Page 2-Thursday, June 10, 1982-The Michigan Daily
hit British ships;
Argentine warplanes bombed and
rocketed four British warships off the
Falkland Islands in a series of air
strikes that caused scores of British
casualties and may have sunk the lan-
ding ship Sir Galahad, battle reports
British correspondents said the Sir
Galahad was in flames after a direct hit
exploded ammunition and fuel, and the
British domestic news agency Press
Association reported the vessel may
have gone down.
BRITISH Defense Ministry officials
said the frigate Plymouth, landing ship
Sir Tristam and another vessel they did
not identify were also hit Tuesday night
in what war correspondents called one
of Britain's "blackest days" since
Argentina seized the South Atlantic
colony April 2.
The ministry did not say whether the
Sir Galahad was sinking but confirmed
that casualties were "much heavier"
than earlier reported. The Argentine
air raids were the first major attacks in
several days as bad weather lifted over
the South Atlantic, where winter has
already set in.
It was not known how the latest series
of Argentine attacks would affect the
British offensive, but informed sources
in London said 9,000 British troops have
completed their encirclement of
the Falklands capital of Stanley and
were expected to launch a major asault
soon on the Argentine garrison.
ROBERT Hutchinson of Press
Assocaition reported there were "sub-
stantial casualties" among the hun-
dreds of British troops packed aboard
the 3,370-ton Sir Galahad when it was
A senior government source, who
asked not to be identified, said the
casualty toll was believed to be
The Defense Ministry, which declined
all comment earlier, said "a number"
of soldiers and sailors were killed and
wounded aboard the Sir Galahad and
sister ship Sir Tristam.
IT SAID casualties were "much
heavier" than first reported Tuesday
but that the casualties were spread out
among field hospitals and no accurate
tollwas immediately available.
Cloudiness will decrease today, as temperatures remain in the muggy
On the grill
OFFICIALS FROM the U.S. Department of Agriculture have announced
a reexamination of federal regulations on apressing national culinary
topic - barbecue. A longstanding national debate on the true nature of bar-
becue exists, with Texans arguing that barbecue applies solely to beef and
North Carolinions claiming that pork holds the legitimate grilling title. The
existing federal definition of barbecue specifies only that meat "shall be
cooked by the direct action of dry heat resulting from the burning of hard
wood or hot coals." But now that the government has become embroiled in
the meat controversy, it may stir up some trouble. If a federal represen-
tative "shows up around here to tell me how to do my barbecue," said Will
Sampson of Dallas, Texas, "there is going to be one less government
CFT - The Treasure of the Sierra Madre, 4, 7 & 9:15 p.m., Michigan
Cinema Guild - Women Filmmakers' Night, 7:30 & 9:30 p.m., Lorch.
Spartacus Youth League - meeting, 7:30 p.m., Conference Room 6,
Ann Arbor Advocates for Safe Alternatives - slide show, 7 p.m., First
United Methodist Church, 602 East Huron.
University Department of Recreation Sports - fitness clinic on weight
training programs, 6:30 p.m., Room 2260, CCRB.
Flee Market - sale of hotel and restaurant equipment, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.,
Department of Theatre and Drama - "The Glass Menagerie," 8 p.m.,
Canterbury Loft - "No Exit," 8p.m., 332 S. State.
Campus Crusade for Christ - meeting, 7 p.m., 2003 Angell.
Intervarsity Christian Fellowship - meeting, 7 p.m., Union.
Ann Arbor Support Group for FLOC - meeting, 7 p.m., 308 E. Williams.
Eclipse Jazz - jam sessions, 9:30 p.m., University Club, Union.
School of Education - Summer Institute on Employee Assistance
Programs, West Bank Holiday Inn, 2900 Jackson Rd.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in cart of
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.
The M ichigan Daily
cause Tulsa stir
TULSA, Okla. (UPI) - The city is
paying a small Michigan college $60,000
to support 20 students who work as
summer interns in city offices but em-
ploys only six Oklahoma students in
similar capacities, a Tulsa newspaper
Mayor Jim Inhofe told The Tulsa
Tribune he did not realize the imbalan-
ce existed and said he would not allow it
to happen in the future.
THE TRIBUNE said the City Com-
mission has contracted with Hillsdale
College to hire the students for $3,000
each. The students work as interns in
city departments for college credit and
are paid $250 per week.
Last year the city hired seven
Hillsdale students and paid the college
$21,000, the newspapersaid.
"I can assure you that while I'm fully
responsible I didn't realize there were
that many studnets coming from one
school," Inhofe tole the newspaper. "It
will not happen again."
THE INTERNSHIP program was
created by R. T. Williams, director of a
new stress management program for
city employees. Williams is a
Hillsdale faculty member and receives
a salary for night classes he holds
during the summer for the Hillsdale in-
"It's an excellent program," Inhofe
said. "These kids are really top people.
But I don't think we should be getting
that many people from one school, even
one in Oklahoma."
The mayor said he would prefer that
Tulsans make up at least half of the city
interns in the future.
Williams said the city originally con-
tracted for only 12 Hillsdale students
this year but "more and more people
kept coming in and asking if they could
have an intern this summer, too. It got
bigger than we ever dreamed."
Alleged econ arsonist's
Pre-trial proceedings for Arthur go tests at the center to determine his
Arroyo, alleged Economics Building criminal and legal responsibility.
arsonist, were postponed yesterday un-
til June 30.
Although the pre-trial was set for Arroyo, a former University em-
yesterday, Judge Henry Conlin ployee, is charged with breaking into
rescheduled the hearing when lawyers the Economics Building last
for Arroyo said the State Center for Thanksgiving to steal a typewriter and
Forensic Psychiatry inYpsilanti had not with setting fire to the 125-year-old
yet examined him. Arroyo must under- structure last Christmas Eve.
Vol. XCII, No. 26-S
Thursday, June 10, 1982
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