy weather Daily Photo by SCOTT LITUCHY
Mike Woolson, an LSA senior, stands in the Diag selling Gargoyle calen-
dars. "Winter is Gods way of saying everyone should buy a Gargoyle
calendar," he said.
DKE brother donates
$50,000 to save shant

(Continued from Page 1)
Commission approved the plans for
the shant, the city did not issue a
building permit saying that it met the
codes for commercial building use,
said Larry Pickl, plan examiner for
Ann Arbor's building department.
The money donated by Frey and
other alumni will now be used to pay
the approximately $5,000 in bills and
taxes the fraternity owes to the state
of Michigan, Caruso said. It will also
be used to pay off investors in their
fraternity house at 1004 Olivia St.
Deke members plan to repaint and
restain the shant's interior and refur-
bish the floor, said Deke Robert Kost,
an LSA senior.
Used by other fraternities,
sororities, and civic organizations
last fall, Caruso said the extra funds
have allowed the Dekes to revert to
old rules concerning the shant's use:
r r
Ytt
itMIA
PASS
IT
AROUND!

no non-Dekes will be allowed on the
premises, nor will parties or alcohol.
Fraternity members rejoiced over
the news. "Now we won't have to rent
it out, and we can put a lot of the
memorabilia in it to make it like it
was in the '60s," said Kost. "It brings
back tradition."
But The Stereo Shop's Harvey reac-
ted with disappointment to the an-
nouncement, although he said they
have not been officially notified yet.
"Because of the shant's historical
value, it would have lended to our
business," Harvey said. "We had a lot
of plans to bring out the significance
of the building."
The owners are still looking for an
alternate location for the compact
disc store, which Harvey predicted
"will be the largest compact disc
outlet in the Midwest."
Frey was out of town and could not
be reached for comment.

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