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May 13, 1982 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1982-05-13

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Page 10-Thursday, May 13, 1982-The Michigan Daily
FARMERS SUPPOR T RURAL SOLIDARITY

Poles mark union

WARSAW, Poland (AP)- Ignoring hundreds of
riot police, 3,000 Polish farmers prayed and sang
yesterday at a mass marking the first birthday of
their Rural Solidarity union, now banned under mar-
tial law.
"Let us pray to God for the revival of rural
Solidarity to uplift life in the courftryside and improve
Polish agriculture," Warsaw Bishop Wladyslaw
Miziolek said during the mass at St. John's Cathedral
in the old city.
THE MASS ended without incident despite the ten-
se atmosphere as Poland completed its fifth month
under military rule. Political and labor demon-

strations are illegal under the Dec. 13
decree, but religiouf gatherings are stilll
Industrial Solidarity's leaders have c
minute strikes today. An underground
culating in the capital said 11 of the unio
interned under martial law would b
strikes the same day at Warsaw's Bialole
About 3,000 peasants, many wearing
Solidarity pins, crammed into the cath
Mass or stood in the cobblestone streets
structed old town. Nearby, police checke
and guarded entrances to the area.
BUSLOADS OF police backed by we

anniversary
martial law arrived at the nearby Victory Square parade ground
permitted. about 30 minutes before the mass and took up
ailed for 15- positions at several points around the cathedral.
I leaflet cir- It was the second massive display of police power
n's directors in as many days, underscoring the government's
egin hunger concern about a recurrence of the rioting that erup-
ka prison. ted in the old town May 3 during an unauthorized
green Rural Solidarity rally.
edral for the Rural Solidarity is the agricultural branch of the
of the recon- 9.5 million-member Solidarity movement formed in
d documents August 1980 as the first independent union in the
Soviet bloc. It was officially registered by a Warsaw
court on May 12, 1981 at the height of the 16-month
ater cannons liberalization period that preceded martial law.

E
I

New rating
endangers
state schools
(Continued from Page1)
as crucial as the note rating, because
the state has already sold $101 million
in Building Authority bonds, after
buying a $3 million insurance policy to
guarantee repayment.
The state's overall general obligation
bond rating went to "BAA-1," which is
slightly better than officials were
fearing.
Milliken, speaking with reporters
during an Ottawa County Republican
Party luncheon, did not appear to be
surprised that the state's bond rating
dropped despite efforts to improve the
state's precarious financial status.
"We knew that it was going to be an
uphill battle all the way," he said.
"They have downgraded us, but not as
far as we expected them to if we hadn't
taken action ... the best thing now is to
continue to operate the state on a sound
basis."

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I
6

Doily Photo by DEBORAH LEWIS,
You can 't win
Michigan fans get their comeuppance yesterday. A foul ball hit by a Wayne State player during a baseball game
cracked the window of a parked car. Michigan, nevertheless, won both games of the double-header.

Education Art
(Continued from Page 3) (Continued from Page 3)
puese topics forms framework for the committee's relationship between the school and other University
review of the school and its ability to survive budget units, such as the art history department and the
cuts in the order of 15 percent to 50 percent. Museum of Art.
School of Education Dean Joan Stark declined to The question of whether to realign the art school's
talk about the specifics of the charges. Stark did design department with those in the architecture and
comment, however, on the school's selection for engineering colleges, or revert back to a School of Art
review, saying, "I've asked the Budget Priorities and Architecture-formally split in 1974-will be
Committee for material comparing the School of examined.
Education with other schools and I was told there Options such as limiting visual arts programs to
wasn't any, that none was used (during selection for the undergraduate level, and reducing or eliminating
review)." professional degree programs are also ideas under'
-George Adams consideration. -Fannie Weinstein

Nat. Res.
Wsantinued frons Page 3)
classes, such as biology, Preston said the school's
thrust in its courses is "very different." He added
that elimination of these courses would "waste the
specialized background of some professors."
The problem of lower natural resources admission
standards stems from the decreasing number of ap-
plicants, Preston said. "We have the same criteria
(for admissions) as LSA, just fewer applicants," he
added.
Preston said the school and its students will ac-
tively participate in the review process by giving the
committee any information it wants "to help under-
stand the school." -Scott Stuc,, I

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Daily Classifieds Get Results-764-0557
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