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May 22, 1981 - Image 20

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Michigan Daily, 1981-05-22

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Page 2-Friday, May 22, 1981-The Michigan Daily
Reagan tells Schmidt
U.S., Soviets will
have 'meanigful talks
WASHINGTON (AP) - President The two leaders spoke after Schmidt
Reagan assured visiting West German was welcomed with a 21-gun salute and
Chancellor Helmut Schmidt today that a marching fife and drum corps. A
the United States intends to engage in large crowd, with many German and
"meaningful" talks with the Soviet American flags on display, witnessed
Union later this year on limiting the ceremony on the White House south
nuclear arms deployment in Europe. lawn on a flawless spring morning.
Reagan made the promise at an REAGAN REAFFIRMED the U.S.
elaborate White House welcoming commitment to support a 1979 NATO
ceremony as Schmidt opened a two-day decision to deploy 572 cruise and Per-
official visit here. shing II missiles in Western Europe
THE PRESIDENT used the occasion starting in 1983.
of the ceremony to note that this is the In that same decision, the NATO
20th anniversary of the Berlin Wall. countries also called for negotiations
"On one side of the wall, people live in with the Soviets aimed at reducing
dignity and democracy; on the other nuclear weapons deployments in
side, in domination and defeat," Europe.
Reagan said. Reagan assured Schmidt the United
Schmidt, in turn, expressed concern States is committed to the negotiations
about the "serious international but gave no hint that he would be
situation," referring in particular to the willing to advance the timetable for
continuing Soviet arms buildup and opening them. The administration has
Moscow's occupation of Afghanistan. promised talks with Moscow before the
TO FACE these challenges, he said, end of the year but has refused to set a
the allied countries must pursue a more precise time frame.
policy of "determination, joint action, Schmidt, under heavy pressure from
consistency, predictability and the left wing of his Social Democratic
reliability." Party, was expected to seek an
Schmidt also expressed satisfaction American promise to start the
that Reagan has recovered well "from negotiations by early fall although it
the treacherous attempt on your life on was not clear how hard he intended to
March 3." press Reagan on this point.
Mercenaries fail to

I

Today
Deathly taxes
T HOUGH IT'S SAID nothing is certain but death and taxes, car wash
worker Gary Hanson is certain of one other thing: He's not going to ask
the IRS to figure his taxes next year. This year they charged him about 60
times more than his yearly wages. Hanson had been waiting for the $318 tax
refund the Internal Revenue Service said he was due on the less than $3,000
he earned last year. Then he got a bill for $189,424 in taxes. Hanson went to
the local IRS office, which had figured his taxes and the refund, to try to
strighten it all out on Wednesday. The clerk in the Problem Resolution
Program office told him is was an error on the part of the person who put his
tax return into the computer, and he was indeed due his refund. Hanson said
he had no hard feelings, adding, "Anyone can make mistakes, but I'll get
someone else to do my taxes next year. a r
What are friends for?
FORT WAYNE, Ind. - Donald Reader of Fort Wayne thinks a pair of
season tickets for Notre Dame football is worth about $100,000. And he's sued
a longtime friend for the tickets he's been using for 14 years. In lieu of the
tickets, he's asking James Funck to give him $100,000 for another pair.
Reader contends in al Allen Superios Court suit filed Friday that Funck
agreed in 1966 to purchase two season tickets on his behalf from the Univer-
sity of Notre Dame in South Bend. Now Funck wants family members to use
the tickets and Reader fears he won't be able to get any more without a sub-
stantial cost. Notre Dame no longer issues new season tickets except in ex-
tenuating circumstances. Reader thinks $100,000 would qualify. The two men
work at the same plant in Fort Wayne and have known each other for 40
years. Funck said he obtained two extra tickets in 1966 and offered to let
Reader buy them. Says Funck, "Season tickets are big business." Q
Today's weather
Today's weather should be an exact repeat of yesterday's - sunny, warm
with a high in the lower 80s. f.D
Happenings .. .
FILMS
AAFC - Deliverance, 7 p.m.; Midnight Express, 9 p.m., MLB'.
C2 - Gate of Hell, 7:30 p.m.; The Bad Sleep Well, 9:05 p.m., Angell Aud.
A.
CFT - Reberl Without a Cause, 4, 7 & 9 p.m., Michigan Theater.
CG - Night of the Living Dead, 7:30 & 9:30 p.m., Lorch Hall.
MISCELLANEOUS
AFTC - Hurry Tomorrow, a documentary film of a psychiatric ward in a
California state hospital, 8 p.m., public library.
Wholistic Health Concil - Harry Zerbo, "Low Blood Sugar," 602 E.
Huron, 7 p.m.
Vol. XCI, No. 13-S
Friday, May 22, 1981
- The Michigan Daily is edited and managed by students at the University
of Michigan. Published daily Tuesday through Sunday mornings during the
University year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 48109.
Subscription rates:$12 September through April (2 semesters); $13 by mail
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find MIA'
WASHINGTON (AP) - U.S.-backed
foreign mercenaries made two secret
forays into Laos recently but failed to
,verify persistent reports that American
soldiers missing from the Vietnam War
were captives at a jungle site, Pentagon
sources say.
The first trip about six weeks ago
failed when the mercenaries were "in-
tercepted and there was a firefight,"
the sources said, adding that they did
not know if there were casualties.
ABOUT TWO weeks ago, the mer-
cenaries reached the jungle camp and
took photographs of its occupants, ac-
cording to the sources, who asked not to
be identified.
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in Laos
Analysts later concluded that no
Americans were pictured and decided{
the site probably was "some sort of re-
education camp" the sources said.
The mercenary group, involving
Laotians and other nationalities but no
Americans, was sent on the "remote
possibility" that missing U.S. service
personnel were at the site in com-
munist-controlled Laos, the sources
said.
THEY SAID the camp had been un-
der observation for "some time" by a
number of different methods, including
satellite and spy plane photography.
The Washington Post reported
yesterday that Satellite photos showed
human shadows on the ground which
some analysts believed were too big to
have been cast by Asians.
Photos also showed tools thought to
be too large for Asian use, what ap-
peared to be a guard tower and earthen
confinement barriers and a suggestion
that the word B-52 had been formed
with bodies or logs, the Post said.
BUT WITH THE possibility that
Caucasians in the camp might be Soviet
advisers, officials said the photographs
could not be used to justify a rescue at-
tempt by U.S. military personnel.
MICHIGAN
REPE RTOCRY
USHER POSITIONS
NOW AVAILABLE!
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